On the run
CFB Esquimalt Navy Run the biggest yet Page A3
Our strawberries are ready!!
NEWS: Centre of the Universe set to close /A2 ARTS: Reel Queer Film Festival launches /A12 SPORTS: HarbourCats hit break in stride /A15
VICTORIANEWS Wednesday, June 26, 2013
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Block Watch celebrates its successes Daniel Palmer News staff
New Monday Magazine expands comprehensive arts and entertainment coverage across Greater Victoria
ISLAND’S IC HEATS UP S ONIC VOICE UMMER
BUSKER BR AVADO
THOUSAN D S O F FA N S C A N ’T B E WRONG
reater Victoria is in for a treat tomorrow (June 27) as Monday WEST COA ST COOL Magazine blazes a new trail in D IS C O V E R THE Victoria publishing. ADVENTU R E W IT H IN As Black Press announced earlier this month, Monday Magazine has been V IC T O R IA re-imagined from an alternative weekly to ’S U LT IM AT E G E T A D A M S AW a comprehensive arts and entertainment O U T G U ID AT S K Y | J O-ANN R OBERTS | E MIKE DEL guide in print and with 24/7 updates on the AMONT | E M M A YA RDLEY | D ON GENO VA | R O B web. ERT MOY ES In addition to the new Monday Magazine, which hits the streets this Thursday, a revamped website features weekly blogs, fun videos and continuous updates from our writers with plenty of room for readers to share their thoughts and ideas. effervescent film reviewer Robert Moyes and the ever-popular horoscopes by Georgia Nicols, Monday will now feature popular Black Press’ Victoria community newspapers — Victoria CTV entertainment reporter Adam Sawatsky, arts maven Janis La News, Saanich News, Oak Bay News and the Goldstream News Couvée, independent film advice from Victoria Film Fest director Gazette – will also host an expanded, Monday-approved arts and Kathy Kay, the contemporary musings of CBC Radio host Jo-Ann entertainment section in your familiar Wednesday and Friday Roberts, tips from interior design consultant Sheri Peterson, community newspapers, complete with an events calendar that comedic relief from Mike Delamont, fashion it-girl Emma Yardley begins Friday, June 28. The vibrant, full-colour Monday also offers extensive coverage of and well-known gastronaut Don Genova. Part of the kick-off includes a contest with a chance to win a outdoor recreation (check out the “West Coast Wild” adventures new 2013 Honda NCH50 Giorno scooter. Find all the details inside column with Danielle Pope), sports (see how Kyle Slavin makes the July issue. out in the first “Playing With the Pros”) and an expanded events The new Monday includes plenty of in-depth features and calendar – available in print and also at MondayMag.com and information on what’s happening in Greater Victoria that you Vicnews.com. won’t find anywhere else, so we invite you to join us as we delve “Now more than ever, Monday’s focus is celebrating the wealth deeper into the arts scene and discover the adventurer within us of talent and culture our city offers,” said publisher Penny all. Sakamoto. Alongside the familiar voice of arts writer Mary Ellen Green, email@example.com
Sorry, but our summer camps are for kids only. Yes, some of us have to work for a living, but our kids don’t! They can play and have fun. Sign your kids up for our Summer Camps and Programs today. For children ages 6 to 14. Visit esquimalt.ca
Bev Darche laughs as she recalls the day she outed a private detective working on her street. The man had been sitting in his car on Wychbury Avenue in Esquimalt’s West Bay neighbourhood reading a newspaper, an inconspicuous act that in most areas of town would go unnoticed. But Darche sensed something wasn’t right. “Unconnected, “Every year, we’d uninformed have a barbecue in the neighbours are a middle of the criminal’s best ally.” street, and I – Tim Morrison knew all of my neighbours,” says Darche, an Esquimalt native who only recently sold her home of 35 years on the avenue. “If anyone walked in who shouldn’t be there, we wanted to know who they were.” When police arrived, the detective was shocked to learn he’d just been made by a member of the local Block Watch program. “The police got a laugh out of that,” she says. As a Block Watch volunteer for more than 20 years, Darche and hundreds of other residents across Esquimalt and Victoria understand crime prevention is only the first benefit of the program. “We have three or four neighbour events a year,” says Bruce Cuthbert, Esquimalt Block Watch community coordinator. “You know your neighbours better, and if you know your neighbours better, you have a safer community and better neighbourhood.” PlEASE SEE: Neighbourhoods, Page A4
A2 â€˘ www.vicnews.com
Wednesday, June 26, 2013 - VICTORIA
Feds cut astronomy outreach Centre of the Universe, telescope tours finished at end of summer Edward Hill News staff
The Centre of the Universe, a national historic site and a hub for astronomy education in Victoria, will be closed to the public for good at the end of the summer. The National Research Council has confirmed that the Dominion Astrophysical Observatory interpretive center will close at the end of August, after the final student summer camps end. Two employees will lose their jobs and one will be reassigned, the NRC says. The facility has been open for 12 years. â€œItâ€™s got to do with financial constraints,â€? said Charles Drouin, spokesman for the NRC in Ottawa. â€œWe do exercises that look at all the activities and programs, and rejig them. It was a tough decision, but one we felt we had to do.â€? The Centre of the Universe facility â€“ which houses historical artifacts like the original 1.8 metre mirror from the Plaskett Telescope and runs historical tours, multimedia shows and youth programs â€“ costs about $32,000 to operate and $245,000
Sharon Tiffin/News staff
The Centre of the Universe, a public interpretative centre at the Dominion Astrophysical Observatory, is being shut down at the end of the summer due to budget cutbacks. in employee wages, and brings in about $47,000 per year in revenue, giving the NRC a sum savings of $230,000 per year.
C R D S E W A G E
The NRC has a $900 million annual budget, covering 4,000 employees across 50 research facilities. The Dominion Astrophysical Observatory employs about 105 people in research and its engineering shop. Drouin confirmed that the astronomy facility and national historic site will have no public outreach come late August or early September, and locals and visitors will no longer be able to tour the Plastkett Telescope, in operation since May 6, 1918. This would be the first time in decades, if ever, the facility hasnâ€™t hosted Saturday night observing events or tours of the telescope. â€œItâ€™s one thing to do away with the Centre of the Universe, but the large telescope will not be available for public outreach,â€? said Nelson Walker, president of the Royal Astronomical Society, Victoria Centre. Between 8,000 and 10,000 people visit the site each year, and many of those are children getting their first taste of hands-on astronomy. RASC-Victoria has been around as long as the observatory, and members volunteered every week to help out NRC staff with telescope setup and tours. â€œSomeoneâ€™s first foray into astronomy is always amazing. People gasp when they see their first close up of the moon. Itâ€™s one thing to see it on a computer, itâ€™s another to see it through a telescope,â€? Walker said.
P L A N -
â€œItâ€™s a shame we wonâ€™t have it. Itâ€™s wonderful to be up there at night with the big telescope growling around. Itâ€™s a special place to go and certainly the only one around here.â€? Drouin said the decision to close the Centre of the Universe is not related to Ottawaâ€™s announcement in May to reorganize the NRC as an â€œindustry-focused research and technology organization.â€? â€œThis was an independent exercise,â€? he said. The historical artifacts and displays in the Centre of the Universe building will remain in place after the facility is closed. Drouin said the NRC working with local community groups to find volunteers to use the space. Walker couldnâ€™t say if RASC-Victoria would be in a position to operate public outreach on Observatory Hill â€“ nobody has contacted them and the group hasnâ€™t discussed it. Sid Sidhu, public outreach program coordinator RASC-Victoria, was disappointed to hear the news. â€œLots of schools will be suffering because the teachers like going to the Centre of the Universe,â€? Sidhu said. â€œMaybe we should take over that facility. â€Ś It seems that we will have to step up our efforts to expand our programs to cover what the CU staff were doing.â€? firstname.lastname@example.org
T H E R E A L F A C T S
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www.vicnews.com • A3
VICTORIA NEWS - Wednesday, June 26, 2013
Food drives, makeover start summer right for Mustard Seed Food bank girds for most challenging time of year Don Descoteau News staff
Mustard Seed receptionist Jessica Woods is smiling from ear to ear as she describes her remodeled reception area at the Queens Avenue facility. The new counters are better suited for her height, she says, and the large, sliding glass service window that replaced a tiny one with bars on it allows community members who need help to do so in a more dignified way. The changes are among the structural improvements completed in the recent HeroWork extreme makeover of the food bank, drop-in centre and chapel. The major rejuvenation of the busy social service provider’s main floor in late May and early June, combined with a pair of major food drives, has helped Mustard Seed kick off the summer on a bright note. “(HeroWork’s) Convoy of Awesome was successful in two ways,” Jackie Cox-Ziegler, director of administration, said of the June 1 food drive. “The (Mustard Seed’s five-ton) truck was over-full. They had to use two trucks (belonging to) donors to hold the rest. (And) I was overwhelmed by how many businesses and people and groups got together and got behind the Mustard Seed.” Between 80 and 100 businesses and hundreds of volunteers were part of the week-long makeover project, the end-of-week food drive, or both. Combined with the Greater Victoria Postie Food Drive that happened the previous week, nearly 15,000 kilograms of food was collected. As Cox-Ziegler pointed out, however, that amount covers only about three weeks’ supply for the food bank. “In June, July and August the demand for food from families rises,” she said. “Children who would normally get (meal) support from schools do not get that support in summertime, and there’s usually less food donations. It’s really important that the donations continue.” While the renovation has helped give a more positive outlook for staff and the community members who use the Mustard Seed’s services, Cox-Ziegler said, the need for those services never stops. As local produce begins to be harvested, the food bank includes fresh food in the hampers, she said, adding that Mustard Seed gratefully received 360 kilograms of strawberries recently from Oldfield Orchards in Saanich. Donations of fresh produce and non-perishable foods, as well as cash donations and new or gently used clothing, can be dropped off Monday to Friday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 625 Queens Ave. Visit mustardseed.ca or call 250-953-1575 for more information about ways to give or Mustard Seed programs. email@example.com
Biggest turnout yet for Navy Run Travis Paterson News staff
A new name and a new date has helped rebrand and grow the Navy Run. More than 650 runners attended the seventh annual run at CFB Esquimalt Naden base on Sunday, up from 502 last year. “It’s by far the biggest turnout,” said Navy Run race director Danielle Sutherland. “People are (better) associating with the name and we’re planning on keeping it as (the fourth weekend in June) for next year as well, so runners can keep us in their schedule.” The top three finishers in each category were given medals by Rear Admiral Bill Truelove, commander of the Maritime Forces Pacific/Joint Task Force, including local runner Jonathan Gendron, who was first overall in the 10 km run with a time of 33 minutes and 21 seconds. “We had a lot of people from the outside community come and run, and that’s another thing we try to promote, having civilians run the race as well,” Sutherland said. But the biggest reason for the Women’s first-place finisher jump in numbers likely comes Kirsten Arensen.
from moving the race to June in 2012, after five years as an August run. “There are a lot of naval exercises demanding the time of base personnel so June accommodates more, and it showed with a substantial increase in both years. “We also acknowledge that August is near the end of the race season for a lot of runners. Even in June we’ve made sure to have it on a different weekend than the West Shore’s Goddess Run, which we conflicted with last year.” New to the Navy Run this year was the Fleet Challenge, which allowed base employees to sign up for the Navy Run under their ship name or for their non-seagoing support unit on base. Winning the inaugural Fleet Challenge was HMCS Yellowknife in the sub-100 category, while the Joint Pacific Support Unit won the 100 to 200 category and HMCS Algonquin took the big category of over-300 personnel. Winners were based on percentage of runners per unit. Also new was the Navy Run’s Kids Run, for ages two and up. It ran unofficially in the past, but is now an official event with staggered distances based on ages. Fifty-five kids registered, which is excellent for its first year, Sutherland said. firstname.lastname@example.org n See sports A16 for race results
Sharon Tiffin/News staff
The start of the Navy Run at CFB Esquimalt on Sunday. More than 650 runners took part in the seventh annual 5- and 10-kilometre run. The race was open to the military and members of the public.
A4 • www.vicnews.com
Wednesday, June 26, 2013 - VICTORIA
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Easter Seals relay raises more than $365,000 The Money Mart Easter Seals 24-Hour Relay for the Kids raised $367,118 this past weekend for
Continued from Page A1
SCHNEIDER’S ALL BEEF
Southern Alberta’s devastating floods have prompted a surge in Red Cross donations and volunteer support across Vancouver Island. On Saturday, three Red Cross volunteers from Victoria, Duncan and Mayne Island left for Calgary to help co-ordinate shelter services and deliver emergency supplies to many of the 65,000 people forced from their homes after the Bow and Elbow rivers spilled their banks. Another volunteer from Nanaimo was expected to arrive in Calgary Tuesday. The Red Cross has received about $3.5 million in donations since the devastating floods took southern Alberta communities by surprise, said Amrit Dhatt, Red Cross spokeswoman.
Island children with disabilities and a specialized summer camp at Shawnigan Lake. Participants tested their endurance for 24 hours around the University of Victoria’s Centennial stadium on Saturday and Sunday while being supported by more than 30,000 donors. The Greater Victoria Down Syndrome Society won the Top Mileage Award, running a total of 60 laps, while the Money Mart team took home the Best Team Spirit Award.
Harbour authority buys Hyack Air facilities The Greater Victoria Harbour Authority is solidifying plans to restructure its assets in the Inner Harbour after it purchased seaplane terminal assets below the Victoria Regent Hotel. Announced Thursday, the purchase includes all floats, buildings and business operations at the Hyack terminal. Hyack will continue to offer private seaplane charter flights for fishing and scenic air tours.
Neighbourhoods band together
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The initial one-hour orientation shows residents how they can use crimereports.com to search crimes in their area and set up automatic notifications as new crimes are reported, Cuthbert says. “It’s also two-way communication so that police inform you as well about what’s going on in your neighbourhood,” he adds. Since he became involved in Block Watch, Cuthbert has helped grow participation amongst his neighbours on Constance Street from 60 per cent to close to 95 per cent. “Across the Township, if we are able to double our people involved, it can take a load off the front end for police. If we don’t step up,
we can’t keep complaining about budgets going up if we’re not going to be a little bit more helpful on that end,” he says. Coun. Tim Morrison, who volunteered as a Block Watch captain before being elected to council, says the statistics prove that attentive neighbours can drive down crime by as much as 60 per cent. He’s also seen firsthand the way the program builds community ties. “Unconnected, uninformed neighbours are a criminal’s best ally,” Morrison says. “By increasing awareness and sharing information with your neighbours, you’re defeating crime.” To learn more about Block Watch and sign up as a volunteer, visit vicpd.ca/block-watch. email@example.com
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VICTORIA NEWS - Wednesday, June 26, 2013
www.vicnews.com • A5
City seeks public’s thoughts on Beacon Hill Park changes
Temporary road changes to be reviewed by council Daniel Palmer News staff
Temporary road changes in Beacon Hill Park are set to return to Victoria city council this fall, but there’s still time to provide public input. Staff will be accepting public surveys until Aug. 31 on the restrictions to vehicle traffic in the park. The City made the changes to allow pedestrians, cyclists and people with mobility and disability problems easier
access to the paved areas of the park. “I haven’t seen the summary of public input feedback so far, but I think it’s important when you go and consult with the public that you go and honour public input,” said Mayor Dean Fortin. Jim Gibson, who lives in James Bay, was cycling through Beacon Hill Park on Tuesday. Initially a critic of the road restrictions, Gibson appreciates the bike-friendly lanes since taking up cycling
last week. “I used to drive my car through the park to Starbucks to get a coffee,” said Gibson, smiling. “Not a good carbon footprint.” Parks staff will be available to answer questions on the driving and parking changes at the sun dial in the ornamental garden, across from the public washrooms on Bridge Way, July 10 from 4 to 7 p.m. Print surveys are available at the Beacon Hill Park maintenance yard at the end of Nursery Road, and at City Hall. To complete an
Jim Gibson stops along one of the temporary pedestrian and bike paths in Beacon Hill Park. A former critic of the pilot program, Gibson has come to appreciate the closed streets since taking up cycling.
online survey on the road alterations, visit victoria.ca/pilotroadchanges. firstname.lastname@example.org
Your opinion? Give us your comments by email: editor@vicnews. com.
Daniel Palmer/News staff
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A6 • www.vicnews.com
Wednesday, June 26, 2013 - VICTORIA
Penny Sakamoto Group Publisher Kevin Laird Editorial Director Don Descoteau Editor Oliver Sommer Advertising Director
The Victoria News is published by Black Press Ltd. | 818 Broughton St., Victoria, B.C. V8W 1E4 | Phone: 250-381-3484 • Fax: 250-386-2624 • Web: www.vicnews.com
Feds abandon science education Many parts of Greater Victoria offer a view of the large white dome atop of Observatory Hill in Saanich. At the end of the summer, that’s about the only way people will get to take in the Dominion Astrophysical Observatory. The National Research Council reluctantly admitted last week that it plans to close the Centre of the Universe interpretive centre and end all public outreach connected with astronomy and astrophysics at the attached Herzberg Institute of Astrophysics. This will likely be the first time in the facility’s nearly 100 year history the public has been shut out of this local national historic site. Greater Victoria has a lot to be proud of with the observatory – for a brief moment, the Plaskett telescope was the largest in the world, and it is a site that continues to make significant contributions to precision technology and our understanding of the universe. The scientific research arm of the site, the NRC Herzberg Institute, isn’t closing and will continue to employ more than 100 people. But the federal government’s mandate to reorganize the NRC as an “industry-focused” organization certainly doesn’t inspire confidence. Closing the Centre of the Universe is being framed as a cost saving measure under a regime of restricted budgets, and not a consequence of the NRC’s new approach. It’s fair to say that the federal government has decided to abandon public education linked to its federal science. Closing the Centre of the Universe will save the NRC about $230,000 of its $900 million budget, implying the decision was driven by an ideology suspicious of and hostile to science, rather than the principle of saving a few public tax dollars. If the government wants “industry-focused” research and advanced technology, closing the door of research centres to young people is shortsighted and counterproductive. Out of the thousands of kids that visit the Centre of the Universe each year, if only a handful are inspired to enter engineering, math and the sciences, the public outreach has proved its worth. What do you think? Give us your comments by e-mail: email@example.com or fax 250-386-2624. All letters must have a name and a telephone number for verification. The Victoria News 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. 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.
Cabinet rookies handed hot files bargaining agency and achieve a There are nine new faces in 10-year peace with the teachers’ Premier Christy Clark’s cabinet, union. seven of them elected to the B.C. Justice Minister legislature for the first Suzanne Anton has time on May 14. worked as a Crown They have been handed prosecutor, so she’ll have some of the hottest some insight into the problems, and Clark’s system that still grapples marching orders in with Stanley Cup rioters “mandate letters” for each from two summers ago. ministry. And this is the Her orders are to get start of a four-year term, traffic tickets and other when unpopular reforms administrative penalties are attempted. out of the courts, keep Take Amrik Virk, the former RCMP inspector Tom Fletcher working on integrating B.C. Views police fiefdoms and from Surrey who’s generally treat the suddenly in charge of constipation that afflicts advanced education. law enforcement today. His mandate includes: “Review Oh, and get that new Okanagan the student loan program to make prison built, to relieve a system recommendations for improvement that has inmates living in tents. to ensure the loan program is And examine whether to spin off meeting the needs of today’s the Liquor Distribution Branch into students.” a Crown corporation, a possible Virk must also set targets to prelude to selling it. “match the skills we need with Transportation Minister Todd the skills we are graduating” and Stone’s first test was a grilling by require post-secondary schools the Vancouver media. Yup, this to “ensure student seats are being Kamloops hayseed has been to the filled.” Big Smoke a few times, ridden that B.C. can’t afford to keep cranking fancy SkyTrain and taken the odd out university grads with $50,000 ferry, too. in debt and no job prospects in a Now he has to impose the system that’s subsidized 65 per ferry route reductions that have cent. been worked on by two previous Virk will be working closely ministers, and push Metro with Education Minister Peter Vancouver through a referendum Fassbender, who must “ensure on ways to fund its own transit. If seamless transitions” from more tolls or taxes are going to be high school to the workforce implemented, now is the time. for post-secondary trades and Coralee Oakes has made a apprenticeships. political leap from Quesnel city In his spare time, Fassbender hall to the Ministry of Community, is to overhaul the school district
Sport and Cultural Development. One of her key tasks is to invent a framework for a “rural dividend” from liquefied natural gas development in northwestern B.C. Oakes has to figure out how to “better provide provincial support” to sport and cultural organizations, but do it with no new money. All ministers have strict instructions to balance their lean budgets and take part in the latest “core review” to identify government functions that can be sold, delegated or shut down. New Minister of International Trade, Richmond’s Teresa Wat, has to find a way to continue the growth of lumber and other exports to China, India and elsewhere on the Pacific Rim. On top of that, the alwaysdelicate softwood lumber agreement with the U.S. expires in three years. The last major eruption on that front was in 2009, when B.C. cut stumpage rates for remote coastal areas to give communities much-needed employment. The Americans were livid, just as they were with our beetle-kill harvesting efforts. And of course, the U.S.directed environmental movement continues to target Canadian industries. Third-term MLA John Rustad gets aboriginal relations, with specific instructions to deal with gas and perhaps oil pipelines through his Nechako Lakes constituency. –Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press and BCLocalnews.com firstname.lastname@example.org
‘This is the start of ... when unpopular reforms are attempted.’
VICTORIA NEWS - Wednesday, June 26, 2013
www.vicnews.com • A7
LETTERS and serious health issues must survive on $610 per month. If they get disability status (the request is often initially refused), income increases to $906 per month. I challenge welfare supervisors to live on $906. Inexorably, the stress of inadequate welfare leads to further addiction, criminal behaviour and (punishable) outrage at the welfare system’s injustice. We need a guaranteed annual income matching Canada’s poverty line: $18,400 in 2009, after taxes. That’s $7,500 more than what B.C. disability recipients get. We trap people in poverty, with insufficient funds to address health problems, safe housing or educational needs. This costs every Canadian taxpayer $2,100 per year in additional health and social services for those kept in poverty. By providing an annual income (taxed away if earning more than the poverty line), we can provide educational opportunity, better health and secure housing while reducing social costs when these needs are not met. Let’s end the shame of
keeping people imprisoned in poverty. It’s cheaper to do the right thing. Hendrik de Pagter Victoria
Trying to get ahead tough for disabled man Re: The aggression of welfare (News, June 19) I really wish I could say I was surprised by the actions of the ministry staff, but I can’t. In the spring of 2010, after I lost a job, a staff member at the ministry told me I should apply for EI, and that it would not be deducted from my disability cheque. About a month later, I found out that wasn’t the case. I found out that all of my EI amount was going to be deducted dollar-for-dollar from my disability cheque. That’s about $5,000 between the summer of 2010 and the winter of 2011. I’ll never see it again. Since then, I have held down a couple more jobs, but thankfully, not long enough to be eligible for EI. They’re not going to get me again. Richard David Lebrun Victoria
Readers respond: Derelict boats, drug case, Rock Bay Stop advertising free moorage space Re: Derelict boats a regional issue (Our View, June 7) Derelict boats are not only a regional issue, they are also a media issue. I have lived near Banfield Park for the past 12 years. Back then, there were no boats moored in the Selkirk waterway. That all changed when one homeless man built his own “Canadian sampan” as it was dubbed, out of tubing and parachute silk, and took up residence there. Since then, every single time the media mentions that boats are moored there, and no one is kicking them out, it’s like free advertising. The number of boats increases regularly. In future, I’d appreciate it if you could also mention that the neighbourhood is not warm and friendly. I’ve heard drunken bickering and threats to “come over there and kill you,” and seen interesting transactions taking place. Of course, there is the human feces problem, too, though that could also be attributed to homeless people camping in the nearby bushes. Forgotten is the drowning death of a man who was living aboard his unseaworthy vessel. In the winter, I believe it was three years ago the boat went
down. Because there is no public dock nearby, it took awhile for the police boat to respond. They saved one person, but one man died. It may be free, but not so safe, not so friendly. And of course, no public bathrooms nearby. Grace Wyatt Victoria
Drug charge accused should be in jail Re: Media photo-op just not enough (Our View, June 19) I fully agree with your editorial comment on the arrest of ‘top-level’ suspected drug traffickers. This should have been an ‘incarceration arrest’ – with the men detained in jail. It would appear there were sufficient grounds to arrest in this case. Given the supposed reputation of these two suspects, the laying of one serious, indictable offence charge would have been enough to hold them in custody. People have a right to apply for bail. A defence lawyer and Crown Counsel argue the merits of that before a judge to determine whether or not bail should be granted, and under what conditions. If the police wish to continue their investigation, they can certainly do so, then apply to the Crown (prosecutor) to lay further
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charges. I think people in the community are right to be concerned in this case. John C. Smith Esquimalt
Neighbourhood project makes inspiring story Re: Rebuilding life in Rock Bay (News, June 19) I am thrilled with Daniel Palmer’s report. What an incredible example of what community can do – empowering people to create a better life for themselves and the community. This is one example of public/private partnership that is a win/win situation. I hope it will inspire more such projects in the near future in all our municipalities and neighbourhoods. It would be great if neighbourhood agreements fostered this type of investment in healthy community, instead of shutting out folks that need a hand up. Joanna Wilkinson Victoria
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A8 • www.vicnews.com
Wednesday, June 26, 2013 - VICTORIA
New store opening brings ‘local’ to Victoria doorsteps
Janet Gairdner (left), Sales Manager presenting Naomi McKay with her prize.
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Stepping through the door of The Local General Store on Haultain Road, one is greeted with a pleasantly fragrant aroma. Almost sensing the visitor’s curiosity about the source of the fragrance, shop co-owner Alix Harvey leads him to a corner of the shop where a vintage fullsized Beach stove is mostly covered by a collection of organic body care products.
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Adams Food Fair – a more traditional corner grocery store – and across from the popular Koffi café at what is being called Haultain Corners. There’s a section of raw whole grains, and an electric mill for turning rice, oats and wheat into flour. While there’s many glutenfree products on the shelves, Harvey clarifies that this is not a “health food store,” but a “whole food store.” With the help of husband, Chris, a retired assistant superintendent of schools for Greater Victoria, and a pair of enthusiastic staffers, Harvey is chasing her dream of narrowing the distance between consumers and their sources of food and other specialty products.
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“I found the stove on UsedVictoria,” Harvey says of one of her shop’s more unique displays. Next to it is a cupboard housing custommade pottery – mugs, plates and other items – made by at-risk women in Vancouver who are being taught new job and life skills. Nearby is a shelf featuring hemp underwear and shirts, courtesy of a Bellingham supplier. “The idea, as much as possible, is to be sourcing local and B.C. and Pacific Northwest products,” says Harvey, a retired special education teacher who wasn’t ready to kick back yet. The non-grocery items are just part of the mix for the Local, which opened about a month ago next to
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Her inventory philosophy is simple, find quality suppliers nearby and limit the number of brand choices so as not to overwhelm customers, but also to have room to stock a broader product mix. “I remember getting to a point where I just wanted to shop in one place,” she says. With fresh baked goods, a modest amount of produce, organic chocolate, specialty pet foods and artisan crafts, this shop is as much a destination as an old-time general store. A word that comes up more than once in the conversation is “relationships,” as in knowing your suppliers and your customers. Both are important, Harvey says. As a way to better acquaint her to both, two regular features are planned. The first, a weekly “What’s for Dinner?” in-store and online recipe idea, sees staff and customers contribute their favourite fresh food meals – the Local provides the ingredients. Harvey also plans to bring in suppliers for monthly product demos. She calls the shop a combination grocery store and gift shop. Sounds like a true definition of a general store if there ever was one. – The Local General Store, 1440 Haultain Rd., 778-265-6225.
Baby shop opens at Mattick’s A Greater Victoria couple is hoping to turn their experiences as parents into business success. Momease Baby Boutique is the brainchild of Lyra McLean and husband, Adam, who are offering what they call “innovative and wellresearched products” for the modern family in their new shop at Mattick’s Farm in Cordova Bay. The emphasis is on Canadian suppliers and unique, commonsense items that make life easier for new parents. Open daily from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Send your business news tips to ddescoteau@vicnews. com.
VICTORIA NEWS - Wednesday, June 26, 2013
www.vicnews.com • A9
Macaulay student wins national poster contest
Daniel Palmer News staff
While the topic of bullying in school continues to make headlines across the country, one local kindergarten student already has a leg up on how to deal with the problem. Macaulay elementary’s Jett Scales, 5, won the national WITS program poster contest last week after his school submitted his artwork in the ages 5 and 6 category. “W stands for walk away, I stands for ignore, T stands for talk it out, and S stands for seek help,” said Scales, pointing to the letters on his poster. His drawing of two students turning their backs on a name-calling bully caught the eyes of the judges, who awarded Scales one of 10 Chapters gift cards worth $500. “If you can just walk away or ignore that bully and do those two steps in primary (school), you’ve got a huge step forward,” said Katrinka Karpes, Macaulay kindergarten teacher. “We were just excited that he won best out of the 80 students in our school, but then he went on to win across Canada for his age group.” The WITS program was started at Lampson
Kids win prizes for reading For avid bookworms and those looking to read more books this summer, the Greater Victoria Public Library offers its annual Summer Reading Club reading record programs for children 12 and under. Starting June 27, young readers can pick up a free, specially designed chart for keeping track of how much they read this summer. Weekly prizes are available at local library branches. The Summer Reading Program has been running more than 40 years in the Capital Region. For more information on it or other programs for children, visit gvpl.ca.
Vision Matters Dr. Rachel Rushforth
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Sunglass protection Sunglasses, clip-ons and tinted lenses are used to block out the glare of bright sunlight. They can also filter out ultra-violet (UV) rays. These rays are invisible to the eye, yet potentially harmful. UV is thought to be mostly absorbed at the corneal level. This is the cause of “snow blindness,” an extremely painful condition. However, UV exposure is also a risk factor for increasing the formation of cataracts and the development of macular degeneration. Misconceptions exist regarding sunglass selection and protection. It is true that you can’t tell how much UV a pair of sunglasses is blocking by the color or the density of tint. Blocking UV light does not have to be difficult or expensive. Neil Paterson Even a basic pair ofDr. sunglasses that claims to block 100% of UV almost certainly Sutter does. The Dr. Suzanne advantage of some premium products lies in the Optometrists quality of their optics and the ability to enhance the 100 -2067 Cadboro Bay Rd. vision of the wearer. 250-595-8500 To get the best advice about sunglasses talk to an optometrist. www.oakbayoptometry.com
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Daniel Palmer/News staff
Macaulay elementary kindergarten teacher Katrinka Karpes and student Jett Scales, 5, show off his anti-bullying poster. Street Elementary in 1993 by principal Judi Stevenson to teach kids about simple conflict resolution. Today, WITS is taught at more than 300 elementary and middle schools across Canada and the U.S., thanks to a comprehensive program developed by the Rock Solid Foundation and school district 61. Scales was modest about his win, but said he was excited to go to Chapters with his parents soon. “I feel great about myself,” he said.
Wednesday, June 26th Arts, Culture & Special Events Advisory Commitee 6:30 pm, Wurtele Room
On any services over $20. Limited time offer. Ends Aug. 6
Thursday, June 27th Environmental Advisory Committee 7 pm Council Chambers
Thursday, July 4th Garbage and Household Organics Education Open House 5:30-7:30 pm, Council Chambers
Hillside Centre, #10-1644 Hillside Ave. Walk-Ins Welcome!
For further information, please call 250-414-7135 or our website @ http://www.esquimalt.ca/council
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A10 • www.vicnews.com
Wednesday, June 26, 2013 - VICTORIA
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VICTORIA NEWS - Wednesday, June 26, 2013
www.vicnews.com • A11
Victoria tops B.C. cities in Commuter Challenge Daniel Palmer News staff
The City of Victoria took top spot in the province and came second in Canada during a national commuter challenge held earlier this month. National Commuter Challenge Week, held June 2 to 8, is an annual friendly competition between cities and work-
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West Coast lifestyle and our personal commitment to health and the environment.” The 22 Victoria organizations that took part in the challenge logged 20,516 kilometres of carpooling, biking, walking and transit trips. Those trips saved 1,600 litres of fuel and prevented 3,400 kilograms of CO2. email@example.com
places to encourage Canadians to leave their cars at home. Participants tracked their daily commutes and were given instant information about the number of calories burned, how much fuel they saved and how much CO2 was kept out of the atmosphere. “We had the most participants as a city with a team of 118 employees,” said Mayor Dean Fortin. “It really reflects our
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Mt. Everest climber at RBCM B.C.-born Pat Morrow, who in 1982 became the second Canadian to reach the summit of Mount Everest, is in Victoria July 4 as part of the Royal B.C. Museum’s Quest Lecture Series. The appearance by Morrow, who has climbed the highest peak on every continent including Antarctica, ties in with the museum’s Race to the End of the Earth exhibit on now. The lecture happens from 7:30 to 9 p.m. in the Clifford Carl Hall. Tickets are $16 each, available online at royalbcmuseum.bc.ca or at the museum box office. RBCM members receive a 10 per cent discount.
CBC show holds auditions Greater Victorians with one-of-a-kind antiques, rare items or amazing collections are being recruited for a new CBC TV show called Four Rooms. The show’s producers will be in Victoria today (June 26) for an open audition from noon to 7 p.m. at the Inn at Laurel Point, 680 Montreal St. They’ll be looking for people hoping to sell an interesting piece and share their story with Canada. Items can be anything from antiques and art to collectibles and fashion, but the main criterion is uniqueness. For more information, please go online to cbc.ca/fourrooms.
Write us Give us your comments by email: editor@vicnews. com. All letters must have a name and a telephone number for verification.
Although it’s commonly accepted that oil and antifreeze are
In a continued effort to encourage higher rates of recovery, BCUOMA has built a strong support network across the
not household garbage we can simply throw out, more
province. Today, participation includes 219 brand-
than one million litres of used oil ends up in BC
owner members, 39 collectors and processors,
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500+ return collection facilities and more
million drops of water, the problem is clear:
than 4,000 generators. In addition,
there’s just too many drops to count, too many to ignore. BCUOMA is a not-for-profit organization that encourages British Columbians to responsibly recycle used oil, oil filters, oil containers, used antifreeze and antifreeze containers. Since the launch of the program in 2003, British Columbians have done an exceptional job of recycling their used oil materials.
ONE DROP MAKES A DIFFERENCE.
BCUOMA is expanding its successful ambassador program this summer – with two teams of ambassadors touring the province to educate and raise awareness of the importance of used oil and antifreeze recycling. By recycling your used oil and antifreeze products, you’re playing an important role in preserving our environment for future generations.
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Protecting our province from the harmful effects of used oil and antifreeze must be a responsibility we all share, together. So please, next time you look to dispose of used oil or antifreeze materials, find a collection facility near you. Here are three easy ways to do so: Visit usedoilrecycling.com • Call 1.800.667.4321 • Call 604.RECYCLE for the Lower Mainland To arrange for a bulk pick-up of used oil please call 1.866.254.0555 Note: Please make sure to return your used oil materials during regular business hours for proper disposal and to avoid any spills and further contamination to the environment.
Check out the BC Recyclepedia App to find over 1,000 drop-off locations and recycling options for over 70 materials across BC.
A12 • www.vicnews.com
Wednesday, June 26, 2013 - VICTORIA
Reel Queer Film Fest launches Danielle Pope
“I think the entire community will benefit [from this festival],” says Camosun’s Daphne Shaed, director in the student Victoria is about to get a litsociety. “The advocacy work I tle more queer, thanks to the do is always directed at those efforts of the Victoria Film Feswho do not have the opportutival. nity, either through identity or Just in time for Pride Week, exposure, to be informed about the festival has partnered with the experiences of otherness in Out In Schools, the Camosun a society that privileges the perCollege Student Society and formance of hegemony.” Victoria Pride Society to presJillian Wedel, regional facilient the first Reel Queer Film tator of Out In Schools, is Festival, June 28 to 30. responsible for the youth The festival is open to all and will explore “the world of Danielle Pope/News staff component of the festival. Her queer” in a lighthearted and The Reel Queer Film Fest crew efforts to “work towards ending engaging event at the Vic The- includes Jillian Wedel, left, homophobia/transphobia in atre. Four major films are fea- MaryAnne Dieno, Kathy Kay, schools and communities” utitured including Margarita, She’s Daphne Shaed and Donovan lizes the power of film to inspire and create social change. a Boy I Knew, Jihad for Love and Aikman. “We are very excited to be Beyond Gay. The event also features six cult classic options a part of the youth portion of Victoria’s Reel for two nights of “Reel Queer Roulette” and four Queer Film Festival in order to further our goals of promoting diversity and cultivating a climate of special youth shorts. “Part of our mandate is to celebrate different acceptance among the youth in our communities,” philosophies and lifestyles and we really spent Wedel says. The youth films originated from a handful of a lot of time looking into quality films that showcased that,” says festival director Kathy Kay. “I short films shot for the Out in Schools roster, as don’t think that queer cinema is widely repre- well as the winning films from its Rise Against Homophobia short video contest. sented here, and this is, at least, a start.” Kay says the response she’s received from the From the eye-opening journey through the life of Vancouver filmmaker Gwen Haworth and her community has been real affirmation to VFF’s decimale-to-female gender transition in She’s a Boy sion to host the event. “The more people who find ways to show their I Knew, to Vancouver filmmaker Bob Christie’s celebrated Beyond Gay: The Politics of Pride, there support of diverse communities, the more awarepromises to be something for everyone (Christie ness can be brought to that need. This is really just the periphery for us, but it’s an evolution.” will also attend the screening via Skype). For a full list of showtimes and ticket prices, visit While fun is the basis of the festival, there’s a more serious side to the event and awareness is victoriafilmfestival.com. email@example.com its focus.
OPEN HOUSE The Township of Esquimalt’s Engineering and Public Works Department will be holding its second Open House to provide residents with information regarding implementation of curbside garbage and household organics program. Municipal staff will be on hand to present the information and to answer questions.
Location: Esquimalt Municipal Hall Council Chambers 1229 Esquimalt Road Date: Time:
Thursday, July 4, 2013 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
For further information contact: Wayne Martin, Public Works Manager Telephone: 250-414-7158 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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VICTORIA NEWS - Wednesday, June 26, 2013
www.vicnews.com â€˘ A13
Taj Weekes and Adowa bring their 2013 tour of Western Canada to the Victoria Jazz Festival this week. Weekes and Adowa unite a social consciousness with an unforgettable reggae groove. They play Thursday, June 27 at 9:30 at Club 9one9, 919 Douglas St. (No minors). Tickets are $22.
ARTS LISTINGS IN BRIEF
No longer arrogant
The Victoria Folk Music Society presents Tim Readman with Jennie Bice, on Sunday, July 7 after open stage at 7:30 p.m. at Norway House, 1110 Hillside Ave. Vancouverâ€™s Readman is a musician, folksinger, songwriter and music journalist, originally from Newcastle upon Tyne, England. He is the former leader of Canadian Celtic/folk favourites Fear of Drinking and has played with The Arrogant Worms. Tickets are $5 and are available at the door.
Young lion performs
On July 3 and 17 join Quinn Bachand & Friends on stage at the Superior, 106 Superior Made families: print St. Withfor diverse musical talents and a bottom10.3125 7 in Ad Bachand, 16, is recogless pool ofx creativity,
nized as the young lion of the Celtic guitar. Although he plays a range of styles including jazz and bluegrass, it is his talents in the world of Celtic music that are drawing the most attention. Go to thesuperior.ca for more information.
Call to student artists
A call for submissions for the downtown Victoria Art Extravaganza is open to current and former Vancouver Island School of Art students. The Vancouver Island School of Art, in collaboration with the Downtown Victoria Business Association, is looking for artists who want to showcase their work in a downtown storefront as part of a summer Art Extravaganza event. All work will be professionally installed and your name and contact information will be visible from the window for anybody who would like more information or to purchase your work. If you are interested submit photos by June 28 to email@example.com. For more information go to vancouverislandschoolart.com.
MADE FOR FAMILIES. Planning a trip to the Lower Mainland with your clan? Make it easy on yourself. Plan to stay in Burnaby. Wide sidewalks, walking trails and easy access to the Skytrain make it easy to get around with the entire gang.
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A14 • www.vicnews.com
Wednesday, June 26, 2013 - VICTORIA
Youth artists join Bowker brush up crew
Artist EiraShay Barker-Hart takes on the setting at Bowker Creek with one of her latest pen-on-paper pieces. She’ll return to the waterway for the Bowker Creek Brush Up on Aug. 11. Organizers are welcoming BarkerHart and other youth artists for the annual event.
Sixteen-year-old Vic High student brings variety of styles, mediums to annual creekside art show Natalie North News staff
Natalie North/News staff
If you see a wildfire call *5555 on your cell. Nearly half of all wildfires are preventable. Please, be responsible in our forests.
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On a hot spring afternoon, sunshine reflects off a framed drawing in EiraShay Barker-Hart’s grasp. The 16-year-old smiles as she explains each element of the politically-charged piece, inspired by the proposed Enbridge pipeline. “Back here we have the machine that’s building corporate lines,” she said. “Then the Earth, here, is crying and back here we have a jellyfish, which is a sign of polluted water. I’m trying to mirror the pain that the Earth feels and the anger and frustration that a lot of people are feeling.” Barker-Hart is one of a handful of youth artists set to return to the Bowker Creek Brush Up for the second year this August – a fact that couldn’t make organizer Joanie McCorry happier. “I wish she was my daughter,” said McCorry, who got to know Barker-Hart through the Creatively United For the Planet fashion show, while the Vic High student was building dresses of flower petals. “Last year, EiraShay just sat on the grass and just kept painting. She didn’t need a chair or table or anything.” Barker-Hart admitted being a little unprepared for her debut at the Brush Up, but found it to be a huge learning experience. The positive side of putting her work out there – including marketing “I don’t know herself as an artist – outweighed the sting what my medium is of not making any yet, so I figured I’d try sales during her first everything until I find Brush Up. “It makes you so the medium that fits. I vulnerable,” she said. “It’s your work. It’s so change my mind all of much of you.” the time.” The Grade 11 student grew up on – EiraShay Barker-Hart Cortes Island and attended Linnaea, the Island’s alternative school, until Grade 8, an experience which exposed her to an eclectic community of artisans. “I like how she hasn’t become a big-city girl,” said McCorry, a photographer and creator of threedimensional paper casting cards. “She just continues to follow her heart and her passion and her love.” Whether she’s making a Mexican-inspired selfportrait in oil soluble water colours, snapping photos on a Pentax K-1000, or constructing clothing from flower petals, Barker-Hart is open to just about anything artistically. “I don’t know what my medium is yet, so I figured I’d try everything until I find the medium that fits. I change my mind all of the time.” Though her approach may come off as fickle, her intentions behind the work are anything but. “I like having an intention and a point to it, as opposed to something that’s just nice to look at. In the past I was just painting things that were fun to paint and I wasn’t comfortable pushing social barriers.” The Oak Bay Community Artists Society launched the Bowker Creek Brush Up in 2005. Youth artists – including high school students and young adults – are invited to join Barker-Hart from 11 a.m. until 4 p.m. Aug. 11 along Bowker Creek. Contact McCorry at 250-294-1944 or firstname.lastname@example.org to register.
VICTORIA NEWS - Wednesday, June 26, 2013
www.vicnews.com • A15
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Travis Paterson 250-480-3279 email@example.com
So far, so good for HarbourCats HarbourCats enter break atop division
plan.” Each game day, a staff of about 20, not including volunteers, meet at noon at the HarbourTravis Paterson Cats’ Vancouver Street News staff office. Most game days go until 10:45 p.m., when The Victoria HarbourCats earned the field is raked. a “messy win” over the visiting Bend “On opening day in Elks on Sunday, 3-2 at Royal Athletic preparation for our first Park. night, we practiced our It gave the HarbourCats 10 wins new ticketing system in 14 games as the baseball team all day and afternoon. entered a five-day break in the West We invested in it, and Coast League schedule this week. it worked fine, then we The next game isn’t until Saturday opened the gates and when the HarbourCats visit the the scanners weren’t Cowlitz Black Bears (6-6) in Washworking. So you always ington. have to be prepared,” “Five days off, what a luxury. We’d McLean said. rather be playing but we’ll take it,” The HarbourCats coach Dennis Rogers said. have enjoyed a strong The HarbourCats took two of three gate, announcing 1,246 against the Elks (12-6), the first place in paid attendance on team in the WCL’s southern division. Sunday. The HarbourThe HarbourCats earned only one Cats are third in the of three runs on Sunday. Jordan Ellis league with an averscored on a passed ball in the fourth age of 1,424 per game, inning. Justin Burba singled in the sixth inning scoring Chris Lewis and Don Denton/News staff behind the Medford advancing David Schuknecht to third The HarbourCats are fitting in nicely at Royal Athletic Park, having won seven of the first nine home games. Rogues, 1,429, and Bend Elks, 1,566. base. Shuknecht scored the winning It’s hard to gauge how “At the end of the (Sunday’s) game I tact with the ball on Sunday, but the heavy run on a wild pitch during the next humidity and light drizzle of rain kept the told the team it was a good weekend, we much of an effect winning is having on the at bat. won the series and be proud of that, but fan draw, but it’s clear the connection to Left hander Bryan Conant earned the ball in the park. “It was noticeable the ball wasn’t going reminded them to stay on task with a lot of the players is a tangible one, as Nick Pivwin, pitching four scoreless innings of relief. “It was a bit of a messy win,” said right anywhere. On a sunny day the ball flies things,” Rogers said. “They’re in the defini- etta pitched two wins for the HarbourCats fielder Austin Russell, who went hitless in pretty well here, but it always depends on tion stages of their careers, in total con- before signing a pro contract and joined the trol of their thoughts and effort level. Fif- Washington Nationals minor league system two at-bats. The former Esquimalt Little the weather,” Russell said. This week’s unofficial break, which is the teen games into it we have a little bit of two weeks ago. League player piled up the hits earlier in “People always love a winner, there’s no the month, but has gone without a hit since longest of the two-month season, is a time tempo going with our club. We’re probably for the players to work on fundamentals two or three players away from being fully question,” McLean said. “We made a conJune 17 in Kelowna. scious effort to recruit first year and second “With our hot start and adding on more and for coaches Rogers and Bob Miller to enhanced so it’s very exciting.” The players enjoyed a day off on Monday year players who can come back next year. players and more talent, we’re going to get get a chance to look at the team, which will We want the core of this team to go back to and will spend Friday traveling to Cowlitz. real good here. Every day we mesh more add its final players later this week. This week’s break is also a time for co- their college teams after the summer and But Rogers was quick to temper expecand winning helps,” Russell said. “Right now (Bend is) just another team, it’s early tations as the team is barely one quarter owner and president John McLean to reflect talk about how wonderful the team experience, the coaching and the fans were in still, but good to come out with the series of the way through the 54 game schedule, on the first few weeks. “Patience is the biggest thing I’ve learned Victoria.” though it has played one third of its home win.” firstname.lastname@example.org so far,” he said. “And having a contingency Batters from both sides made solid con- games.
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Wednesday, June 26, 2013 - VICTORIA
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SPORTS NEWS IN BRIEF Shamrocks axe Ads but fall to Burrards
This new exciting Nature Preschool, starting in September of 2013, is a licensed program where children explore and learn in the natural outdoor world. The program is situated outdoors for the majority of each day, while children let nature be their guide. Detailed information and registration packages are available at all childcare locations and online at recreation.oakbay.ca. Located at Henderson Recreation Centre Tuesday/Thursday • 9am-11:30am *$159/month • 4 years and older *Government Childcare grants have been deducted from this price
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Read the Victoria News every Wednesday and Friday
The Maple Ridge Burrards upended the Victoria Shamrocks for the second time this season, winning 10-9 in Maple Ridge on Sunday. The Shamrocks (7-3) retain first in the Western Lacrosse Association ahead of the second place Burrards (6-4), thanks to the Shamrocks’ 13-6 defeat of the Coquitlam Adanacs (4-6) on Friday (June 21) at Bear Mountain Arena. Rookie Mitch Jones led the Rocks with two goals and two assists against the Burrards on Sunday. Corey Small and Scott Ranger each scored a hat trick in Friday’s win over the Ads. Small is second in WLA scoring with 25 goals and 25 assists for 50 points. Maple Ridge’s Curtis Dickson is first with 38 goals and 32 assists for 70 points. Next up for the Shamrocks is a home game Wednesday, July 3 versus the Burnaby Lakers.
Junior Shamrocks split in Langley, Delta
The Victoria Jr. A Shamrocks split its road trip weekend with a 17-16 win over the Delta Islanders on Saturday and 19-14 loss to the Langley Thunder on Sunday. Czech import Dominik Pesek and Chris Wardle scored in
overtime to push the Shamrocks past Delta on Saturday. Devon Casey picked up a whopping eight assists and two goals for 10 points in the win on Saturday, with Jesse King also notching seven helpers. Brody Eastwood’s four goals and four assists went for naught in a losing cause on Sunday. The Jr. Shamrocks are home Saturday, June 29, 5 p.m. to the Langley Thunder at Bear Mountain Arena.
Baby Rocks double Islanders, Ads
The Victoria Intermediate A Shamrocks beat the Delta Islanders 12-10 on Sunday, in Delta, and defeated the Coquitlam Adanacs 11-9 at Bear Mountain Arena on Saturday. Nate Wade, Connor Leies and Cole Pickup each scored twice for Victoria with Ryan Taylor, Graham Winship, McLean Chicquen and Jordan Green adding one each on Saturday The Int. A Rocks (10-2) are second in the B.C. Intermediate A Lacrosse League behind the Richmond Road Runners (11-1).
Former Vikes track star on triathlon podium Calgary’s Ellen Pennock, a former UVic Vikes cross country and track sensation, ran to second place at the Edmonton World Cup sprint triathlon on Sunday. Joining Pennock on the podium was Victoria’s Kirsten Sweetland, 24, who wins her
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2013 Navy Run at CFB Esquimalt, June 23 Place Div/Tot Div Guntime Pace Name City 1 1/55 M2534 33:25 3:21 Jonathan Gendron Victoria 2 1/61 M3544 36:19 3:38 Felipe Edora Victoria 3 2/55 M2534 36:39 3:40 Mathieu Rocheleau North Saanich 4 2/61 M3544 37:26 3:45 Michael Arensen Victoria 5 1/30 M4554 38:07 3:49 Mark Ritchie Victoria 6 3/55 M2534 38:31 3:52 Mike Janes Victoria 7 3/61 M3544 38:50 3:53 Chris Skinner Victoria 8 4/61 M3544 39:03 3:55 Howard Manderson Sooke 9 5/61 M3544 39:28 3:57 Wade Smith Cowichan Bay 10 6/61 M3544 39:32 3:58 Warren Beattie Victoria 11 1/28 M0124 40:04 4:01 Iain Wilson Ancaster 12 4/55 M2534 40:07 4:01 Ian George Victoria 13 1/6 NOAGE 40:11 4:02 Tony Elwell 14 1/32 F3544 40:24 4:03 Kirsten Arensen Victoria 15 5/55 M2534 40:42 4:05 Richard Boxhall Victoria 16 7/61 M3544 40:43 4:05 Greg Schoenbaechler 17 1/10 M5564 40:47 4:05 Robert Gebbie Victoria 18 2/28 M0124 40:48 4:05 Maxime Forest Winnipeg 19 6/55 M2534 40:58 4:06 Iain Meredith Victoria 20 8/61 M3544 41:10 4:07 Chris McCrea Victoria 21 9/61 M3544 41:15 4:08 Andrew McDonald Victoria 22 3/28 M0124 41:22 4:09 Sully Heraud 23 4/28 M0124 41:31 4:10 Angus Brown Victoria 24 7/55 M2534 41:58 4:12 Johnny Peters Victoria 25 8/55 M2534 41:59 4:12 Frank Downs Victoria 26 10/61 M3544 42:18 4:14 Simon Brown Victoria 27 9/55 M2534 42:36 4:16 Keven Jolicoeur Sooke 28 10/55 M2534 42:37 4:16 Mat Dawkins Langford 29 11/55 M2534 42:43 4:17 Alexander Nicholson Victoria 30 5/28 M0124 43:00 4:18 Ben Puszka Victoria
Time 33:25 36:17 36:38 37:26 38:07 38:31 38:48 39:03 39:28 39:30 40:00 39:58 40:10 40:23 40:39 40:42 40:45 40:35 40:43 41:09 41:13 41:09 41:26 41:49 41:56 42:13 42:33 42:28 42:19 42:57
Place Div/Tot Div Guntime Pace Name City 1 1/16 M0124 16:45 3:21 Andrew Patterson Belle River 2 1/17 M2534 17:35 3:31 Matt Carlson Victoria 3 2/16 M0124 18:50 3:46 Matt Telfsur 4 2/17 M2534 18:54 3:47 Matt Walsh Langford 5 3/17 M2534 19:09 3:50 Daniel Smith Victoria 6 1/19 F0124 19:28 3:54 Catharine Farish Vancouver 7 1/22 M3544 19:50 3:58 Akos Krasznai 8 1/20 M4554 20:43 4:09 Andre Pickersin Victoria 9 2/20 M4554 21:04 4:13 Mark Cunningham Victoria 10 4/17 M2534 21:47 4:22 Andrew Gregg Victoria 11 3/20 M4554 21:52 4:23 Majid Dehshiri Victoria 12 1/15 F4554 22:37 4:32 Jane Gibson Victoria 13 3/16 M0124 22:54 4:35 Taylor Holmwood Victoria 14 2/22 M3544 22:59 4:36 Tony Specht Victoria 15 5/17 M2534 23:10 4:38 Matthew Marzstelli Victoria 16 6/17 M2534 23:40 4:44 David Marcotte Victoria 17 7/17 M2534 23:46 4:46 Andre Aubry Victoria
Time 16:45 17:35 18:49 18:54 19:09 19:28 19:48 20:40 21:01 21:43 21:52 22:31 22:51 22:55 23:10 23:32 23:42
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30
first international in three years with bronze. Canada’s Amelie Kretz, only 20 years old, won the women’s race and made it a sweep for Canada. All three finished within 17 seconds of each other. The sprint is shorter than the regular Olympic distance event, with a 750-metre swim, 20-kilometre bike and five km run, making for an up-tempo race. Olympian Kyle Jones took silver, the only Canadian male on the podium.
Vic cyclist surprises as national champion
Curtis Dearden, 31, won the Canadian Road Cycling time trial championshp last week completing the 39-kilometre race in 48 minutes and 24 seconds. The mechanic at Russ Hay’s Bike Shop in Victoria races part time for the Russ Hay’s Accent Inns Team with a primary focus on his time trial racing. Oak Bay’s Adam deVos finished 10th. There was another Victoria surprise in the women’s time trial championship, with 23-year-old Anika Todd taking silver. Tripleshot Racing Club rider and UVic grad covered the 27 km distance in 40:40. The championships ran in St. Georges, Que., Thursday and Friday. Anika also finished seventh in the elite road cycling championship on Friday. Victoria based pro Rob Britton was fourth in the men’s road cycling championship.
4/16 M0124 23:59 4:48 Gregory Allan Victoria 1/24 F2534 24:00 4:48 Carly Youlton Victoria 2/24 F2534 24:26 4:54 Laura Coxson Victoria 5/16 M0124 24:30 4:54 Guillaume Leblanc Jonquiere 3/22 M3544 24:33 4:55 Leroy Bourgoin Victoria 3/24 F2534 24:36 4:56 Edith Boulanger Victoria 4/24 F2534 24:40 4:56 Natashia Erickson Victoria 8/17 M2534 24:40 4:56 Clayton Erickson Victoria 1/22 F3544 24:42 4:57 Kimberly Chaisson Victoria 4/20 M4554 24:43 4:57 Ang Li Victoria 2/22 F3544 24:44 4:57 Melody Tuinman-Love Navarre 4/22 M3544 24:44 4:57 Magnus McElory Victoria 1/5 NOAGE 24:47 4:58 Charles Kuyper
Women’s age group winners 10 KM 1 F3544 Kirsten Arensen Victoria 2 F2534 Mary-Jil Coude 3 F2534 Jessica Loughead Victoria 4 F2534 Jody Dans Victoria 5 F2534 Rosetta Duncan 6 F2534 Michelle Stroulger Lake Cowichan 7 F3544 Alice Dean Victoria 8 F0124 Sam Prowse Victoria 9 F2534 Amanda Moreira Vancouver 10 F3544 Stephanie McFarlane Victoria
40:24 43:15 44:19 47:01 48:15 48:21 49:57 50:48 50:50 51:05
Women’s age group winners 5 KM 1 F0124 Catharine Farish Vancouver 2 F4554 Jane Gibson Victoria 3 F2534 Carly Youlton Victoria 4 F2534 Laura Coxson Victoria 5 F2534 Edith Boulanger Victoria 6 F2534 Natashia Erickson Victoria 7 F3544 Kimberly Chaisson Victoria 8 F3544 Melody Tuinman-Love Navarre 9 F2534 Ashley Eyre Victoria 10 F0124 Madeleine Brown Victoria
19:28 22:37 24:00 24:26 24:36 24:40 24:42 24:44 25:06 25:17
Men’s age group winners 5 KM 1 M0124 Andrew Patterson Belle River 2 M2534 Matt Carlson Victoria 3 M0124 Matt Telfsur 4 M2534 Matt Walsh Langford 5 M2534 Daniel Smith Victoria 6 M3544 Akos Krasznai 7 M4554 Andre Pickersin Victoria 8 M4554 Mark Cunningham Victoria 9 M2534 Andrew Gregg Victoria 10 M4554 Majid Dehshiri Victoria
16:45 17:35 18:50 18:54 19:09 19:50 20:43 21:04 21:47 21:52
Men’s age group winners 10 KM 1 M2534 Jonathan Gendron Victoria 2 M3544 Felipe Edora Victoria 3 M2534 Mathieu Rocheleau North Saanich 4 M3544 Michael Arensen Victoria 5 M4554 Mark Ritchie Victoria 6 M2534 Mike Janes Victoria 7 M3544 Chris Skinner Victoria 8 M3544 Howard Manderson Sooke 9 M3544 Wade Smith Cowichan Bay 10 M3544 Warren Beattie Victoria
33:25 36:19 36:39 37:26 38:07 38:31 38:50 39:03 39:28 39:32
23:54 23:56 24:21 24:29 23:51 24:32 24:17 24:16 24:34 24:30 24:28 24:30 24:19
Victoria June 26, 2013 VICTORIANews NEWSWed, - Wednesday, June 26, 2013
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LEGALS NOTICE to Creditors in the Estate of Marilyn Shirley Leone McNichol, Deceased, late of 202 - 1106 Glenora Place, Victoria, BC, who died February 23, 2013: TAKE NOTICE that all persons having claims upon the estate of the above named must file with the undersigned Executor by the 8th day of August, 2013 a full statement of their claims and of securities held by them. ROYAL TRUST CORPORATION OF CANADA, Executor 502 â€“ 707 Fort Street, Victoria BC V8W 2G3
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CAREER OPPORTUNITIES HEAVY DUTY MECHANICS WELDER Nootka Sound Timber Co. Ltd. requires experienced heavy duty mechanics and welders at their West Coast logging camp on Nootka Island, BC. The normal shift is 14 days on and 7 off. Please fax resume to 778-441-1191 or email: nootkasoundtimber @gmail.com
EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS CanScribe Education
Marketing and Development OfďŹ cer: The Marketing & Development Officer is responsible for developing & implementing fundraising strategies to achieve strategic goals, to ensure new funding revenue streams are developed. For a more detailed job description see our website: www.cfncs.com-employment
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD ADRIENNEâ€™S RESTAURANT and Tea Garden at Mattickâ€™s Farm has following job positions open: Prep Cook, Server. Only experienced & mature individuals apply to: firstname.lastname@example.org F/T Sandwich 3 Artists (Subway) - MJC Enterprises Ltd. (Victoria) Eng. No Exp, Edu. $10.25. 250-360-0969 email: email@example.com
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. firstname.lastname@example.org
TRADES, TECHNICAL â€œBâ€? Ticketed Gas Fitter Or 1st Year Apprentice. Hearth Shop in Campbell River offering fulltime. Call Jerry 250-830-8745 for info
EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION
VICTORIA'S NEWEST CERTIFICATE PROGRAM Hands-on Training. Multiple Start Dates. Train for a career working with young children at CDI College in Victoria.
NOTICE OF INTENT
RE: LIQUOR CONTROL AND LICENSING ACT PATRON PARTICIPATION ENTERTAINMENT FOR FOOD PRIMARY LICENCE
An application has been received by the Liquor Control and Licensing Branch, Victoria, BC from the Gorge Vale Golf Club, located at 1005 CraigĂ€oZer 5oad, (squimalt, to alloZ for patron participation entertainment ending at 12:00 midnight daily. 5esidents and oZners of businesses located Zithin a 12 mile (0.8 km) radius of the proposed site may comment on this proposal by 1) :riting to:
7+( G(1(5AL 0A1AG(5 C2 Case 0anager L,4825 C21752L A1' L,C(16,1G B5A1C+ 32 B2; 22 Victoria, BC V8: -8 By e-mail: email@example.com
FIND OUT MORE CALL: 1.888.897.3871
PETITIONS AND FORM LETTERS WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED
7o ensure the consideration of your vieZs, your comments, name and address must be received on or before August 2, 2013. Please note that your comments may be made available to the applicant or local government ofÂżcials Zhere disclosure is necessary to administer the licensing process.
VISIT: experience.cdicollege.ca facebook.com/ CDICollege
A18 www.vicnews.com A18 •www.vicnews.com
Wednesday, June 26, - VICTORIA Wed, June 26,2013 2013, VictoriaNEWS News
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
FOR SALE BY OWNER
FOR SALE BY OWNER
An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators, Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson,Alta.
THE LEMARE GROUP is accepting resumes for the following positions: • Log Loader Operator • Grapple Yarder Operator • Boom Boat Operator • Chasers • Hooktenders • 2nd Loaders-Buckerman • Heavy Duty Mechanics Fulltime camp with union rates/benefits. Please send resumes by fax to 250-956-4888 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
DROWNING IN Debt? Cut debts more than 50% and debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+
8 NEW VHS videos - The Thornbirds etc., over 21hrs. All for $30. (250)383-5390.
CLASSIC LifeCare has been helping clients “Live in the Moments that Matter” for almost 40 years. We are hiring caring and compassionate caregivers to work LIVE IN and HOURLY positions for full and part time. Must have previous work experience and/or certification. Should also have current CPR and Criminal Record Clearance. Visit our website at www.classiclifecare.com to fill out our online application form or email resume to email@example.com. Join our great health care team today!
HELP WANTED 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. FOOD COUNTER ATTENDANTS Mac’s Convenience Store Inc o/a Subway is hiring Food Counter Attendants $10.25/hr 37.50hrs/wk) Apply by e-mail
firstname.lastname@example.org or Fax: 604-594-7708 F/T ACCTS Rec. Exp. using Simply & Excel; detailed, accurate, enjoy finance & admin; multi-task, handle pressure. Visit www.watoto.com, then send your resume and cover letter to email@example.com. GUARANTEED JOB placement: General Laborers and Tradesmen for oil and gas industry. Call 24hr free recorded message for information: 1800-972-0209 HAIRSTYLIST WANTED $1000 Hiring Bonus. Full time/part time for First Choice Hair Cutters in their Victoria location. Guaranteed $11/hour, 25% profit sharing, paid overtime, benefits, paid birthday, vacation pay, annual advanced training and advancement opportunities. Call Alison 250-391-7976 today for an interview. LEMARE LAKE LOGGING is looking for a Payroll Clerk to join our dynamic and fast paced team. The successful candidate will be exposed to all aspects of payroll processing. To be considered for this position you must have strong organization and time management skills, good attention to detail, excellent written and verbal communication, be proficient with MS Office and possess some basic accounting knowledge. Previous payroll experience is an asset. Fax resume to 250-956-4888 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Closing date: July 11, 2013.
WE REQUIRE a dedicated and skilled person to join a residential valet/cleaning team. Excellent rates and a great opportunity for the right person. Personal and/or professional references welcome. Call Leonhard at 250-6529753.
INCOME OPPORTUNITY NOW HIRING! Earn extra cash, demand for simple work. P/T-F/T. Can be done from home. acceptance guaranteed, no experience required, all welcome! www.BCJobLinks.com
GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: it’s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161.
Need CA$H Today? Own A Vehicle?
Borrow Up To $25,000
No Credit Checks!
Cash same day, local office.
LIFECYLCES PROJECT Society, which advocates urban sustainability, needs enthusiastic marketing volunteers to raise awareness about the non-profit organization at local festivals and other community events. Other positions available. Call Volunteer Victoria at 250-386-2269.
CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.
PACIFIC ANIMAL Therapy Society is looking for volunteers with a gentle pet and a caring attitude towards the physically and mentally handicapped. Your beloved pet can help uplift the spirits of those at care facilities, senior centres, workshops, homes and schools. Call Volunteer Victoria at 250-386-2269. THE JOHN Howard Society of BC is looking for long-term volunteers to socialize on Wednesday evenings with inmates at William Head Institution in Metchosin. Training provided. Other positions available. Call Volunteer Victoria at 250-386-2269.
PERSONAL SERVICES MIND BODY & SPIRIT INTERLUDE MASSAGE: Kripalu Swedish or chair massage, Hot Stone Therapy and Indian Head Massage. Please call Andrea for rates and appointment time. For women only, men by referral. 250-5146223 www.andreakober.com
CRIMINAL RECORD? Guaranteed Record Removal since 1989. Confidential, Fast, & Affordable. Our A+BBB Rating assures EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO. BOOKLET
1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com
STEEL BUILDINGS/Metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x 40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
ARBUTUS, CYPRESS, fir, hardwoods. Seasoned. Call 250-661-7391. SEASONED FIREWOOD Vancouver Island’s largest firewood producer offers firewood legally obtained during forest restoration, large cords. Help restore your forest, Burndrywood.com 1-877-902-WOOD.
ANTIQUES, BOOKS, collectibles, furniture, china, jewelry. Estates/private libraries purchased. Galleon Books & Antiques, 250-655-0700
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
FOR SALE BY OWNER
METAL ROOFING & siding sales. Seconds avail. Custom roof Flashings. 250-544-3106.
HIGH SCHOOL & Univ College Students
COLLEGE HEIGHTS. Beautiful Ocean & City views. 4bdrms + 2bdrm suite. 10% down. Owner will carry mortgage. (250)753-0160.
COZY COTTAGE on 2.14 acres a stone’s throw from the ocean. This 800sqft, 2 bedroom home was completely renovated in 2007 with new electric, plumbing, bathroom, kitchen, roof, etc. It is close to schools, a corner store, and neighbourhood pub and is only 5 kms to downtown Courtenay. The property is zoned for 2 dwellings so you could live in the cottage while building your dream home and after rent out the cottage for extra revenue. Gardener’s paradise with several heritage fruit trees, berries, grape vines and beautiful roses. The Royston area received a grant this year to put in sewer. (778)428-1159.
FOR SALE by owner- Beach Drive Chemainus- Creekside 1100 sq ft main, open plan kitchen/dining. Oak floors, living room, 2 bdrms up, 2 down 1.5 baths. Finished basement, detached dbl garage. Walk to schools, beach & park. Shopping close by. $304,900. Call 250-246-9370 after 6 PM.
FRESH RED Rhubarb, 10lb min, $1.75/lb. Orders (250)652-3345. 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.
2 PAIR crutches, $5 each, cash. Call (250)995-3201.
PORT HARDY Well maintained 6-plex Great investment $385,000 Call Noreen 250-949-6319 email@example.com
JUST BUILT family home in downtown Langford, 10 year warranty, across park, 3 bed, 3 bath, family room, potential suite, garage, 2200 sq.ft. $459,900. Call 250-216-4415.
ALL YOU NEED IN PRINT AND ONLINE www.bcclassiﬁed.com
Guided online learning, instructor-led, in a highly supported environment
Psychiatric Nursing (online): This 23 month program is accredited by the College of Registered Psychiatric Nurses of BC (CRPNBC). Entry-level earnings start at $30.79/hour to $40.42/hour. Special Education Assistant (online): In only 9 months you could be earning $17 - $25.99/hour. You will receive training and certiﬁcation from the Provincial Outreach Program for Autism and Related Disorders (POPARD). Therapeutic Recreation – Gerontology (online): Support and promote optimal health for seniors by planning, implementing and evaluation therapeutic recreation services. Earn up to $23.50/hour. Government student loans & funding (ELMS/WCB) & other ﬁnancing options available to qualiﬁed applicants.
Toll Free: 1-866-580-2772
Located at Maple Bay Marina, by appointment only. firstname.lastname@example.org www.bcfloathomeforsale.com
WATER VIEW FROM EVERY WINDOW; Must see 2 year old Westhills home in pristine condition. 2261 sq’ 4 bdrm, 4 baths incl. custom master ensuite with 6’ whirlpool tub. Legal 1 bdrm. suite with sep. entrance incl. W/D; Many extras. everything still under warranty. OPEN HOUSE Friday. Sat & Sunday 12.30 - 4pm for more info.call 778-433-1767 or go to propertyguys.com ID#192352------ 3042 Waterview Close
HOUSES FOR SALE
Over 92% of our grads are employed in their ﬁeld of study within 6 months of graduation.
GORGEOUS CUSTOM built main level living basement home. 3000+ sq.ft. Lives like a large 3 bdrm, 2 bthm rancher. Excellent ocean views. Huge R/V parking, triple garage.Campbell River $499,900. 250-203-0050
REAL ESTATE SERVICES 2-BDRM INDEPENDANT LIVING CONDO. $245,000. Rosebank Gardens is a very well-managed 55+ complex with 24 hr management and security. Daily meals & weekly housekeeping services. Bright, top floor, 2-bdrm corner unit. Ray Kong, Fair Realty (250)590-7011.
COLLEGE HEIGHTS. 3-level, 4bdrm +1bdrm suite. Beautiful Ocean & City views. 10% Down! Owner will carry mortgage. Call (250)753-0160.
$14.50 base/apt, FT/PT Summer Openings, customer sales/svc, age 17+, conditions apply, no experience needed, training given. Apply & Train in Victoria. Work in local area. Call 778-403-1854 www.work4students.ca/wkly
ESQUIMALT- X-LARGE 2 bdrm. New windows, free HT, H/W, parking & storage. Security cams/entrance. $940+. Avail now or July 1st. Call 250590-3055.
COTTAGES SOOKE 2 BR Waterfront Log Cottage. Beautiful Ocean views, furn/unfurn, $1000. + utilities. N/S. Avail July1st. OAP Discount. 250-642-2015
HOMES FOR RENT
GARDENER’S PARADISE 1 acre. 4-bdrm character home, 1800 sq.ft. Wired shop, Shed. 1720 Swartz Bay Rd., $555,000. (250)656-1056.
Fully rebuilt, certified, float home for sale. 2 bdrm, 2 storey, 1 1/2 bath, new decks, rails, soffit, & fascia. 100% surveyed and approved by a marine engineer (documents available)
MUST SEE FLOAT HOME!
RETOUCH, RESTORE, Edit Photos. Also, Portraiture, Baby +Family, Maternity. Home Movies to DVD. 250-475-3332. www.cwpics.com
COLLEGE HEIGHTS. 5bdrm +1bdrm suite. Gorgeous Ocean & City views. Easy to buy. 10% Down! Owner will carry mortgage. 250-753-0160
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE AT LAST! An iron filter that works. IronEater! Fully patented Canada/U.S.A. Removes iron, hardness, smell, manganese. Since 1957. Visit our 29 innovative inventions; w w w. b i g i r o n d r i l l i n g . c o m . Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON. DIGITAL CANNON camera, used once. Office Steno chair, Maroon colour with arms. Call (250)380-4092. KILL BED Bugs & Their Eggs! Buy a Harris Bed Bug Kit, Complete Room Treatment Solution. Odorless, Non-Staining. Available online homedepot.com (NOT IN STORES). NEWSPRINT ROLLENDS$2-$10. Fridays only, 8:30am to 4:30pm. #200-770 Enterprise Cres, Victoria. Goldstream Press Division. NIKKORMAT FT 2 film camera PC architecture lens and 75-260 telephoto. Interesting history. $500. (250)595-5727.
2-BEDROOM CONDO ground floor in desirable Saanichton. Open concept, electric fireplace, custom kitchen. Carpets & laminate. Ensuite laundry, small pet ok. Low strata fee. Great starter, $235,000. By appointment 1-250-652-1218 MILTON ST, 2bdrm condo. Top floor. Fantastic City & Ocean views. 10% Down; Owner will carry mortgage. (250)753-0160
INFINITY OFF road/mountain bike. Aircraft aluminum frame, Shimano 21 speed, mega range, Pro Max rapid shift. Chopper style handle bars. Very unique bike. $295. Call (250)598-7028.
MATURE COUPLE for Caretakers at Marina/ Campground. Accommodation, phone, internet, tv provided. F/T from Sept 30- May 15. Send resume & references to Poettnookmarina@shaw.ca
STEEL BUILDING - DIY Summer sale! - bonus days extra 5% off. 20X22 $3,998. 25X24 $4,620. 30X34 $6,656. 32X42 $8,488. 40X54 $13,385. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca
.Cordon Place 1550 Richmond Ave. Victoria. 1 & 2 Bdrm in well maint’d building. Call 250-598-6774.
NEAR COOK St. village, new 2 bdrm 5 apls prvt fenced yard small pet ok $1400 N/S. Refs. Avail. June 1. Half month rent free on yr lease. 250-383-8800 SOOKE 3 BR rancher on acreage, 2 full baths, 7 appl., heat efficient/pump, $1400, n/s, refs. 250-642-2015 VIC WEST: July 1. Bright sunny 3 bdrm+ sunroom, 2 lvng rms, near ocean, $1650. 1 cat ok. N/S, ref’s. Half month rent free on yr lease. 250-383-8800
OFFICE/RETAIL Retail / Commercial Space CFB Esquimalt: Victoria, British Columbia
CANEX is seeking proposals for 390 sq ft retail / commercial space in retail mall Occupancy fall 2013
BURNSIDE RD E.- immaculate 2 bdrm condo close to dwntwn Victoria, shopping, Uvic, inclds secure prking, storage, H/W, insuite W/D. NP/NS. $1100. (250)658-1922
For information please contact: Ken Stilwell at 1-877-441-6161 or email@example.com
GREAT HOUSING. $475$850. neg. Students, disability, working. 778-977-8288.
Newly renovated suites, Starting at $675 per mo
To view call
WE’RE ON THE WEB
VICTORIA NEWSWed, - Wednesday, June 26, 2013 Victoria News June 26, 2013
www.vicnews.com A19 www.vicnews.com â€˘A19
RECREATIONAL VEHICLES FOR SALE
SHELBOURNE/ McKENZIE well maintained 1 bdrm in quiet area, $850. inclds utils & internet, parking. NS/NP. Call 250-721-4853.
RV RESORT ON THE LAKE
Spots available at great rates. Daily, weekly, monthly. Pool, Hot tub, exercise room, laundry, putting green, hiking, fishing. Free coffee in one of the best clubhouses on the island. Nanaimo area. www.resortonthelake.com 250-754-1975 or
DreamTeam Auto Financing â€œ0â€? Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals
www.iDreamAuto.com DL# 7557
SOOKE 1 bdrm + spare rm., large, quality, bright, ground floor walk-in c/w private storage, f/p, own laundry rm, all included, small pets OK, quiet, N/S, N/D, refs. $835/mo. 250-589-5337
1990 CHEVROLET Cavalier Z 24, 3.1 Litre. Only 70,000 km on rebuilt motor. Newer Luc High Performance clutch, 5sp trans, near new Hankook tires. Red, sun roof, mint interior, power doors/windows (new motors and regulators). Pioneer stereo w/iPod adapter, sub woofer, Pioneer 6x9 3 way speakers. Same owner since 1990, have all receipts. $3000. Chris, 250-595-0370 lv mess.
TRANSPORTATION AUTO FINANCING
SUITES, LOWER GORDON HEAD 1 bdrm, incldâ€™s cable, parking. NS/NP. $650. June 1. (250)472-8381
A1 AUTO Loans. Good, bad or no credit - no problem. We help with rebuilding credit and also offer a first time buyer program. Call 1-855-957-7755.
SENIOR ASSISTED LIVING
SENIOR ASSISTED LIVING
2002 MUSTANG Convertible w/black racing stripes, lighted roll bar, low definition tires and mag wheels, runs great. Great Grad gift. Call (250)724-2092.
Seniorsâ€™ Assisted Living
A brand-new place to live, available July 1 2OOM s -EALS s ,AUNDRY !SSISTANCE !CTIVITIES s 3OCIAL INTERACTION !CCOMMODATES SINGLES AND COUPLES More like a home, not an institution COMMUNITY ORIENTED
$50 to $1000 Scrap Junk Broken Down Cars Trucks Vans
FREE TOW AWAY
2007 CUSTOM Chev HHR. Excellent condition. Loaded. White. 119,000 km, mostly hwy driven. On-Star. $11,900 firm. 250-755-5191. 2007 HYUNDAI- very low mileage, V-6, 2-wheel drive, excellent condition. $14,000. (250)370-1718.
1999 24â€™ Glendale Royal Expedition Classic Ford Econoline 350 Super duty Motorhome. V10, 125km. Please phone 250-655-4840. Located in Sidney. 8â€™ SLUMBER Queen Truck Camper, north/south queen bed, 597kg, 3-burner stove w/oven, toilet, 3-way fridge. As new, offers. (250)360-1198
MARINE BOATS 1993 BAYLINER 2452, in premier condition. 2 sounders & GPS, head, galley, canopy, 9.9 hp 4 stroke Yamaha on hydraulics, downriggers, dinghy in 27â€™ newer Van Isle Marina boathouse near the ramp. $18,000. obo. 250-656-6136.
LOOKING FOR AN Auction Bedroom Suite Couch Deli Esthetics Fuel Garage Sale House Investments Jungle Gym Kiln Living Room Suite Moving Company Nail Care Open House Poultry Quilt Rolling Pin Sail Boat Venetian Blinds Window Washer Xylophone Yard Work Zebra
SPORT UTILITY VEHICLES
2000 JEEP Grand Cherokee Ltd. Gold, with tan leather. New Michelin, new brakes, service records avail. 193,000 km.$5500. Rob (250)517-0885 2012 JEEP Wrangler, $18,900. 21,000 km, sport hard top, 2 door. 3.6 liter. No tax. Private sale. Excellent buy. Reason for selling is a new born baby. Call (250)9952992.
TRUCKS & VANS
SPORTS & IMPORTS
1993 MERCEDES Benz 190 E- 2.3l, 4 cylinder, local, well maintained, spotless, auto, PS PB, moonroof, etc. $3750. 250-655-1484 or firstname.lastname@example.org
2004 FORD MUSTANG Convertible, 40th anniversary Special Edition. Black Beauty! 56,000 km, V-6 automatic, new soft top, fully loaded. $11,500 obo. Serious inquiries only. 250-474-1293, Barb.
JUNK CLUNKERâ€™S SCRAP
$ALE !VENUE 0OWELL 2IVER 1.855.414.9460 www.DaleManor.com
HAULING AND SALVAGE
MOVING & STORAGE
ACCOUNTING Vida Samimi
KENDRAâ€™S ELECTRICAL Co. #86952. No Job too Small. Kendra, 250-415-7991.
BEETLES RESIDENTIAL Renovations Ltd. Bathrooms, decks, painting, landscaping and handyman services. Fully insured and guaranteed. Free estimates. Call 250-889-4245.
SAVE-A-LOT HAULING Furniture, appliance, garden waste, we take it all! Always lowest rate, senior discount. Brad 250-217-9578.
(250)889-5794. DIAMOND Dave Moving- 2 men, 5 ton, $85/hr.
FREE ESTIMATES. Reasonable. Reliable. No job too small. Call 250-388-5544.
HANDYMAN FOR light maintenance. Leaky taps, caulking, replace electrical outlets & switch. Call (250)818-2709.
123WRIGHT BROS Moving. $80/HR, 2 men/3 ton. Seniors discount. Philip (250)383-8283
Certified General Accountant Bookkeeping, Audit, Payroll, HST. Set up & Training. E-File
NORTHERN SUN Electric Comm/Res. $40/hr. Work Guaranteed. Any size job. (250)888-6160. Lic#13981.
ALL TYPES of fencing, repairs. Reliable, on-time. Free estimates. Call 250-888-8637.
BENOIT CONSTRUCTION. Renoâ€™s & Additions. Windows, Doors, Decks. 250-479-0748. STEPS, DECKS, Fence, Pro Paint, vinyl repairs, small jobs. Ext/Int. (250)588-3744.
CLEANING SERVICES ABSOLUTELY CLEAN. Family owned business. Free estimates Janis 250-857-5364. SPOTLESS HOME Cleaning. Affordable, Expâ€™d, Reliable, Efficient. Exc refs. 250-508-1018
CONTRACTORS WEST HARBOUR Home or commercial, new and renoâ€™s. Best Rates. (250)419-3598.
THE LANGFORD MANdecks, fences, quality work, competitive pricing, licensed & insured. Fred, (250)514-5280.
FURNITURE REFINISHING FURNITURE REFINISHING. Specializing in small items, end-tables, coffee tables, chairs. Free pick-up & delivery. References available. 250-475-1462.
GARDENING 250-216-9476 ACCEPTING new clients, From the Ground Up, custom landscapes, finish carpentry, garden clean-ups.
DRAFTING & DESIGN HOME RENO by Integra Design. ~Design for Permit~ Call Steven- 250. 381.4123. email@example.com
ELECTRICAL 250-361-6193 Quality Electric Renoâ€™s, res & comm. No job too small. Lic# 22779. AT&T ELECTRIC. Renovations. Residential & Commercial. Knob & tube replacement. #26125. (250)744-4550. GNC ELECTRIC Res/Comm. Reasonable rates for quality work. #43619. 250-883-7632.
250-479-7950 FREE ESTIMATES â€˘ Lawn Maintenance â€˘ Landscaping â€˘ Hedge Trimming â€˘ Tree Pruning â€˘ Yard Cleanups â€˘ Gardening/Weeding â€˘ Aeration, Odd Jobs NO SURPRISES NO MESS www.hollandave.ca AURICLE BSC 250-882-3129 For lovely lawns-spectacular hedges-healthy garden beds & renoâ€™s.
(250) 858-0588 - Tree Service - Landscaping - Lawn & Garden Clean ups - Hedge trimming & Pruning - Pressure washing - Gutters Free estimates * WCB www.mowtime.ca
HAULING AND SALVAGE
DPM SERVICES- lawn & garden, seasonal pruning, clean ups, landscape, power wash, etc. 15yrs exp. (250)883-8141
$20 & Up Garbage & Garden waste removal. Senior Disc. Free estimates. 250-812-2279.
ELITE GARDEN MAINTENANCE
CITY HAUL- a lot of junk wonâ€™t fit in your trunk, youâ€™re in luck I own a truck. 250-891-2489.
Landscaping Projects, Clean ups Strata Contracts Horticulturalist
CLEAN-UP SPECIAL. You load bins, size 12 yard $100 plus dump fee or we do it all. Call 250-361-6164.
778-678-2524 GARDEN OVERGROWN? Weeding, lawn cuts, cleanups, pruning. John Kaiser 250-478-7314, 250-812-8236.
GARYâ€™S HAULING. One call does it all. Small demos & yard clean-up. Vehicle & metal recycling. Call (778)966-1413.
GLENWOOD Gardenworks Landscaping & Garden Services. Satisfaction guaranteed. 250-474-4373. LANDSCAPE & TREE- lawns, hedges-tree pruning, gardening/landscaping. WCB. 18 yrs exp. Andrew 250-893-3465. TWO BROTHERS Lawn & Garden. Mowing, Clean-Ups, Garden Maint. (250)888-8461
(250)889-5794. DIAMOND Dave- window, gutter cleaning, roof-de-moss, gutter guards, power washing. Free est.
2 BURLEY MEN MOVING. $85/hr for 2 men (no before or after travel time charges on local moves. Please call Scott or Joshua, (250)686-6507.
M&S OXFORD Home/Commercial Renoâ€™s & Painting. Patioâ€™s, Decks, Sheds, Hardwood and Trim. 25 yrs exp. Quality Guar. 250-213-5204.
DONE RIGHT MOVING $80/hr. Senior Discount. Free Estâ€™s. No travel time before or after. SMOOTH MOVES. Call Tyler at 250-418-1747.
NO JOB too small. Multi unit to Home Renos. Free Estâ€™s. Call Green Bird Development. (250)661-1911.
STRAIGHT LINE Pro Moving Services. 15 yrs exp. â€œAâ€? rating, insured, WCB, fast efficient, friendly exp crews. Call 250-883-4229 Low rates.
JUNK BOX- We Do All The Loading
JUNK REMOVAL 7 days / wk. Fast Service, Best Prices!! Free quotes. (250)857-JUNK. PARRYâ€™S HAULING We haul it all - FREE estimates. Call Shawn 250-812-7774
DRIVEWAYS, WALKWAYS, Decks, etc. Reasonable rates. 250-744-8588, Norm.
STUCCO/SIDING STUCCO REPAIRMAN- Stucco & Painting Specialist. 50 years experience. Free estimates. Dan, 250-391-9851.
BOBâ€™S WINDOW Cleaning. Roof demoss, Gutters. Licensed and affordable. 250-884-7066.
ALFRED, ALFRED Quality Painting. Wholesale, Discounts! 50 years experience. 250-382-3694.
DAVEâ€™S WINDOW Cleaning. Windows, Gutters, Sweeping, Roofs, Roof Demossing, Pressure Washing. 250-361-6190.
BILLâ€™S MASONRY. Brick, tiles, pavers. All masonry & Chimney re-pointing. F/P repairs. 250-478-0186.
A PROFESSIONAL Woman painter. Karen Bales Painting & Wall coverings. Over 25yrs exp. Free est. 250-514-5220.
GLEAMING WINDOWS Gutters+De-moss. Free estimate. 18 yrs. Brian, 514-7079. WCB.
CBS MASONRY BBB. WCB. Chimneys, Fireplaces, Flagstone Rock, Concrete Pavers, Natural & Veneered Stone. Replace, Rebuild, Renew! â€œQuality is our Guaranteeâ€?. Free Competitive Estimates. (250)294-9942/(250)589-9942. www.cbsmasonry.com
BIG BEAR Painting. Interior & Exterior. Quality work. Free estimate. Barry 250-896-6071
THE MOSS MAN ChemicalFree Roof De-Mossing & Gutter Cleaning since 1996. Call 250-881-5515. Free estimates! www.mossman.ca
MASONRY & BRICKWORK
ROMAX MASONRY. Expâ€™d & Professional. Chimneys, Brick Veneer, Retaining Rock Walls, Cultured Stone, Interlocking Paving. Excavating. Fully insured. Estimates. 250-588-9471
GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS 250-507-6543. ALâ€™S V.I.P. Gutter Cleaning, guards, power washing, de-moss, Insured.
CARPENTRY, DRYWALL, kitchen/bath, wood floors, tiles, plumbing, renos 250-213-6877
MISC SERVICES CUSTOM WOODWORK: Recovered wood; wine racks, shelving, picture framing and more. Built in or mobile at reasonable prices. (250)812-8646
OLD TIMER. Quality old fashioned service. Great rates. Excellent references. Call Al at 250-474-6924, 250-888-7187. ST PAINTING free est, written guarantee and full refâ€™s. WCB ins. Call Kaleb (250)884-2597.
PLUMBING EXPERIENCED JOURNEYMAN Plumber. Renos, New Construction & Service. Fair rates. Insured. Reliable, friendly. Great references. Call Mike at KNA (250)880-0104. FELIX PLUMBING. Over 35 years experience. Reasonable rates. Call 250-514-2376.
NORMâ€™S WINDOW Cleaning. 250-812-3213. WCB. www.normswindowcleaning.ca
WINDOWS ALFRED, ALFRED Quality Windows Wholesale, Discounts! 50 years Construction experience. 250-382-3694.
A20 • www.vicnews.com
Wednesday, June 26, 2013 - VICTORIA
You’ll Feel Like Family.
Midweek Specials Wed thru Sat June 26-29, 2013
Proud to be serving Victoria since 1986
Galey Farms Early Nugget Potatoes
Whole Seedless Watermelon
Lb 2.14 Kg
21 Salsa 9 7 3
1.5 L Limit 4
23 F O R
La Restaurante 1.89 L Limit 2
Laundry Detergent Cold Water & HE All Gold
Belgian Chocolate Bars or Perfectesf & S’mor ing camp
25 F O R
Limit 6 Total
FLYER IDAY EVERYSaFR anich News
in select Victoria News, Goldstream News Gazettew & Peninsula News Revie
F O R
WATCH FOR OUR
Limit 2 Total. While Stocks Last
In the Bakery…
97 1.47 L
Offers valid at Royal Oak and Esquimalt Country Grocer locations only
4420 West Saanich Rd, Royal Oak • 1153 Esquimalt Rd. Victoria Open Daily 8 am - 10 pm
June 26, 2013 edition of the Victoria News