These large marine batteries were hauled from the Tsulquate river to the shore by the photographer this week in Port Hardy.

These large marine batteries were hauled from the Tsulquate river to the shore by the photographer this week in Port Hardy.

Hardy marred by dumpers

Marc Frank Sauls calls for a clean-up of the Tsulquate-Setetkwa river.

Dear editor,

My name is Marc Frank Sauls, alias Mawgcen Neskynilh, I am a Royal-Name and Title and Rites holder and rightful Heir of the Salish Confederacy. Recently I have been walking around getting excercise and energy here in Port Hardy. Quite a wonderful area; the local vegetation and wildlife is amazing.

The Salish Confederacy is comprised of several Nations united for the common good of us all as Indigenious Peoples. To this day I have covered thousands of miles/kilometers, on foot and in vehicles, to spread the word and message of the Confederated Nations of the Eagle & Condor Confederacy.

Every four years we as Indigenious people reunite at disclosed locations, under the non-profit organization known as Peace and Dignity Journeys.

Our last meeting was in 2012 December, and the next meeting is in 2016.

I openly invite and extend an open hand to connect the Kwakwaka’wakw, to join me and my confederacy and to work on uniting the people of the confederacy by running from community to community to create the Thunder (Eagle-Staffs) for each community and a united Thunder (Staff) that represents all Kwakwaka’wakw tribes.

The main Thunderstaff will help with Nation to Nation talks, and provide direct connection and clear and open spiritual and spirit protection and communication.

The Salish, Eagle & Condor Confederacy ran in 2012, from May to December, from community to community starting in Kuna Nation Alaska, and meeting the Condor Representatives that ran from Tierra Del Fuego. We met in Uuxactun, Guatemala.

The purpose of the gathering was to honour the water.

I write this writ today to let you know I would like the Tsulquate-Setetkwa river cleaned and a protection act, managed by the Kwakwaka’wakw created.

This is very important and I would like to bring this to the attention of the Gazette and the people of Port Hardy.

Perhaps we can gather as a community and help clean it up with the Kwakwaka’wakw.

The marine batteries pictured here are of industrial size, and there are also several other items I found too massive to remove on my own. I removed the batteries immediatly and could not remove the other large items, although I filmed and took still images of the items.

All of this is connected to the Island and Salish Confederacy.

Thanks people of Port Hardy for taking the time to read my letter to the gazette, and enjoy a clean and awsome summer.

Mawgcen Neskynilh

Salish Confederacy