GAZETTE NORTH ISLAND
Publications Mail Agreement No. 391275
49th Year No. 05
January 30, 2014
Newsstand $1.29 + GST
Tsulquate to test emergency system Gazette staff PORT HARDY—If you live on Tsulquate Reserve or certain parts of Port Hardy, you may be startled by a series of loud warning announcements early next week. Not to worry — it’s just a test.
The Gwa’sala-’Nakwaxda’xw First Nations have completed installation of a new emergency warning system, and plan to run the first test of the system either Tuesday or Wednesday, Feb. 4 or 5, local emergency coordinator
Bob Swain said. The system, a response to the evacuation following an earthquake and tsunami alert in October 2012, involves a loudspeaker atop a pole. It was installed by K&K Electric of Port Hardy last week.
The loudspeaker will not broadcast a traditional siren sound; rather, the system is made up of a series of pre-recorded messages, including a test alert, an emergency stand-by notification, an evacuation order and an all-clear.
• HOT ROCKS
Local rinks square off in Fort Rupert mixed A final. Page 13
• LADY ON A TRAMP
Port Hardy gymnasts prepare for off-Island competitions. Page 15
• ‘PLAINS’ GREAT
Folk duo sparkles in Gate House Theatre concert. Page 20 LETTERS Page 7 NORTH ISLAND LIFE Page 11 SPORTS Page 13 CLASSIFIEDS Page 16-18
The Secret’s out Kelly Jones of Port McNeill can’t contain his TNT bra while performing in the third annual Victor’s Secret Fashion Show at Port McNeill Community Hall Saturday. A sold-out crowd helped raise more than $10,000 in the fundraiser for North Island J.R. Rardon cancer victims. See more on page 11.
RD shares carbon credits Gazette staff PORT McNEILL—Port McNeill will earn a share of the carbon credits earned by a greenhouse gas-reduction program at Seven Mile Landfill, thanks to a five-
year agreement approved by Council last week. In its regular January meeting, Council approved a five-year draft agreement with the Regional District of Mount Waddington,
effective retroactively to Jan. 1, 2014. As part of the agreement, Port McNeill will receive a one-time transfer of 45.2 tonnes of carbon credits for the 2012 calendar year.
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The carbon credits have been generated through a bio-cover installed by the Regional District at Seven Mile Landfill beginning in 2010 and which has since served to substan-
See page 4 ‘Port McNeill signs’
tially reduce the emissions of methane, a greenhouse gas. The cover, made up of a composted mix of
ALL 1 HOUR FACIALS
for the month of February 2014.*
Does not include gift certificates being purchased.
2 www.northislandgazette.comThursday, January 30, 2014
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Thursday, January 30, 2014
Free youth choir for the wild at heart Gazette staff PORT HARDY— Following a successful debut season in Port McNeill, the Wild Heart Youth Choir program is offering an opportunity
for Port Hardy’s youth to take advantage of the free program. But there’s a catch — Port Hardy has to want it. An organizational
meeting for parents will be held Monday, Feb. 3, at St. Columba Church, to determine interest in the program, which offers free choral instruction and perfor-
mance opportunities to youth from age 6-18. If there is sufficient interest, practice times and other details of the program will be determined by local orga-
nizers. Wild Heart Music was started through an online, fund-raising auction hosted in 2012 by recording artist Georgia Murray, a Port
McNeill native now living in Victoria. Murray plans another auction in the coming month, and money raised will be applied to the Wild Heart program. Should
Port Hardy form a choir, part of that funding can be used to hire a choir director. For more information, call Deb Maundrell at 250-230-0125.
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Dr. Granger Avery retires after 40 years on the North Island After a humble beginning in 1974 on the waterfront in Port McNeill, the time has come for me to step back from active practice in Port McNeill. I would like to thank my staff in the clinic, present and past, who have been exemplary in their service to the people of the North Island and to the hundreds of doctors, residents and students that have passed through our doors over the last 40 years. You have created a safe, welcoming and professional environment for people in need of medical care. Since 1980, the Port McNeill medical practice has been an important part of the learning of students and residents. The hundreds of bright young minds that have become involved in rural medicine over this time is a tribute to our community’s engagement and tolerance, and I thank you very much for this. These erstwhile students are now working, scattered widely across BC, and have often acknowledged the welcome and the training they received in Port NcNeill. In the days before there was a highway, people requiring hospital care had to travel by boat to Alert Bay; but since 1978 we have had a hospital in Port McNeill. We have developed a really cohesive and effective team in the hospital and the community, and I don’t believe that there is a kinder nor more effective hospital of our size in BC. I thank all of the hospital staff, administrative staff and the ambulance personnel, for fully backing this approach to providing health care in a rural setting with few resources. My provincial work of 25 years to support health care in rural BC has been very productive and interesting, although time consuming. I thank all of the excellent staff at the Doctors of BC (BCMA) who have supported this, as well as my staff at the Rural Co-ordination Centre of BC. I also thank those of you who I missed supporting medically because of this work. It is, of course, with very mixed feelings that I retire from active practice in the clinic and the hospital, but I have every faith that my last two recruits, Dr. Armogam and Dr. Whittaker each diligent, hard-working and knowledgeable, will build upon the work that has been started, and continued by so many. Most importantly, I would like to thank my patients and friends for whom it has been a pleasure and an honour to serve as your physician.
4 www.northislandgazette.comThursday, January 30, 2014
Port McNeill signs pact
A bite for the bard
Duncan MacGregor shows off the haggis after completing the traditional address at the Port McNeill Royal Canadian Legion’s annual Robbie Burns celebration Saturday evening. A O’Toole
from page 1 biosolids and chipped wood, has worked so well that the RDMW now has surplus carbon credits. Rated for an annual carbon “footprint” of 189 tonnes of Greenhouse Gas (GHG) emissions, the RD was credited with cutting 400 tonnes of emissions and was certified carbon neutral in 2012 by the joint provincial-Union of B.C. Municipalities’ Green Communities Committee. Unable to sell the credits on the open market, the RDMW instead is offering a share of to each North Island municipality that contributes to the landfill, based on a percentage of the population. The measure involves no monetary cost to either party. The motion passed unanimously. The Town of Port McNeill joins municipal governments in
Council Meeting Port McNeill Port Hardy, Port Alice and Alert Bay in sharing the surplus carbon credits. Pitching Port McNeill Council approved a pair of requests from the Port McNeill Tourism Committee to draw funds from its account for advertising for the coming year.
A total of $3,010, plus GST, was approved for withdrawal from an account dedicated to the tourism committee with oversight from council. The first request was for the release of $510 for a full-page, colour ad on the back cover of the 2014 Vancouver Island North Visitors’ Guide. The total cost of $2,520 was offset by buy-in sponsorship from local stakeholders and a 50/50 split
with the Port McNeill & District Chamber of Commerce of the remaining balance of $1,020. The second request was for $2,500 plus tax for a colour, half-page ad in the Times Colonist Discover magazine. It is the third year Port McNeill will be on display in the publication, which is distributed on Vancouver Island, across B.C.’s Lower Mainland and into Alberta.
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Gazette NORTH ISLAND
NOTICE TO PARENTS Registration at Non-Neighbourhood Schools School District No. 85 has a policy and process for students who wish to attend a school other than the one that is closest to their ordinary place of residence. • Application for students to attend a non-neighbourhood school must be submitted to the school no later than February 15th each year. • Students must be registered at their respective neighbourhood school, the one that is closest to their ordinary place of residence, before applying to enrol at a non-neighbourhood school. For further information please contact your local school for a copy of the Student Admission Policy No. 2-295/R or visit the district website at: www.sd85.bc.ca *Students already attending a non-neighbourhood school do not need to reapply for subsequent years. **Students attending a non-neighbourhood school wishing to transfer back to their neighbourhood school should notify the neighbourhood school by February 15th.
Thursday, January 30, 2014
From the World’s Fair to the North Island Many people from the North Island have likely heard of the World’s Fair, or perhaps attended Expo ’86 in Vancouver. The North Island has an interesting connection to one specific historical World’s Fair, of which many people may not be aware. This link, which resulted in the attraction of many of the first non-First Nations settlers to the North Island, was the Chicago World’s Fair in 1893. In the mid 1800s the Hudson’s Bay Company first built Fort Rupert on the North Island. Due to the isolation and late settlement of the northwest coast, the First Nations of the area were con-
sidered to be relatively ‘untouched’ by European culture. In order to show off this unique and interesting culture to the rest of the world, an entire Kwakiutl village site was re-constructed in Chicago for the World’s Fair. Big houses were relocated to Chicago from the North Island, along with a large number of totem poles, local ceremonial items and artifacts. Seventeen Kwakiutl band members (fifteen adults and two children) wearing traditional cedar robes and other historic paraphernalia, were also a part of the display. The Kwakiutl display attracted a lot of interest and attention. The souvenir book
A Look Back with Brenda McCorquodale said that the Indians in their reconstructed village would: “live under normal conditions in their natural habitations during the six months of the Exposition.” The First Nations put on displays of singing and dancing for visitors, some of which were recorded. When the Fair ended the First Nations returned home, but many of
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HBC and bought out the fort when the HBC decided to close it). They started a trading post in Hardy Bay. Harry Cadwallader was a guard at the fair, and also was interested enough by what he saw there to travel back to the North Island. He met and married Jane Charity Hunt, another of Robert’s daughters. A number of Quatsino settlers were also lured by the Chicago display. Christain Nordstrom, Edyius Evansen, Halver Bergh, Ole Skarberb (Sherberg) and about five others decided to relocate to the area. B r e n d a McCorquodale is a Port Hardy resident and North Island his-
the artifacts which had been shipped to Chicago were sold to a local museum. The Fair was a huge success, with over 27 million visits recorded, at a time when the entire population of the earth was only about 65 million people. On one day over 750,000 people attended. Many of the North Island’s first white settlers were lured to the North Island from the stunning reports of the area at the World’s Fair. Alexander Lyon was intrigued by the Kwakiutl exhibit, and moved to Fort Rupert. He married Sarah Hunt, one of Robert Hunt’s daughters (Hunt worked for the
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This column will focus on changes we can make in our life to make us healthier and happier. One mistake that people often make at this time is to try to make too many changes at the same time. Focus on the one that will have the greatest impact on your life and work on that.
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Nutritionally, you canʼt go wrong with Canadaʼs Food Guide. Increasing your fruit and vegetable intake, eating red meat moderately (twice weekly is a good maximum), and reducing your fat, salt and sugar intake, can go a long way to making you healthier. Our pharmacists talk to people every day about health. We are a ready source of good, reliable health information. We will be happy to share that information with you. Another good resolution for 2014.....visit our pharmacy soon.
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Pesticide Use Permit (PUP) No 869-0001-2014/2016 Permit Holder: Marine Harvest Canada Inc. Contact: Clare Backman 1334 Island Highway, Suite 124 Campbell River, BC V9W 8C9, (250) 850-3276 or fax (250) 850-3275 Notice is given that the pest control product Interox TM Paramove TM 50(active ingredient Hydrogen Peroxide) will be used in the marine environment for the topical removal of sea lice from aquaculture fish. Registration Number: 29783 Pest Control Products Act PMRA.
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ParamoveTM 50 Guarantee: Hydrogen Peroxide 50% For the Control of Sea Lice on Salmon in Fish Farms Registration Number: 29783 Pest Control Products Act PMRA The proposed treatment start date is January 1st 2014. The treatments will be veterinarian prescribed with intermittent use. The proposed duration of use is three years, ending December 31st 2016. Detailed maps of the specific treatment areas can be examined at Marine Harvest Canada Inc. (address above), in Klemtu at (Kitasoo Band Council Office), or visit marineharvestcanada.com Any person wishing to receive permitted pesticide use and related integrated pest management information about the planned treatment is invited to contact the permit holder at the address noted above or at www.marineharvestcanada.com
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NOTICE OF PESTICIDE USE
The treatment locations are Crown land leases located in the Central Coast area in the vicinity of the town of Klemtu. The Crown land leases files Ref # 6407839, 6407840, 6406984, 6407324, 6406814, 6403484. The proposed total treatment area will be 4.97 hectares.
c o m m e n t s
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com. A collection of her past articles is available on her blog at http://undiscoveredcoast.blogspot.ca/.
Paramove 50 will only be used in accordance with the directions as per the product label and the PMRA. Paramove 50 will be administered by either using a well boat or enclosed tarpaulins. Tarpaulin treatments will require fish to be seined and placed into tarpaulin lined confines to contain the required bath volume with product administered as quickly as possible to attain the prescribed concentration. A maximum thirty (30) minute treatment with oxygen monitoring will ensure optimal efficacy. Tarpaulins will be removed after the timed treatment allowing sea water to neutralize the bath. Monitoring will be conducted by fish health staff ensuring treatment success and fish wellbeing. Well boat treatments will require fish to be seined and transferred to a bath pool located aboard a designated vessel. Treatment will be monitored and target a maximum (30) thirty minute dwell time. Fish will then be removed and returned to pens. Treatment water will be neutralized with sea water and released.
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tory enthusiast. If you have any stories or local lore you’d like to share, email her at storeysbeach@gmail.
Thursday, January 30, 2014
Comments? Box 458, Port Hardy, B.C. V0N 2P0 250-949-6225 Fax 250-949-7655 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
Where does highway end? The problem with exerting pressure on our politicians is that you need somebody at the other end to feel the pressure. Apparently taking a page from our esteemed federal leader, B.C. Premier Christy Clark has largely dodged the fallout from last November’s decision to balance the BC Ferries budget on the backs of its users. When the Skeena-Queen Charlotte Regional District recently attempted to get a meeting with the premier, she pleaded a packed appointment book — for “the foreseeable future.” To the extent Clark is involved in the ferries brouhaha, it is as a buffer between Transportation Minister Todd Stone and his critics. In her reply to SQCRD, Clark said it was welcome to contact Stone, though he must await the resolution of a “community consultation” before he can make any decisions regarding ferry service. To their credit, many of the critics are suggesting locally generated and appropriate adjustments to the proposed cuts, including some that are budgetneutral. We maintain the best solution is to recognize the marine highway as part of the overall highway system. After all, a check of the map shows Highway 1 reaching across Canada to end at Vancouver’s shore — only to resume between Nanaimo and Victoria. If you acknowledge that as a single highway, they you also have to acknowledge there is a break in that highway. Which means there’s a break in the system.
We Asked You Question:
Do you plan on visiting Mount Cain this season?
www.northislandgazette.com Total votes received for this question: Voting deadline is Monday at 3 p.m.
Transportation tax tug of war VICTORIA – Premier Christy Clark has set off a storm of protest by imposing a referendum on new Lower Mainland transportation improvements, timed with the province-wide municipal elections on Nov. 15. Even if you don’t live in Metro Vancouver, you’re not immune from this longrunning saga. Provincial and federal governments use your tax dollars for the big stuff, including the SkyTrain Canada Line to Vancouver airport and the South Fraser Perimeter Road, a new truck route to port facilities at Tsawwassen. Clark has promised a bridge replacement for the George Massey tunnel under the Fraser River, which may or may not be tolled like the Port Mann bridge. The patchwork of Lower Mainland tolls is a growing political liability for the B.C. Liberal government, and if further tolls
are avoided, major works elsewhere in the province may be delayed as the budget is eaten up by the big cities. Transportation Minister Todd Stone inherited the mess left behind by former minister Kevin Falcon, who took transit authority away from Metro Vancouver politicians. He appointed a board of experts and set up a toothless “mayors’ council” to rubber-stamp their decisions, after forcing through the Canada Line
The North Island Gazette is published Thursdays at Port Hardy, B.C. by Black Press Ltd. Canadian Publications Mail Agreement #391275. We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada through the Canada Periodical Fund of the Department of Canadian Heritage.
A successful biocover at Seven Mile Landfill has lowered costs and earned the RDMW carbon-neutral status by the province.
One hopes the carbon emissions reduction of the RDMW is coming in time. Something sure seems amiss with the current climate.
ahead of a long-promised transit extension to the east. Local politicians wrangled for years over that eastern extension. They finally settled on surface light rail, only to be overruled by the province, which wanted the vastly more expensive SkyTrain. The latest rebuke to the mayors’ council was when they decided not to proceed with a costly new electronic fare card system. Falcon reversed that one after taking a junket to London and falling in love with their “Oyster card” subway system. All the glitches from TransLink’s new “Compass card” program will be encountered this summer, just before those mayors go to the polls to face voter wrath. Speaking of reversals, Stone is now demanding the mayors come up with their list of priorities for new projects. They are expected to believe their A member of
This North Island Gazette is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province's newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org
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choices won’t be overruled again. Lower Mainland taxpayers are weary and confused by all this reorganizing and in-fighting. Many likely believe that it is their regional government that has imposed the Port Mann bridge tolls, when in fact that is a provincial highway project over which they had no say. Clark has made it clear there is no going back from a November referendum on new regional transportation financing tools, a promise explicit in the B.C. Liberal election platform. She hopes it will increase the dismal voter turnout for local votes. If it does that, it may be worth it. Right now, civic elections are dismal affairs, with voter turnout and awareness of local issues drifting from bad to worse. Tom Fletcher is legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press tfletcher@ blackpress.ca
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Thursday, January 30, 2014
Communities should work to boost ridership Dear editor, My mother Patricia Mckim-Fletcher was a major component in the development of the run to Bella Coola and was a member of the Board of Directors at BC Ferries. She is no longer able to speak for herself but I know she would not be standing by and letting this happen. She would agree with me that the tourism side of the route has been mismanaged by the communities served which has caused a take-only relationship on behalf of those areas. Also she would agree with me that the amount of runs currently in place is not feasible based on ridership and that it was only a matter of time before BC Ferries cut or cancelled service. If the communities along the route want to rely
on a ferry for tourism then they should work to increase ridership. I am determined to see her vision for a ferry to Bella Coola continue and with that said I would like to provide a means of keeping the service that will attract visitors instead of drain money from the corporation in order to accommodate them. I am a resident of the Bella Coola Valley and I can see the dependence of the community on the monies raised from tourism directly associated with the ferry. I have also recently been a passenger of the service and realized the money pit this run to Bella Coola must cost the corporation. I am in favor of a change in service but not a removal of the route. 1. Change from
3 runs a week to 1. People already plan their trip based on the runs of the ferry and nothing will change. 2. A smaller ferry that serves the Discovery Coast Passage. This ferry would shuttle passengers amongst the communities and connects riders with a larger ferry that stops over at Bella Bella. 3. Providing 2 runs per week on a smaller vessel that services Bella Bella, Ocean Falls, Shearwater, Klemtu, and Bella Coola. I rode the ferry from Port Hardy home to Bella Coola in 2009 and at that time there was a shuttle that serviced the ferry for the Discovery Coast route but on my 2013 voyage it had be cancelled. This cancellation increased my
expenses $30 for the cab ride as opposed to the $5 it would have cost riding the shuttle. Creating a larger volume of passengers by only operating one sailing per week would allow for that local job opportunity to open up again. BC Ferries benefits the communities along the Discovery Coast Route by providing tourists access and these communities rely on the revenue generated by the run. In my opinion the issue is that this is a ferry and not a voyage; there are amenities and it is advertised as a voyage through the coast but it is built on a ferry shuttle platform and I think that this is what is causing the run to fail. There is a niche that is offered on the ferry for representatives of the
communities served by the ferry to come aboard free of charge and act as an ambassador to their homes. When I spoke with the Chief Steward while aboard the ferry on 2013 she informed me that no representative had rode along since 2010 and that she had not been in contact with community tourism representatives in some time. This is a loss and an error and I would like to see more from the communities along the Discovery Coast Route to help themselves, the relationship of BC Ferries and the communities needs to be equal and they need to work together to support each other. If it is true that there has been no interest from tourism groups to support the ferries then it is a shame to think they
did not realize that B.C Ferries does not work for them and that they must work together. Both times I rode the ferry from Port Hardy to Bella Coola the entire coast was missed as passage took place at night. I understand that a different ferry could be taken to take advantage of this but the experience is one of a kind and should be exposed. I also understand that Bella Coola tourism has done little to provide a healthy ridership and failure to take advantage of free passage in order to boost tourism has not been taken advantage of. I know that connecting the communities at daylight would only would increase interest in the voyage? I think BC Ferries should look at Bella Coola as a model for
the future of ferry traffic and provide on-demand, efficient ferry service between coastal communities. The small ferry that could service a route to Bella Coola could be operated from May to September but make smaller, more efficient runs that fill space appropriately. The last trip taken on the ferry from Port Hardy to Bella Coola only five people exited and 10 boarded, this is obviously one of the major reasons for considering a cutback in service but by making it a community connector that can be used by tourists for transport the ferry will succeed and flourish. I hope to see the service continue. Christopher J. Fletcher Vancouver
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Letters to the editor
Stop putting shot rock on the highway! My car and truck windows and paint are both destroyed. I'm tired of paying for windows.
Love cats but don’t have the time or space to adopt one? The Cat’s Meow Society is always looking for donations: cat food, toys, money, or your time.
Any contribution would be greatly appreciated!
Seagate Market Opening Sunday, Feb. 9th Where: Seagate Pub parking lot 10 x10 tent with table available for rent First come first served Contact Carrie for details, 250-230-1176 Email: email@example.com
The goal is to publish every letter, so keep them brief, clear and to the point. Be hard on the problem, not the person; skip quotes except where readily confirmable; accept editing for length and legality. Include full name and home community (plus phone number to confirm authorship). Mail, fax, email or drop off c/o the editor by 4:00 pm Friday.
Thursday, January 30, 2014
Things to do on the
January 30 Pasta Night dinner at Quarterdeck Inn, 5-9 p.m., by donation to support the recently formed Four Paws Rescue Group. For info, call Alex, 250-949-9462. January 31-February 1 It's an Honour touring exhibit appears at Port Hardy Civic Centre. Interactive exhibit sharing the stories of great Canadians and the country's system of honours, ranging from military decorations to the Order of Canada. Free admission; open to the public Friday 3-6 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Info at www.gg.ca/ honoursexhibit. February 1 & 8 Excel Level 1 course at North Island College, 9 a.m.4 p.m.. Call 250-949-7912 to register or for more info. February 2 Watch a family-friendly movie before it comes out on DVD at PH Baptist Church (6950 Highland Drive). Two shows: 3:30 PM and 6 PM. Cost is $2 per person (includes popcorn). There will be a concession with hot dogs, pop, chips and chocolate bars ($1 ea). FMI: www. porthardybaptistchurch.ca. February 3 Wild Heart Music program hosts exploratory meeting for families in Port Hardy interested in starting a local youth choir, 7:30 p.m., St. Columba Church. Membership open to youth age 6-18; no cost to join. Info, Deb, 250-230-0125. February 8 Free Open House and Family Day Dance, Port Alice Community Centre. Old-fashioned family fun with games, crafts, sports and more, 2-5 p.m. Everyone welcome; children under 15 must be accompanied by a parent. Dance to follow in the gym, 6-9:30 p.m. February 14 Treat your special Valentine to dinner and movie, courtesy of Tia’s Café and Gate House Community Theatre, Port McNeill. 5:30 p.m. dinner at Tia’s followed by showing of Hitch, 7 p.m. at the theatre. Tickets $50 per couple; dinner seating limited so act early. Movie also
open to those who do not attend dinner. Tickets available at Tia’s Café; FMI gatehouseca.org.
Morton will speak on salmon and the environment. No admission fee required; donations accepted.
February 15 Avalon Adventist Junior Academy invites all to its performance of Avalon's Got Talent, 6 p.m. Variety show, dessert bar by donation. For more info, call 250-9498243.
March 8 Free concert by the folk duo of Sussana Hill and David Freeman, 7 p.m., Gate House Community Theatre, Port McNeill. All ages, no donations requested. Info, gatehouseca.org.
February 21-22 Port McNeill Figure Skating Club hosts its biennial Ice Carnival at Chilton Regional Arena. Shows at 7 p.m. Friday, 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday.
March 20 Speaker’s Corner series, 7 p.m., St. John Gualbert (A-Frame) Church, Port McNeill. Colleen McCormick will discuss tourism as a viable economic driver on the North Island and across B.C. No admission fee; donations welcome.
February 22 North Island Concert Society presents Ken Lavigne, original Canadian Tenor, in its annual dinner show, Port Hardy Civic Centre. Doors open 5:30 p.m., dinner 6 p.m., music at 7:30. Additional dinner music provided by North Island Community Band. Tickets $45, available in advance at Cafe Guido and Port Hardy Museum in Port Hardy, at The Flower Shoppe in Port McNeill and in Port Alice by calling Gail Neely, 250-284-3927. February 22 Women’s Wellness Gathering 2014 at T’lisalagi’lakw School, Alert Bay. Daylong series of interactive workshops covering fitness, nutrition, meditation and yoga with guest instructors. All ages welcome; $60 per person before Feb. 15, $80 afterward. FMI or to register: 1-514708-8685 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. February 22 & March 1 Word Level 1 course at North Island College, 9 a.m.- 4 p.m.. Call 250-949-7912 to register or for more info. February 26 Mount Waddington Health Network hosts its 2014 Health Forum, 10:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Port McNeill Lions Hall. Booth setup 9-10 a.m.; Health Network elections held during lunch. To register or reserve a booth, contact Bettina at 250-902-6090 or email@example.com. February 27 Speaker’s Corner series, 7 p.m., St. John Gualbert (A-Frame) Church, Port McNeill. Activist Alexandra
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MEETINGS & ONGOING EVENTS • Are you interested in being part of the team? Join the PH Fire Dept. drop-in meeting every Thursday at 7 p.m. at the fire halls. • Port Hardy Museum & Gift Shop open TueThu, 1- 5pm; Fri & Sat. 10am- noon & 1- 5pm. FMI 250-949-8143. • Quatsino Museum & Archives is open Saturday and Sunday from 1:00-2:00 pm Sept.-June, daily July-August. FMI quatsino.museum@ recn.ca. • Games Day first Sunday of each month, 3-5 p.m., Coal Harbour Activity Centre. Bring a friend. Free. FMI 250-949-0575. • PH Lions Club Bingo every Thursday. Doors open at 5:30pm. • The German Edelweiss Cultural Club meets Thurs. at 7pm in PH Inn Pub. FMI 250-2301376. • The Port Hardy Hospital Auxiliary Society meets the third Monday of each month at 7 p.m. Everyone welcome.
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Thursday, January 30, 2014
Signs of Rein
Local author Elaine Spencer, right, chats with Sandra Gunson while signing copies of her debut novel, Freedom Reins, following Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations a reading at the ign: BCTS Seaward Tsakonu Cove disposition of Crown land in #1414109 Book Nook Port .313” x 7.921” Hardy. J.R. Rardon
LAND ACT: NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND FILE #1414109
Take notice that BC Timber Sales, Seaward (tlasta) Business Area in Port McNeill, advertises that the successful bidder for Timber Sale Licence A91523 will make application to the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (North Island – Central Coast District Office in Port McNeill) for a Licence of Occupation for industrial log handling, dumping, booming, storage and a barge camp. The site is on provincial Crown land in Tsakonu Cove, Knight Inlet and the file number is 1414109. For more information or to submit written comments, contact Forest Technologist Darrell Lissell (Box 7000, 2217 Mine Road, Port McNeill, B.C. V0N 2R0 or Darrell.Lissell@gov.bc.ca) or Woodlands Supervisor Barb Drennan (Box 7000, 2217 Mine Road, Port McNeill, B.C. V0N 2R0 or Barb.Drennan@ gov.bc.ca). Comments may be made for 30 days from January 16, 2014 and will be received until 4:30 p.m. on February 17, 2014. The BC Timber Sales office may not be able to consider comments received after this date. Comments can also be posted at: http://www.arfd.gov.bc.ca/ApplicationPosting/index. jsp?PrimaryStatus=pending Please be sure to cite the location of the proposed activity and File #1414109.
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Ben left a job at Port Fish in Port Alberni and his young family to begin a weekly commute to join the Hardy Buoys team in October Steve Charlesworth started working with Hardy Buoys 2008. in early 2005. Known around theofplant as “Grandpa Steve.”worked in Ben brought 15 years experience having previously management positions with 4an major seafood companies. He is the company’s Driver and plays important role Manager Ben has been instrumental in taking Hardy in maintainingAs dayPlant to day operations. Running errands, Buoys from a Mom and Pop type business to a highly respected, picking up fishwell from the Canadian docks and neighboring known Seafood Company. plants, receiving supplies into the warehouse, you nameand it. management Steve His exceptional work ethic, organization, style has earned Ben the respect of owners and crew. is the company’s go to guy and behind the scenes hero that He has played on the Hardy Buoys hockey & baseball teams, and helps keep everything running smoothly and efficiently. taken part in many community events. Born in Edmonton, and wifetoBetty moved from After fiSteve ve years Benhis is ready change direction. In Port the New Yearover he will that will see him Nakusp, B.C . to Hardy 20move yearsinto ago.a career Having reunited time with his partner and two young children, who raised 3 children, and full known the joy of 8 grandchildren, are thrilled to have him home in Port Alberni every night. Steve & Betty are also great will grandparents of 8 with #9 on Bens’ presence certainly be missed. the way. Steve Hardy says what he likes best about “ishim for Buoys wishes Ben continued Hardy success Buoys and thanks all of his AMAZING contributions,and professionalism. the freedom to do his job without interference.” Steve is an
This is why fad diets are often so appealing: They promise instant results. The problem with these diets which cut out whole food groups or lower calories dangerously low is that when you add those foods back, the weight comes back too. Instead, slower, smaller shifts create longer lasting change. For example; let’s say you drink a can of soft drink a day. Every can of pop has about 150 calories. By drinking one can a day for an entire year you drink an extra 54, 600 calories or 15.6 lbs of fat. If you replace the soft drink with some water (or low-calorie flavoured water, in the same quantity) you could theoretically lose 15.6 lbs in a year. With one small change you can see huge results. Now this equation isn’t perfect for everyone and some people might lose less, or some people might lose more, and if you add something else unhealthy to your day you might not see results. But making a small change can make a big difference if you are patient and persistent. It won’t happen in a month or even two months, but this time next year, you’ll see very big changes. This column is sponsored by
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10 www.northislandgazette.comThursday, January 30, 2014
North Island Concert Society proudly presents
The Road to Canegie Hall Our annual dinner show, catered by Chef Joe Richard An original Canadian Tenor, Ken and his ensemble bring a night of unforgettable Music and Romance – a perfect gift for your Valentine.
Saturday, February 22, 2014 Doors open 5:30, Dinner 6:00, Show at 7:30 pm Tickets $45.00 • ADVANCE SALES ONLY. Available at Café Guido, Port Hardy Museum, Port McNeill Flower Shoppe, or Gail Neely in Port Alice, NO TICKET SALES AT THE DOOR. ALL TICKETS ARE NON-REFUNDABLE For further information please call 250-949-7778 www.niconcert.ca
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Wildheart Music Program welcomes their new director Stephanie Eakle! Congratulations!
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A HUGE THANK YOU! To the Community Members of the Mt. Waddington Area & our partners. You are amazing. Thank you for coming together to support our community. Your generosity helps us make the following possible: The Lighthouse Resource Centre ~ Hot Lunch Program, Mental Health & Addiction Services, Extreme Weather Shelter, Emergency Assistance, Advocacy, Spiritual Care, Recovery Groups, Computers & Telephone Services, Income Tax Preparation, & Volunteerism. Christmas Kettle Campaign We surpassed our goal and raised over $18,000. Thank you to the volunteers, community, businesses, media and hosts (Overwaitea Foods, & the Liqour Store) for giving so generously and helping us exceed our fundraising goal.
The Salvation Army Mt. Waddington Community Ministries focuses on social services helping to provide the basic needs of food, clothing, shelter, and emergency assistance. This includes addressing such needs as homelessness, addictions, abuse, food security and advocacy. The purpose of all our programs and services is to meet people “where they are at” without judgment. We offer these programs and services in a warm, friendly and safe environment that helps us to foster relationships that are nurturing and loving. 2013 Statistical Data for the Lighthouse Resource Centre
FMI: Deborah 250-956-3297
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Family, Friends and Hockey Buddies
Through the generous support of our partners and community, we were able to serve:
Hot Lunch Program– Meals Served (20% increase)
- Emergency assistance, advocacy, nurse practitioner & spiritual care
Volunteers ~ Community Members help us every day by giving precious time and energy to Emergency Shelter ensure our services can be delivered Stays (Includes Dinner & Breakfast) to those in need. Overwaitea Foods Thank you for donating all the items on our Christmas Lunch “Wish List”, we were able to serve over 160 turkey lunches… with all the trimmings.
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Thursday, January 30, 2014
North Island Life
Victor-y over cancer Gazette staff PORT McNEILL—Mardi Gras came early to the North Island Saturday night, and local cancer victims will be the beneficiaries. The third annual Victor’s Secret Fashion Show brought a sold-out crowd to the local Community Hall to watch — and spend — as 16 men modelled bras created for the 2013 Bras for a Cause cancer-fighting fundraiser at Port McNeill’s Flower Shoppe. Backed by music pro-
vided by DJ Matt Reimer and exhorted by master of ceremonies Shay Peterson, the guys drew whoops and earned strings of beads by strutting down the runway in the brightly-coloured foundation garments. Organizer Cheryl Verbrugge thanked other volunteers and models for helping raise more than $10,000 that will help local cancer sufferers through transportation and housing for remote treatment and other benefits. Victor’s Secret has grown
from the brainchild of Flower Shoppe owner Lyn Skrlac, who has raised thousands of dollars to aid breast cancer research and treatment through a summer fund-raiser involving the creation and display of decorated and themed bras. Following the second ‘Bras’ promotion, Verbrugge stepped in with the help of her sister, Tammi Beek, and other volunteers to create the Victor’s Secret fashion show and pageant, which has utilized the same bras to raise thousands more for North Island victims. Organizers hope the bras will continue to give in the coming year, through the sale of DVDs and souvenir calendars of Saturday’s fashion show. Stay tuned to the Gazette for details on these promotions; meanwhile, here are a few of our favourite images of Saturday’s event. Clockwise from top left: Pieter Van Will shows off his “Mardi Gras” bra while lobbying for more beads during the third annual Victor’s Secret Fashion Show at Port McNeill Community Hall Saturday; • Chase Lussier puts a shine on his act; • Glenn Moore gives his best Cupid impression while modeling a bra called “Love”; • Bead queen Julie Perreaux shows off her wares; • Ray Bono of the Victor’s Secret Police Department takes a break from law enforcement to pose for a photo. J.R. Rardon
12 www.northislandgazette.comThursday, January 30, 2014
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Tell us about items of interest to the sports community. January 31 Men’s hockey A League: Mustangs at Islanders, 8 p.m., Port Alice. Jan. 31-Feb. 2 Minor hockey Port Hardy Minor Hockey bantam tournament, Don Cruickshank Memorial Arena. Concession, raffles, 50/50, more. Info, porthardytourneys@ gmail.com. February 1 Men’s hockey B League: Whalers vs. Chiefs, 9:15 p.m., Port Hardy. February 2 Golf Superbowl Sunday at Port McNeill Legion. 18 holes at Cedar Park followed by lunch, dinner, darts and the big game at the Legion Hall. Tickets $20, FMI 250-956-4551. Men’s hockey B League: Smokers vs. Whalers, 7 p.m., Port Hardy; Mainline vs. Rookies, 8:45 p.m., Port Hardy. February 7 Men’s hockey A League: Bulls at Islanders, 8 p.m., Port Alice; Mustangs at Warriors, 9:15 p.m., Port Hardy. February 8 Rep hockey Playoffs: North Island Eagles peewees host Campbell River, 1 p.m., Port McNeill; Eagles midgets host Alberni Valley, 1:45 p.m., Port Alice; Eagles bantams host Alberni Valley, 2 p.m., Port Hardy. Men’s hockey A League: Islanders at Warriors, 4:45 p.m., Port Hardy. B League: Smokers vs. Rookies, 9:15 p.m., Port Hardy.
Above: Mike McCulley releases his stone during the 'A' final of the Fort Rupert Curling Club Mixed Bonspiel last weekend. Right: Meagan Cadwallader yells instruction to Naomi and Mike Stead as they sweep in John Maday's draw under the watch of A O'Toole the McCulley rink.
Maday claims mixed bonspiel title Gazette staff Skip John Maday rode out the final stones in relative comfort after seven hard-fought ends with Mike McCully’s rink to claim the ‘A’ final of the Fort Rupert Curling Club’s Mixed Bonspiel last weekend. The two finalists made it through at the head of a dozen rinks after two day’s of round-robins to go headto-head in Sunday’s finals. A pivotal seventh end gave Maday and his rink of Meagan Cadwallader and Mike and Naomi Stead the advantage to take into the final end. McCulley had the hammer and what looked like one scoring in the house after some precise drawing by Laina Hunko, Brendan Brown and Jenny Mitchell. A neighbouring Maday rock made it tough to call though, and would have forced a measurement. Trailing by one, McCully’s rink debated the shot before electing to try a tap on Maday’s rock to score two. The skip was an
Brendan Brown lines up his shot as Jenny Mitchell and Laina Hunko prepare to sweep.
inch off however and pushed his own rock back to leave Maday scoring one. With a two-rock lead in the eighth, Maday was content to play take-out and sat with two in the house by the time the skips took up their rocks. McCulley was
left to try a near-impossible, billiards-style carom on a well-guarded house with the hammer but couldn’t unseat Maday. Maday had struck first in the final, scoring two in the first end and stealing one in the second to run out to an
early lead. McCulley, who skipped the winning rink in last year’s mixed bonspiel, took singles on the next three in succession to tie the scores before Maday regained a one point lead in the sixth. Watching the McCulley
rink debate doing the seventh, Maday was asked who was scoring. “It’s close,” said the skip. “I hope it’s him. I’d give up one and take the hammer.” As it was, he didn’t need it and the two-shot lead was enough to ease through the last end. In the ‘B’ final, Mark Hutchinson’s rink successfully defended a one shot lead in the final end from Courtenay’s Terry Anonson. Anonson’s rink had a huge fifth end, scoring three to take a one point lead before back-to-back singles from the home rink put them back in front. Anonson’s hammer in the eighth couldn’t slip past the guard and left Hutchinson with one on the button for the win. On the ‘C’ final sheet, a four-shot sixth and single seventh saw Brad Groening’s rink rally to even the scoring with Gene Cadwallader’s rink ahead of a deciding eighth. Cadwallader used the order to full effect to play take-out and claim the win.
Deadline approaches for Hickes Gazette staff PORT ALICE— Registration is under way for the 35th annual Oscar Hickes Memorial
Hockey Tournament, set to take place Mar. 6-9 at Doug Bondue Arena. Space is limited, and the registration deadline
is Friday, Feb. 14. Competition will be held in four divisions for players 19-over: A (competitive); B (com-
mercial); C (recreational); and D (old-timers). Cost is $600 per team, and registration will be taken on a first-paid,
first-in basis. Cheques may be payable to Oscar Hickes Society and mailed to Box 66, Port Alice, BC,
V0N 2N0. For more information, email oscarhickes@gmail. com or visit oscarhickes. com.
North Island Youth Soccer AGM Monday, February 3 • 5:30pm at NISS All communities must be represented in order to play in next season’s league! New executive members will be required to run the season this year.
Thursday, January 30, 2014
Sports & Recreation
Atoms lose out to Juan de Fuca Gazette staff PORT HARDY—The North Island Eagles atom development team is used to seeing runaway scores like 7-1 on the scoreboard this season. They’re just not used to being on the low end. But that was the deficit the Eagles faced Sunday against the Juan de Fuca Grizzlies at Don Cruickshank Memorial Arena, as the home side lost for the first time in league play last weekend. To give the home side its due, the Eagles fought hard to rally back to 7-5 before an empty-netter clinched it for the down-Islanders. The game could easily have gone the other way. The Eagles opened the stronger of the two sides, creating a half-dozen solid chances in the opening ten minutes. But Juan de Fuca net minder Aksel Sheppard was in top form and kept the scoreboard blank. The visitors got the breakthrough late in the first before exploding in the second, racing away to 4-0 before the home side found an answer,
"I don't think (Juan de Fuca) are any better than us ... We'll see them again in the playoffs." Ray Bono
Above: The Eagles'. Right: Joey Grant watches his shot go wide as the Eagles host Juan de Fuca Sunday. A O'Toole
Tyler Roper’s pass finding Keenan Saunders for the conversion. The celebrations were short-lived, however. The Grizzlies backdoored two more in a minute and a half to race all but out of sight. The Eagles got their first power play with 13 minutes left in the third and saw a short-handed JdF goal make it 7-1. That goal brought the Eagles to life and kickstarted a fierce comeback from the home side. Joey Grant found the
net with the advantage before captain Tynan Klein-Beekman slotted home to make it 7-3 with the minutes ticking down. The Eagles kept the pressure on and rode their luck when a backhanded shot from Ethan Bono was tipped into the air by netminder Sheppard, who then fumbled the catch into the net as the momentum swing continued. With 3:45 left, Roper found Klein-Beekman for his second to bring the home side within
two. The Grizzlies made a goalie change in an attempt to stem the flow of goals before a roughing call gave the home side a man advantage with 1:29 left to play. The Eagles went all-out, pulling goalie Kayden Jones and skating six-on-four but a breakaway empty-netter sealed the win for the Grizzlies. The game was an exact echo of the previous day’s exhibition matchup, which also ended 8-5 for
the Grizzlies. Grant scored twice and KleinBeekman, Saunders and Bono had one each for The Eagles' Tynan Klein-Beekman skates the Eagles. “I don’t think (Juan at the opposition during Sunday's game at de Fuca) are any better the Don Cruickshank Memorial Arena. than us,” said coach Ray Bono after Sunday’s game. “It’s good for the kids to take a loss. They were a little scared to play out there today. We’ll see them again in the playoffs.” The atoms have one more weekend of league play before the playoffs, facing off against Victoria Racquet Club at home on February 16.
House midgets host jamboree Gazette staff PORT McNEILL— They did not get a clean sweep, but the North Island’s midget house hockey team made the most of a rare opportunity to get in a series of games at Chilton Regional Arena Jan. 18-19. Technically, the midgets play under the auspices of Port McNeill Minor Hockey. But with Port Hardy unable to fill a squad this year due to low turnout, the handful of Port Hardy midgets — normally Port McNeill’s most regular opponent throughout the season — have been folded into a Whalers team that already includes players from Alert Bay and Port Alice. On Jan. 18, this combined North Island team hosted Campbell
Athlete of the Week ATHLETE of the Week John MAdAy TheCONNOR local curler skipped his rink to SCOTT victory in the Fort Rupert Curling Club TheMixed Port McNeill skater and Bonspielmidget last weekend. atom assistant coach was named Player A O’Toole of the Year during Port McNeill Minor Hockey’s annual awards night. J.R. Rardon photo Left: Evan Gordon-Valan of Alert Bay holds his ground in front of the Campbell River net despite pressure from the Wolves' Chris Beech (5) during the Port McNeill midget jamboree at Chilton Regional Arena Saturday. Above: Zach Cameron of Port Alice, right, gets off a shot for the Port McNeill midgets during their jamboree game against Campbell River. J.R. Rardon
River and Gold River and a three-team, round-robin jamboree and came away with a split. On Jan. 19, the midgets returned
to Chilton Arena and topped the North Island Eagles rep bantams, 9-1, in an exhibition contest. In Saturday’s jambo-
ree opener, the midgets were unable to hold an early 2-0 lead as Campbell River rallied for a 7-3 win. After Campbell River
topped Gold River in the second game, the host Whalers returned to the ice and rolled to an 11-5 victory over Gold River.
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250-949-8889 If you know someone who should be the If you should be the Athlete of the know Week,someone phone thewho Gazette at 250-949-6225. Athlete of the Week, phone the Gazette at 250-949-6225.
Thursday, January 30, 2014
Sports & Recreation
Local gymnasts take flight Clockwise from above: Kaleigh Harris looks down for her landing spot at Funtastic Gymnastics and Trampoline Centre in Port Hardy; Instructor Heidi Falconer, left, looks on as Ashley Cadwallader performs on the double-mini trampoline; Falconer, left, watches Adrian Heemels perform. J.R.Rardon
Gazette staff PORT HARDY— Flying through the air with the greatest of ease — when things went well — five local gymnast were put through their paces last week at Funtastic Gymnastics and Trampoline Centre in
preparation for a series of upcoming competitions. Ashley Cadwallader, Kaleigh Harris, Adrian Heemels, Macy Hurley and Cassidy Mose make up the local team, coached by Heidi Falconer, who will depart next week for the Aaron Johnson Memorial
competition in Burnaby. The girls will compete in trampoline and in doublemini trampoline in the Feb. 8-10 event at the Cameron Recreation Complex. The meet is a tuneup for a series of spring championships, beginning with the 2nd Provincial Cup
Mar. 14-16 in Kamloops. That will be followed by the 2014 B.C. Trampoline Gymnastics Championships Mar. 28-30 in Abbotsford and the 4th B.C. Cup April 18-19 in Port Moody. Qualifiers may also advance to the Western Canadian Championships.
Students catch on
Gazette staff PORT HARDY— The North Island’s future volleyball standouts got their first exposure to the sport earlier this month when Eagle View Elementary School hosted the annual Districtwide Throw Volleyball Tournament for Grade 4-5 players. Students from a half-dozen North Island schools competed in round-rob-
in play, featuring a catch, pass and throw version of traditional volleyball. Sunset Elementary of Port McNeill had its game in high gear, with Sunset Team 2 posting the top point total with three wins and a tie and Sunset Team 1 following in second place with a 3-1 record. Host Eagle View also entered two teams, which tied for third place with 2-2-1 records.
Above: Tristan Mardell of Sunset Elementary School, right, lunges for a catch while teammate Chloe Noël turns to watch during the annual throw volleyball tourney at Eagle View Elementary in Port Hardy Friday afternoon. Left: Nicholas Johnny of Gwa'sala-'Nakwaxda'xw School tries to corral the ball as teammate Mary-Lynne Henderson reaches to help. J.R.Rardon
Bulls and Mustangs split weekend league games Gazette staff PORT McNEILL— Jordan Campbell scored two goals, Ethan Shaw snapped a second-period tie with the game-winner and Chad Mckenzie added a short-handed, empty-net goal in the final minute as the Port Hardy Bulls topped the league-leading Port McNeill Mustangs 4-1 in men’s hockey
league play Sunday at Chilton Regional Arena. The game gave both teams a split of their weekend of action in league play. The Mustangs earlier blanked the Port Hardy Warriors 3-0 Friday in Port Hardy, while the Neucel Islanders of Port Alice notched a 4-3 win over the Bulls the same night.
Campbell’s first goal Sunday opened the scoring midway through the first period. Ryan Rushton answered for the Mustangs with 5:30 left in the period, sending the teams into intermission tied at one. Shaw put the Bulls ahead with a goal off assists from Shawn Desrosiers and Carson Porter at 4:17 of the
second period, and Campbell struck again with a wrister from the slot at 11:15 that glanced off the leg pad of Mustangs netminder Aaron Hinton and into the net for a 3-1 Bulls lead. When the visitors were whistled for a penalty with 55 seconds remaining, Hinton was pulled for a sixth attacker and a two-man Mustangs
advantage. But on the ensuing forecheck, the puck was knocked loose behind the Bulls net and Mckenzie spun and fired it through traffic in his zone to trickle into the empty net with 35 seconds remaining. Tyler Fuller collected the win in goal for the Bulls, fronted by a solid defensive effort throughout the evening.
Mustangs 3, Warriors 0 Bob Wells pitched a shutout in net and Chris Dutcyvich scored a pair of goals as the Mustangs claimed the win in a contentious contest Friday at Don Cruickshank Memorial Arena. Marty Gage, who was involved in a late altercation, also scored for the Mustangs, and Joe Murgatroyd col-
lected an assist in the victory. B League In B League action, it was nickels wild in a pair of weekend games at Don Cruickshank Memorial Arena. On Saturday, the Whalers and Chiefs skated to a 5-5 draw. On Sunday, the Smokers and Mainline met up and played to a tie by the same 5-5 score.
16 www.northislandgazette.comThursday, January 30, 2014 A16 www.northislandgazette.com
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CARDS OF THANKS
YOUNG, man, take a look at my life cause you just saved it! www.ItwouldntbeBCwithoutit .com Grey Bear. #BCB4AB
COMING EVENTS CALL FOR ENTRIES 12TH ANNUAL Kitty Coleman Woodland Artisan Festival. Fine Art and Quality Crafts Juried Show. Presented in a spectacular outdoor setting May 17, 18 and 19 Applications for Artisans are available at woodlandgardens.ca 250-338-6901
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.
ANTI-AGING BUSINESS Goldmine! #1 Baby Boomer Market in US. Prime Turn-key locations available. $12K(min. Invest)=$50K+ Yearly! Call today: 1-888-900-8276. 24/7.
LOCAL CRISIS LINE 24/7 Port Hardy (250)949-6033 Alert Bay/Kingcome (250)974-5326
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS In Port Alice-Tues at 7:30 pm in room 101 of the community center. NA welcome. Call Deb or Bob at 250-284-3558 for more info.
NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Port Hardy meets on Mondays & Fridays at 8pm. Located at Upper Island Public Health Unit on Gray St. (rear entrance), Port Hardy, B.C. For more information call 1-877379-6652.
The most effective way to reach an incredible number of BC Sportsmen & women. Two year edition- terrific presence for your business.
LOST AND FOUND
Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: ďŹ email@example.com DID YOU KNOW? BBB Accredited Businesses must pass a comprehensive screening process. Look for the 2013 BBB Accredited Business Directory E-edition on your Black Press Community Newspaper website at www.blackpress.ca. You can also go to http://vi.bbb.org/directory/ and click on the 2013 BBB Accredited Business Directory
LOST: DOG! Missing black & white border collie since New Years Eve in Willow Point. Pink collar, tattoo, white chest & feet. Do not chase, take a photo and contact owner 250897-0069. $500 reward offered for safe return.
TRAVEL GETAWAYS LONG BEACH - Ucluelet Deluxe waterfront cabin, sleeps 6, BBQ. Winter Special. 2 nights $239 or 3 nights $299 Pets Okay. Rick 604-306-0891
In Loving Memory
Mary Elizabeth (Betty) Yates December 4, 1938 - January 8, 2014
â€œTo everything there is a season and a time to every purpose under heavenâ€?. Lovingly missed by her husband Robin, son Russell, daughter Robin (Kevan) Weiss, grandchildren Austin & Eden.
Your Community, Your ClassiďŹ eds. Call 1-855-310-3535
THERE IS a critical need for Medical Transcriptionists across Canada. Work from home. CanScribe graduates welcome and encouraged to apply. Apply through MTR at www.hds-mt.com/jobs
THE LEMARE GROUP is accepting resumes for the following positions: â€˘Heavy Duty Mechanics â€˘Feller Buncher â€˘Coastal Log Scalers â€˘Grapple Yarder Operators â€˘Off Highway Logging Truck Drivers â€˘Processor Operators â€˘Hand Buckers â€˘Coastal Certified Hand Fallers Fulltime camp with union rates/benefits. Please send resumes by fax to 250-956-4888 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org
PLACES OF WORSHIP
PLACES OF WORSHIP
PLACES OF WORSHIP
CENTURY PLAZA HOTEL Best Rates. 1.800.663.1818
ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC The 2014-2016 BC Hunting Regulations Synopsis
EXCITING NEW Canadian Business Opportunity. Available in your area! Min investment reqâ€™d. For more info, call 1-866-945-6409.
LEARN FROM home. Earn from home. Huge is a demand for Medical Transcriptionists. Start your online learning today with CanScribe Career College. www.canscribe.com Call 1.800.466.1535 or email: email@example.com
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Port Hardy meets every Wednesday & Saturday at the Upper Island Public Health Unit on Gray Street at 8pm. Sundays at the Salvation Army Lighthouse, 8635 Granville St., at 7pm.
PLACES OF WORSHIP
HELP WANTED NORTHERN VANCOUVER island scaling company is seeking Coastal Log Scalers for camp/local positions. KLM Inventory Ltd. is based out of Port McNeill, BC. KLM will accept candidates who have just recently acquired their scaling license; the company will provide training. Competitive wages, plus full benefits. Please send resumes by fax to 250956-4888 or firstname.lastname@example.org If you require any additional information please call Jamie MacGregor at 250-230-0025.
GET FREE vending machines. Can earn $100,000 + per year. All cash-retire in just 3 years. Protected territories. Full details call now 1-866-668-6629. Website www.tcvend.com
QUALITY ASSURANCE course for Health Canadaâ€™s Commercial Marijuana Program. February 22 & 23 Best Western Hotel, Kelowna, BC. Tickets: www.greenlineacademy.com or 1-855-860-8611 or 250-870-1882.
PORT HARDY BAPTIST CHURCH Corner of Trustee & Highland Morning Service 11:00 am Plus regular family activities Office: 250-949-6844 www.porthardybaptistchurch.ca Pastor: Kevin Martineau 11/14
ST. COLUMBA ANGLICAN UNITED Reverend Wade Allen 9190 Granville St. Port Hardy Phone 250-949-6247 11:00 a.m. Sunday School and Service Wed., 1:00 pm Bible Study Everyone welcome Meeting rooms available email@example.com
FULL GOSPEL CHURCH 2540 Catala Place Port McNeill (across from Firehall) Sunday 10:30 am - Morning Worship Church Office 250-956-4741 Pastor Stan Rukin Youth Pastor: Steve Taylor Cell: 250-527-0144 Office hours: 10am-4pm Mon-Thurs Visitors always welcome www.ptmcfullgospel.org
CHRIST CHURCH ANGLICAN Alert Bay Sunday Services - 10 am Reverend Lincoln Mckoen 1-250-974-5844 Warden Flora Cook 250-974-5945 Warden Joan Stone 250-974-2234 11/14
SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH 4680 Byng Rd. Port Hardy Pastor George Hilton 250-949-8925 or 250-949-8826 â€œEveryone welcomeâ€? Saturday Services 9:30am - Bible Study groups 10:45am - Worship/Praise service Wednesday @ 7pm - Prayer meeting Avalon Adventist Jr. Academy Offering Christian Education 250-949-8243
North Island Church Services NORTH ISLAND CATHOLIC CHURCHES Sunday Masses St. Maryâ€™s Port McNeill: 9am St. Bonaventure Port Hardy: 11am St. Theresaâ€™s Port Alice: Saturdays 5:00pm Alert Bay: 2nd & 4th Saturdays 10am Father Scott Whittemore 250-956-3909
PORT MCNEILL BAPTIST CHURCH 2501 Mine Road Sunday 9:45 am (Sept-June) - Sunday School 11:00 am - Worship Service 7:00 pm - Evening Fellowship Youth Group Wed - 7:00 pm Childrenâ€™s Programs & Adult Bible Studies are scheduled throughout the year. For information contact Pastor Dave Purdy â€˘ 250-956-4737 11/14
LIGHTHOUSE RESOURCE CENTRE â€˘ Chaplain Services â€˘ Bible Studies â€˘ Spiritual Counselling â€˘ Weekly AA Groups (8635 Granville St. Port Hardy) 250-949-8125
PORT ALICE ANGLICANUNITED FELLOWSHIP Reverend Wade Allen Sunday Services - 4pm 1-250-949-6247 Box 159, Port Alice You are extended a special invitation to share in our Services
ST. JOHN GUALBERT UNITED ANGLICAN CHURCH 250-956-3533 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Sunday Worship - 9:00am Reverend Wade Allen All Welcome 175 Cedar Street Port McNeill 11/14
GWAâ€™SALA-â€™NAKWAXDAâ€™XW SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH at entrance to Tsulquate Village (8898 Park Dr) Saturday/Sabbath 10:00 am-Sabbath School 11:15 am-Worship Service Pastor Randy Elliott 250-230-1885 cell 11/14
PORT HARDY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP at Providence Place, 7050 Rupert St Sunday Worship 10:30 am & 7 pm Tuesday Prayer 7:30 pm Midweek Biblestudies - Call the church for time and place 250-949-6466 Pastor George & Karen Ewald (home) 250-949-9674 E-Mail:email@example.com 11/14
Thursday, January 30, 2014
North Island Gazette Thu, Jan 30, 2014
HELP WANTED THE LEMARE GROUP is accepting resumes for the following positions: â€˘ Camp Cooks (Red Seal Chef an asset) â€˘ Camp Bull Cooks Please send resumes by fax to 250-956-4888 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org
WE ARE looking for young enthusiastic carriers to expand our current paper routes in PORT HARDY, PORT MCNEILL, HYDE CREEK and PORT ALICE. A great way to gain experience with your first job and to earn a little extra spending money! Call the office at 250-949-6225 and ask for Circulation.
GPRC, Fairview Campus, Alberta needs Power Engineering Instructors. No teaching experience, no problem. Please contact Brian Carreau at 780-835-6631 and/or visit our website at www.gprc.ab.ca
HIRING in Fort St John, BC. MILL ELECTRICIANS with experience. Wage up to $50/hr. Housing & Benefits. Shift-7days on/ 7off. Email resume: email@example.com or fax 250-630-2114 Ph: 250-2634350
Western Forest Products Inc. is an integrated Canadian forest products company located on Vancouver Island that is committed the safety of employees, the culture of performance and the discipline to achieve results.
(Port Alberni Forest Operation)
HEAVY DUTY MECHANIC (Northern Vancouver Island)
(Mainland Coast Forest Operations) Detailed job postings can be viewed at
We offer a competitive salary and a comprehensive beneĂ°ts package. If you believe that you have the skills and qualiĂ°cations, and want to experience the special West Coast lifestyle reply in conĂ°dence to: Human Resources Department Facsimile: 1.866.840.9611 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Regional District of Mount Waddington (RDMW) is seeking applications for the following position at 7 Mile Landfill and Recycling Center: Temporary Outside Recycling Labourer The successful candidate(s) will work up to five days a week in the Recycling Program covering regular staff during vacations and sick leaves by supporting recycling program/landfill maintenance efforts. The term of this temporary posting will conclude by March 10, 2014. Successful candidates must also have the following: â€˘ reliable transportation to and from work â€˘ reliable means of communication during non-work hours â€˘ the ability to operate machinery safely â€˘ the ability to perform physically demanding labour
JOURNEYMAN HEAVY DUTY MECHANICS Fort McMurray & Leduc Alberta Gladiator Equipment Ltd. has immediate positions for Journeyman Heavy Duty, off road Certified Mechanics for work in Fort McMurray and Leduc, Alberta. Excellent wages and benefits. www.gladiatorequipment.com fax 1-780-986-7051. email@example.com
NATUROPATHIC Medicine comes to Port McNeill. Dr. Colleen Hartwick, a licensed Naturopathic Physician is now accepting new patients at her Port McNeill location, at Dynamic Massage Therapy, on Campbell Way. As a naturopathic physician, Dr. Colleen seeks to understand what is underlying the signs and symptoms of her patientsâ€™ conditions. Through individualized treatments, Dr. Colleen aims to treat the root cause of her patientsâ€™ illness, so as to restore health and wellbeing. Appointments can be booked online by visiting http://www.dynamicmassagetherapy.ca or by calling 250956-2277.
Primary duties include maint. troubleshooting & repair of diesel & gas marine engines. Knowledgeable in vessel electrical systems. Must have own tools and a valid drivers license. Compensation Based On Experience. Please forward resume to vancouveroutboard@ telus.net
HEALTH PRODUCTS WHY YOUR Fat Friends Will Hate You When You Lose Weight! As Seen On TV, RiskFree 60 Day. Toll-Free 1-800804-1381. www.FatLossFAQ.com
NOW HIRING Class 1 Drivers to transport dangerous goods for oilfield service company in northern Alberta. Competitive wages, benefits and lodging. Experience hauling fluids preferred. Send an email to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/ newspaper? STEEL BUILDINGS/metal buildings 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 or visit us online at: www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
DROWNING IN debt? Cut debts more than 60% & debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+ IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: Itâ€™s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is not an issue. 1.800.587.2161.
LEGAL SERVICES CRIMINAL RECORD? Donâ€™t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.
STEEL BUILDING. â€œThe big year end clear out!â€? 20x22 $4,259. 25x24 $4,684. 30x34 $6,895. 35x36 $9,190. 40x48 $12,526. 47x70 $17,200. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca
REAL ESTATE DUPLEX/4-PLEX FOR SALE BY OWNER Side by side Duplex, 3bdrms, 2 brs, carport, deck, ocean view. Needs renos. $179,000 2201 Quatsino Cr. Port McNeill. For more info please call 250-956-2747
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Money Matters to Your Business; So Does the Right Advertising. Lisa is a strong part of the North Island Communities and helping it grow. Call Lisa today to discuss your advertising opportunities.
Sales Rep, North Island Gazette
Ph: 250-949-6225 Fax: 250-949-7655 Email: email@example.com
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES TELEPHONE SERVICES
DISCONNECTED PHONE? National Teleconnect home phone service. No one refused! Low monthly rate! Calling features and unlimited long distance available. Call National Teleconnect today! 1866-443-4408. or visit online: www.nationalteleconnect.com
of the week.
LOTS Organizers Cheryl Verbrugge Isaac Russell of Port McNeill, and Tammioffers Beekapause 8 months, tiny before the start of Saturdayâ€™s thumbs-up for the ladies curling Victorâ€™sbonspiel. Secret show in Port McNeill. J.R. Rardon J.R. Rardon
Please forward your resume to the RDMW office, 2044 McNeill, Box 729, Port McNeill, BC, V0N 2R0, addressed to the Operations Manager. No submissions will be retained after March 10, 2014.
today for more details.
RENTALS APARTMENT/CONDO KINGCOME MANOR
NEWLY RENOVATED Bach, 1 or 2 bedrooms. Newly furnished available. Free sat tv, over 300 channels. Phone Ron and Linda 250-956-3365
LOT FOR SALE Lot 79, Full Serviced In Cedar Heights Trailer Park, Port Hardy, BC Asking $23,000 Call 250-956-4344
Where Employers Meet Employees! Call 1-855-678-7833
TOWNHOUSE FOR Sale. #2-2697 Mine Road, Port McNeill. Quiet strata complex, convenient to schools and hospital. 3-bdrm, 1.5 bath home, approx. 1250 sq.ft. Open plan main floor. Kitchen with built-in dishwasher, fridge, stove. Upper level has master bedroom with walk-in closet, storage room, laundry alcove with full-sized washer/dryer. Electric baseboard heat. Single attached garage with remote controlled door opener. Tidy, fenced back yard with patio, greenhouse and tool shed. $149,000. Quick occupancy. Phone 250-956-9875 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org for appointment to view.
18 www.northislandgazette.comThursday, January 30, 2014 A18 www.northislandgazette.com Thu, Jan 30, 2014, North Island Gazette RENTALS
MOBILE HOMES & PADS
MARINA VIEW APTS & Townhouses. Professional building. 3 bdrm & 2 bdrm available. 250-949-0192.
TELEGRAPH COVE Studiofurnished, Top quality building, sits over marina. King bed. $995/mo includes water, sewer, hydro & satellite TV. Lease. Call 1-808-283-8660.
Port Hardy, BC West Park Manor & Lindsay Manor 1/2 month free for selected suites! Large one & two bedroom suites, some with a great view, all clean and in excellent condition. Also elegantly furnished executive suites available. Well maintained secure & quiet buildings. Close to shopping. Friendly onsite resident managers. Call Renee toll free 1-877-227-7888 or email for info: email@example.com PORT MCNEILL3 Bdrm townhouse. Call 250-9563440. www.portmcneilltown houses.yolasite.com
PORT MCNEILL MCCLURE APT’S.
New Management 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom apartments. Competitive prices.
SEAHAVEN APARTMENTS 7070 Shorncliffe St. Oceanview 2 bdrm suite. Fridge/stove, balcony, blinds, private parking stall, locker, laundry on premises. Quiet, adult building, non smoking, no pets. References required. Inquiries contact 250-230-1462.
TWO OCEANS IN COAL HARBOUR
Large fully furnished 2 bdrm Apartments include stove, fridge, washer, dryer & micro. Clean, comfy, quiet & upgraded. Rural setting overlooking harbour. Satellite TV channels included ($90 value). Available Nov 1. $850 inclds hydro or $650+ hydro with a 1 year lease. Pets considered. Call 1250-949-8855. www.twoceans.com
APARTMENTS FURNISHED PORT HARDY Highland Manor •Bachelor •1bdrm furnished •1 bdrm suites References Call Jason 250-949-0192
COTTAGES OCEANVIEW COTTAGES for rent in Port Hardy
Includes satellite TV, internet, jacuzzi bath, No pets. (250)949-7939 www.bearcovecottages.ca
BUYING - RENTING- SELLING www.bcclassiﬁed.com
PORT MCNEILL Mobile Home Park Pads for rent. Short walk to shopping, school & ocean. $286.00/ month Call 250-956-2355
SUITES, LOWER PORT HARDY Ground level entry 2 bedroom suite, 6 appliances, Beaver Harbour Rd. Avail immediately. $750/mo. N/S, N/P. 250-902-1236. Auto Financing 1.800.910.6402
SUITES, UPPER STOREY’S BEACH 1 bdrm, 1 bath basement suite. Hydo, heat included. Shared laundry. $650/month Contact Marty 250-230-2520.
TOWNHOUSES PORT HARDY: Seawind Estates, gated community, like new 3 bdrm, $800. (604)4183626, firstname.lastname@example.org PORT HARDY: Seawind Estates, gated community, like new 2 bdrm, $675. (604)4183626, trojan12@shaw. ca
WANTED TO RENT WANTED TO RENT 2 or 3 bdrm house/duplex in the Port Hardy area for mature couple starting in April or May. Must be dog friendly. Call 250-230-1070.
ALL YOU NEED IN PRINT AND ONLINE
Workers pause to inspect two halves of a modular home before placing it in its new location in Hyde Creek last week. J.R. Rardon
Legion winners announced Royal Canadian Legion Branch 237, Port Hardy has announced the local winners in the 2013 Poster and Literacy Competition. Five of the first-prize winners have also gone on to win first prizes in the zone competition, meaning their entries have gone on to BC/ Yukon Command of the Legion to compete with the rest of the Province & Yukon. “We wish them luck,” said Legion member George Kearey.
Royal Canadian Legion Branch 237, Port Hardy. 2013 Poster & Literary Competition Winners. Senior Poem 1. Alisha MacDonald (PHSS) 2. Wai Ching Sze-To PHSS Intermediate Poem 1. Faith Castillo (Eagle view) 2. Taylor Monge (Avalon) Intermediate Essay 1. Alana Victoria Johnston, Avalon 2. John Paul Santos Maia, Avalon Junior Poem 1. Faith Gage, Avalon 2. Isabella Schmidt, Eagle view
Noah Jenson, Eagle
Intermediate Black & White Poster 1. Faith Castillo, Eagle view 2. Tabeni Lightheart, Avalon 3. Tianna Walkus, Avalon Junior Black & White Poster 1. Warner Hyndman, Fort Rupert 2. Larissa McGillawee, Fort Rupert 3. Tori Romas, Eagle view Intermediate Colour Poster 1. Taylor Monge, Avalon 2. Kira Corsi, Avalon 3. Georgia Walkus, Eagle view Junior Colour Poster
1. Emily Walker, Eagle view 2. Dominik Nelson, Fort Rupert 3. Andrew Point, Avalon Primary Colour 1. Aren Kufaas, Eagle view 2. Brooke Mercer, Fort Rupert 3. Kaylee Rakeia, Eagle view Zone 1st prize winners Aren Kufass, 1st for Primary Colour. Emily Walker, 1st for Junior Colour Faith Castillo, 1st for Intermediate Black & White Taylor Monge, 1st for Intermediate Colour
www.northislandgazette.com 19 (MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX
Thursday, January 30, 2014
Connecting students with careers One of the hardest decisions a high school student faces is finding an answer to the dreaded question, “So what do you want to be when you grow up?” Choosing a career that one may be working in for many years can be a daunting task. In order to help students make informed decisions about their futures, North Island Secondary School now has two different programs available: Connections and the Field Studies 12 course. Now in its second year, the Connections program focuses on
exposing students to careers they may be interested in pursuing after graduation. Through field trips to local employers, students have the opportunity to learn about different jobs available on the North Island. The program also gives students the chance to see firsthand what the different jobs entail, as well as to meet and interact with people working these jobs. Connections has run many successful tours to places including the Port McNeill hospital, Orca Sand and Gravel, and West Coast Helicopters. Coming
NISS News with
Andrew Mitchell up in February, trips to the Regional District’s Water Treatment Facilities and Strategic Forest Management are planned. Field Studies 12, a new course at NISS this year, also
helps bridge the gap between school and work. Throughout the course, students learn life skills, such as managing finances and writing a resume and cover letter. A large part of the students’ mark also depends on both a work placement and a community project. For the work placement, a student will be matched up with a local employer suiting their career aspirations, allowing them to job shadow and experience that career first hand. The community project, another important component
of the course, means students must come up with some sort of project or experience that betters either the school or the community at large. If you would be interested in having the Connections program tour your business, please contact Mrs. Kathleen McArthur, the program coordinator, at kmcarthur@ sd85.bc.ca or through the website, www. connectionsniss.webs. com. Andrew Mitchell is a Grade 12 student at North Island Secondary School and a prize-winning amateur photographer.
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Tourism Leadership Committee Volunteers Sought After several meetings requesting input from regional tourism stakeholders, the Campbell River Economic Development Corporation is seeking qualiﬁed volunteers to sit as members of the Tourism Campbell River & Region Tourism Leadership Committee. The Tourism Leadership Committee will provide guidance for Tourism Campbell River & Region’s tourism market planning. Tourism Leadership Committee Members must be forward thinking, willing to consider the tourism industry as a whole, and able to evaluate alternatives and recommend best options for the greater good of the regional tourism industry. Tourism Leadership Committee Members must also commit to actively communicating with tourism stakeholders and peers across the region. Tourism Leadership Committee Members will be chosen based on speciﬁc tourism sector skills and experience. One Tourism Leadership Committee Member will be chosen from each of the following primary tourism sectors: • Attractions/Events; • Large Accommodations (>30 rooms); • Small Accommodations (<30 rooms, B&B’s, campgrounds); • Transportation; • Retail; • Adventure/Recreation; • and Food & Beverage. If you are interested in this exciting opportunity, please visit www.campbellriver.travel Campbell River Economic Development Corporation
Where Employers Meet Employees! Call 1-855-678-7833 today for more details.
1.250.830.0411 x 4
Thursday, January 30, 2014
Concert kicks off arts membership drive Gazette staff PORT McNEILL— Gate House Community Association hosted its annual members’ appreciation night this month with a renewed call to promote and support the arts on the North Island. It promptly made good on the promise at Gate House Theatre Sunday with a concert featuring the folk, Celtic and Canadian stylings of the Saskatchewan-based duet Saskia and Darrell. Sunday’s concert, well received by a small but
enthusiastic crowd, was the first of several events on tap at the Port McNeill theatre, reopened in 2009 following a 23-year closure and taken over in 2011 by the Gate House Community Association. The group, which received its non-profit society status last year, highlighted several ongoing programs, including two after-school drama programs for students in grades 5-12, through which it is working to receive grant funding. It also unveiled a spring
lineup that include anoth- to begin this spring. Memberships to Gate er concert, a free show Community by the duet of Sussana House Hill and David Freeman Association are availMar. 8, and the return able for $25 per year. corpoof Missoula Children’s Additionally, rate sponsorships were Theatre in early May. Gate House director announced, on a sliding Terry Ruth Eissfeldt, who scale from $25 to $100 last year produced and per month, which are tax performed in her original deductible and which play, the society’s first, may include a free theatre announced the society will rental. For more details or inforput on its second original production — a sequel mation, visit the society’s website at rate gatehouseca. to Peter Panand entitled The learns grows at his/her own and has org or the Revenge of Smee — this different experiences and interests.Gate House fall, and auditions and Community Association page. production are expected School District Facebook No.85 invites
Registration begins February 3rd
Each child is unique … Registration begins February 3rd
School District No.85 invites all parents of Kindergarten-aged children to register their child for full day Kindergarten classes in September 2014. Registration to take place Saskia and Darrel perform as The Great Plains in a February 2014 Theatre cabin fever concert at Gate3-14, House Community
Sunday afternoon. J.R. Rardon begins February 3rd But all children need … Registration School a.m. p.m. Phone #
love,parents a good self guidance, acall of image, Kindergarten-aged A.J. Elliott 9:00 - 12:00 973-6331 ceptance, opportunity, approval, conversaAlert Bay 8:45 11:45 12:30 2:30 974-5569 children to register their child for School9:00 District invites tion, respect, Cheslakees - 12:00 No.85 1:00 - 3:00 956-3411 full day Kindergarten classes in Eagle View 9:00 - 12:00 1:00 - 3:00 949-6418 patience, tolerance, encouragement, laughter allRupert parents of Kindergarten-aged Registration begins2014. February 3rd Fort 8:30 - 11:30 12:30 - 2:30 949-6518 September and a sense of belonging. Sea View 8:50register - 12:00 1:00 - 3:00 284-3315 Each child is unique … children to their child for Registration to take place Woss Please call to set up a time 281-2233 learns and grows at his/her own rate and has Parents are partners … full day Kindergarten classes in February 3-14, different experiences and interests. School District No.85 invites encouraging young children2014 to try a variety of
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Registration begins Registration begins February 3rd
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Visit the school district website: all its Kindergarten students a please call program that follows the B.C. Curriculum encouraging young children to try a variety of application is February 15th. **The deadline for non-neighbourhood school Visit the school district website: www.sd85.bc.ca Children must be 5 years of age by December 31, 2014 toCathie enter Wilson Kindergarten t follows the B.C. Curriculum Pat Horgan or experiences and progress at their own learnwhere students learn and develop throughwww.sd85.bc.ca in September, 2014. You will need to bring your child’sing birth and B.C.toCare For Kindergarten busing inquiries, rate,certificate listening themCard and with fos- you at nts learn and develop through at carefully play in the following key areas: the time of registration. If your child has special needs, please contact Ms. Kelly Amodeo at please phone: 949-8155, Ext. 227 Hospice tering their natural curiosity about their ollowing key areas: 250-949-8333. Emotional & Social Development world. 949-6618, Ext. 2229 nal & Social Development Volunteers build & Well-Being Physical help Development **The & deadline for non-neighbourhood school application is February 15th. l Development SD85 offers all its Kindergarten students a Well-Being Intellectual Development Visit the school district website: tual Development communities. Language & Literacy Development program that follows the B.C. Curriculum www.sd85.bc.ca where students learn and develop through ge & Literacy Development Victims Services Numeracy Development play in the following key areas: cy Development Artistic Development Emotional & Social Development Development Physical Development & Well-Being
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Forms Assistance For Seniors
Children must be 5 years of age by Language December 31, 2014 to enter Kindergarten & Literacy Development Children mustin beSeptember, 5 years of age by December 31, 2014 to enter Kindergarten 2014. You will need to bring your child’s birth certificate and B.C. Care Card with you at Numeracy Development 2014. You will need to bring your child’s birth certificate and B.C. Care Card with you at Ms. Kelly Amodeo at special Artistic Development the time of registration. If your child has needs, please contact f registration. If your child has special needs, please 949-6618, contact Ms. Kelly Ext. 2229Amodeo at Children must be 5 years of age by December 31, 2014 to enter Kindergarten 949-6618, Ext. 2229 **The deadline for non-neighbourhood school application February 15th. in September, 2014.is You will need to bring your child’s birth certificate and B.C. Care Card with you at e for non-neighbourhood school application is February 15th. the time of registration. If your child has special needs, please contact Ms. Kelly Amodeo at 949-6618, Ext. 2229
**The deadline for non-neighbourhood school application is February 15th.