Get ready to run
NEWS: Visible pedestrians avoid injuries /A5 ARTS: Participatory theatre promoted /A15 SPORTS: Elite runners tackle Victoria /A20
GoodLife Fitness Victoria Marathon ready to roll Page A3
SAANICHNEWS Friday, October 11, 2013
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UVic satellite builders in first
University of Victoria commerce grads Kim Cope, left, and Rebecca Koch have launched a startup business that teaches young kids the principles of entrepreneurship and charitable fundraising. The duo found guidance through UVic’s Innovation Centre for Entrepreneurs.
Team’s creation may well be spacebound
Edward Hill/News staff
Cultivating future success Promising business ideas are plentiful among University of Victoria students, grads
iving school kids $100 and a few lessons on entrepreneurship might seem like a risky business venture. But two University of Victoria commerce grads are proving it’s a concept that works. Their $5,000 investment in 50 B.C. schools has returned $55,000 in fundraising for Free the Children charity. “Now that’s being used to build six schools in Kenya,” said Rebecca Koch, the co-founder of Early Entrepreneurs with Kim Cope. “It’s schools helping Edward Hill build schools.” Reporting Koch and Cope have
integrated age-appropriate lessons on financial literacy, business savvy and global awareness into classrooms, which have used $100 in seed money to launch fundraisers. “Kids have no fear, kids will go wherever they want with an idea,” Cope said. “If we can teach kids how to start their own businesses, it will build skills and confidence for their future.” “It’s never too soon to develop the entrepreneurial mindset,” Koch said. “They don’t have any fear in the younger grades. Determination is key and younger kids are so creative and think of so many things.” To make it a business, the two women are seeking to partner with companies willing to donate expertise in exchange for better exposure in the community.
Cope and Koch developed Early Entrepreneurs with UVic’s Innovation Centre for Entrepreneurs (ICE) program, which matches bright ideas with an advisory team to help shape a business strategy. Previously open only to business students, ICE has been made available to any student, recent graduates, staff and faculty for non-profit and for-profit ventures. “There’s no shortage of excellent ideas at UVic,” said Reeta Tremblay, UVic vicepresident, academic. “UVic is expanding the program across all disciplines for students, staff and faculty to develop good ideas with business leaders.”
UVic centre boosts startups, Page A6
A team of students from the University of Victoria are sitting pretty heading into next spring’s final round of the Canadian Satellite Design Challenge. The members of the UVic club ECOSat recently placed first in the critical design review portion of the competition, in which seven university teams are competing. The UVic students, who have spent the last two-and-ahalf years designing and constructing a nanosatellite, have until spring 2014 to improve their creation’s design before the final review and environmental testing occur. Each university team had a goal to build a “3U” cube satellite – 10 centimetres by 10 cm by 33 cm and weighing about four kilograms. It would be large enough to house a payload of real experiments and wired to receive and transmit data, generate its own juice from solar panels and be tough enough to be punted from a rocket carrying a large satellite into orbit. The winning satellite will be launched into space after the final design review. email@example.com
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Friday, October 11, 2013- SAANICH
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www.vicnews.com www.vicnews.com • • A3 A3
SAANICH SAANICH NEWS NEWS -- Friday, Friday, October October 11, 11, 2013 2013
Runners on the starting line Travis Paterson News staff
You run hard and then you eat some turkey. It’s the simple way to look at this weekend’s marathon, as thanksgiving dinner is the reward for months of dedicated training. It isn’t just the 2,030 registered participants of the 42.2-kilometre GoodLife Fitness Victoria Marathon who’ll be working up an appetite, as another 5,292 are registered for the 21.1km half-marathon and 2,589 for the 8K road race. Those numbers were from Wednesday, and totalled 10,961, with the 1,050 mini marathoners set to partake in the 1.25 km Thrifty Foods Kids Run. That’s a lot of calories burned. And don’t forget the hundreds of volunteers, who deserve an extra spoonful of stuffing for making the race happen. Marathon weekend has grown into a serious business in Victoria,
Black Press file photo
More than 11,000 runners are expected to take part in Goodlife Fitness Victoria Marathon events this weekend, which includes a full marathon, half-marathon, 8K road race and kids’ run. a reliable economic generator as the city’s biggest sporting event and a major influence on the city’s cultural landscape. It has its lighter moments, as marathoners have crossed the finish
line in tutus, and colourful costumes and who can forget, Adam Campbell’s world record marathon time for a someone in a business suit from 2012. But for the most part it’s a well-run business
that benefits charities – last year’s total money raised was $325,000 – and the general health of our community. The Victoria Marathon has influenced dozens of smaller races throughout
the season which are filled with marathoners ramping up for the big day. As the elites look to break records Sunday, behind them is 10,000 runners, mostly local, accomplishing a long awaited goal.
RACE EVENT TIMELINE 6:30 a.m.: Marathon (early start). Starts on Menzies and Kingston Streets.
and visually impaired start at 7:25 a.m. 8:45 a.m.: Marathon (main start). Starts on Menzies and Kingston Streets, beside the B.C. legislature. Wheelchair and visually impaired start at 8:40 a.m.
7:15 a.m.: 8K road race. Starts on Belleville Street between Menzies and Oswego. Wheelchair and visually impaired start at 7:10 a.m.
10:15 a.m.: Thrifty Foods Kids Run. Starts on Menzies Street just off Kingston, on the west side of the B.C. legislature building.
7:30 a.m.: Half marathon. Starts on Menzies and Kingston Streets, beside the B.C. legislature. Wheelchair
Today to Sunday: Race expo and runners’ package pickup at Victoria Conference Centre.
This Sunday’s Goodlife Fitness Victoria Marathon consists of four individual races.
Speaker series kicks off weekend The GoodLife Fitness Victoria Marathon’s race expo is hosting another strong guest list for its Speaker Series, tomorrow (Oct. 12) from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the auditorium on level 1 of the Victoria Conference Centre. Speaking are Dick Beardsley, the former underdog who nearly outduelled Albeto Salazar in the 1982 Boston Marathon, Rich Benyo, the author and editor of magazine Marathon and Beyond, and Olympian Hilary Stellingwerff. Also speaking are Canadian running champion Lucy Smith, Mena Westhaver, founder of Sole Sisters, and Sara Joy Erickson of Running Moms.
Marathon road closures and traffic The GoodLife Fitness Victoria Marathon route will clog up much of downtown Victoria on Sunday morning, particularly at the start and finish line of Menzies Street and area. Expect detours and delays in the downtown core near the water, in James Bay and Beacon Hill Park before, and along Dallas Road, Gonzales Bay, Fairfield, Oak Bay and Uplands, where it turns around. Anyone living south of McNeill Avenue, east of Foul Bay Avenue and west of Oliver Street, can cross the marathon route in their vehicle on Foul Bay Road at McNeill Avenue.
Bring on the elites Black Press file photo
Large crowds are expected to cheer runners on in this year’s GoodLife Fitness Victoria Marathon. Best spots to view runners? Try areas near the B.C. legislature, Ogden Point, Mile ‘O’, Beacon Hill Park and the Victoria Golf Course.
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Elite athletes take centre stage in both the marathon and half-marathon on Sunday. Sports, page A20
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Friday, October 11, 2013 - SAANICH NEWS
Church rejects cell tower proposal after protest Kyle Wells News staff
Cadboro Bay United Church’s congregation has rejected a proposal to install a Telus cellphone antenna on church property. About 30 local residents protested at the church last Sunday with signs and slogans, trying to
convince congregation members to vote against the idea. Church council chair Bill Fosdick said the matter was voted on by the congregation after Sunday services, and the required twothirds majority to pass the proposal was not reached. “That was enough to give us a clear indication that we would not
advance the discussions,” Fosdick said. Protester Tony Martin called the decision “fantastic.” Among the group’s primary concerns, he said, was that only neighbours who were part of the congregation had input on whether to install the antenna in the neighbourhood. “We weren’t included, but we
were the ones who would be put at any potential risk,” he said. The device would have been installed inside a new bell tower at the church. A news release stated it had technical approval from various governing bodies. Martin said he understands the desire for better cell service, but doesn’t think the potential health
effects of living near a cellular antenna are worth the risk. Fosdick said issues of concern for parishioners were the economics of the tower project, community consideration and whether the modern technology would fit the look and values of the church. See more at vicnews.com. firstname.lastname@example.org
COMMUNITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Saanich green bin contract awarded
Your donation gives our doctors x-ray vision.
Saanich council approved a contract Monday worth $280,912 for the assembly and distribution of nearly 64,000 organic waste collection carts. Smithrite Delivery Systems will build the green bins in an unused agricultural warehouse at Panama Flats this winter, after which they will be shipped out to Saanich homes. The carts are part of a new three-way waste collection method to begin next spring. Residents will be required to move their garbage, recycling and organics bins to and from the curb.
Consultant selected for Wilkinson work
A $295,000 contract was awarded this week to Delcan Corporation for consulting services for proposed upgrades to Wilkinson Road. The planned $3.5-million upgrade will see the installations of bike lanes from Mann Avenue to Lindsay Street, as well as extensions and improvements of sidewalks
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along Wilkinson. A 75-year-old pedestrian bridge near Lindsay Street will also be widened. The project also includes plans for a rain garden that will treat stormwater before it enters the nearby Colquitz River. As well, the bike lanes will connect with Saanich’s Centennial Trail. Delcan Corporation will help Saanich with the planning and detailed design of the upgrades, and will help in awarding the construction contract. Saanich received $1.75 million in federal gas tax funding in March for the project.
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SAANICH SAANICH NEWS NEWS -- Friday, Friday, October October 11, 11, 2013 2013
Staying bright to stay safe
Free Events • Sunday Oct. 20th Baby Shower
Police encourage all road users to be alert to conditions Kyle Slavin News staff
As daylight hours dwindle in fall and winter and those scarce hours are usually characterized by grey, wet weather, police are reminding road users of the importance of visibility. Saanich police, along with ICBC and the District of Saanich, this week launched their winter-long reflectivity campaign, urging vulnerable road users such as pedestrians and cyclists to make themselves highly visible while out and about. “We’re hoping to change habits by seeing more people dressing to be seen, wearing reflective clothing, wearing William Shepherd/News staff reflectors on backpacks, Saanich police Sgt. Alan Gurzinski bags and bikes,” said hands out highly reflective medallions Sgt. Alan Gurzinski with to pedestrians at the busy intersection the department’s com- of McKenzie Avenue and Borden munity liaison section. Street Tuesday. The medallions are Pedestrians walking part of a campaign aiming to make in the late afternoon and pedestrians and cyclists more visible evenings should wear to drivers as the days grow shorter. can avoid pedestrian collisions,” bright, reflective clothing or reflectors and carry a Gurzinski said. Other tips to all road users, he flashlight. Cyclists should also wear reflective clothes, and said, include keeping your eyes bikes should be outfitted with off electronics and avoid wearing headphones to help stay front- and rear-facing lights. Police also remind drivers to aware of your surroundings. “Before stepping off a curb, be extra cautious and aware that look left and right, make eye they’re sharing the road. “Be on the lookout for pedes- contact with drivers to ensure trians and cyclists. Pay extra you’ve seen them and they’ve attention near intersections and seen you.” People riding, walking or runnear transit stops; scan crosswalks and intersections to make ning on the Galloping Goose sure they’re clear – hopefully we and Lochside regional trails,
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for example, should pay special attention since those areas have no lighting, Gurzinski said. “It’s really important as a pedestrian to be seen, not just be able to see. You’re putting yourself at risk if you’re not visible at all.” Police will be handing out reflectors in the coming months to help make road users more visible. “The reflectors are just a start,” Gurzinski said. “We need to educate to help people change their habits to make this a safer and nicer place to transit around, by walking or cycling.” For more information on the department’s reflectivity campaign, visit saanichpolice.ca. firstname.lastname@example.org
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By the numbers Most dangerous intersections for pedestrians in Saanich: n Cedar Hill X Road at Shelbourne Street n Garnet Road at Shelbourne n Cloverdale Avenue at Douglas Street n Tolmie Avenue at Douglas n Cedar Hill Road at North Dairy Road Most dangerous intersections for cyclists n Blanshard Street at Tolmie n Blanshard at Cloverdale n McKenzie Avenue at Braefoot Road n McKenzie at Borden Street n Feltham Road at Shelbourne – Figures from ICBC and Saanich Police Department
www.vicnews.com October 16th at the Mary Winspear Center in Sidney
Earthquakes And Your Home Shift Happens: Prevent Catastrophic Damage 6:00 - Gourmet Emergency Food Tasting You’ve got to taste it to believe it so that’s just what we’re all going to do...yum! (30 mins)
Learn more about earthquakes in southwestern BC, what to expect from them and their associated risks.
7:15 - Cost-Saving Seismic Upgrades (30 mins) Strengthening three common structural weaknesses could save you a fortune in repairs. We’ll show you how it’s done.
Lectures on Icelandic Literature
Shattered windows cause over 50% of injuries during and after earthquakes. Learn how to keep shards from flying.
Since 1988 the Beck Lectures have brought a wide variety of speakers to UVic to talk about Iceland, its people, and their language, literature, and culture - both modern and medieval. Visit our web page at: http://becktrust.uvic.ca/.
8:15 - Preventing Gas & Electrical Fires (30 mins)
The Richard and Margaret Beck
Ágúst Guðmundsson Film showing of “Spooks and Spirits” Tuesday, 15 October, 7:30 p.m. Human Social Development Building, Room A240 Additional lecture:
The Spectral in Icelandic Culture Tuesday, 15 October, 10:30 a.m. Clearihue Building, Room A303 Presented by the Department of English and the Beck Trust
Ágúst Guðmundsson is the awarding-winning maker of nine feature films, including “Seagull’s Laughter” and the television series “Nonni and Manni,” which Knowledge Network aired some years ago. He is the director of the Federation of Icelandic Artists. Ágúst will lecture on belief in the supernatural in Iceland. He will also present his most recent film, the comedy “Spooks and Spirits” that will be featured at the Mill Valley Film Festival in San Francisco in mid-October.
Free and open to the public. Seating is limited. Visit our online events calendar at www.uvic.ca/events Persons with a disability requiring accommodation for this lecture should call 250-853-7656 at least 48 hours in advance. For more information on this lecture phone 250-853-7656.
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Friday, October 11, 2013 - SAANICH NEWS Friday, October 11, 2013 - SAANICH NEWS
Grieving parents invited to use garden Parents and family members who have lost an infant or newborn child are invited to spend time at the Little Spirits Garden at Royal Oak Burial Park next Tuesday (Oct. 15). A special vigil of remembrance is
being held the same day, next door at Sequoia Gardens Memorial, 4665 Falaise Dr. starting at 7 p.m. The activities are part of Pregnancy and Infant Loss Awareness Day in B.C. email@example.com
am a newspaper ‘‘ Icarrier and I’m a somebody ’’ I deliver your Community Newspaper
In some cases it’s my first job and it’s helping me learn responsibility and customer service. Others that deliver our paper do it to stay fit or to contribute to their household income. We all have a common goal. We help you stay in touch with this great community. And we help local businesses thrive too. The weather isn’t always great and the hills can be steep, but I still endeavor to give you my best. I am your community newspaper carrier.
UVic centre boosts startups Continued from Page A1 People with bright ideas need to prove to the centre’s advisors that their business concept is sound and well researched. Once past those hurdles, they’ll be assigned – for free – a three-person advisory board that will help shepherd the business plan to a point where it can be presented to investors. “The idea is to help take a business plan from an idea to investor-ready in a 40-week period,” said Bill Anderson, a founding advisor for the centre. “We want them to be able to walk into a room with bankers, angel investors or even the Dragons’ Den.” “We also look to see if they are passionate and committed to take their idea forward, or if it’s just the next bright idea of the week,” said Dale Wershler, the other founding advisor. “If they are accepted as a
client, it’s a big commitment of resources by the ICE team.” Anderson and Wershler acknowledge there are more big ideas on campus than advisor capacity. As it is, they expect the centre to manage about 15 clients in various stages of development, with about 30 to 40 volunteer advisors. In the past two years, ICE has helped mould a dozen startup companies, which have raised $300,000 in investment capital. Among them, an economics major is creating a service to help students find off-campus housing. Two graduate students in biology are developing a product to eliminate invasive plant species. And LimeSpot Solutions, a social media platform for retailers to gauge customer interests, emerged from the ICE program. Carolyn Brandly is launching a pilot test of a dementia patient care centre at Goward House in October, as part of
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Saanich Parks will be hosting an open house to involve members of the public in the planning process. This is an opportunity to learn more about the key issues and provide feedback on a proposed concept plan.
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More breaking news online at www.vicnews.com
The Hartland Landfill Facility will be closed on Thanksgiving Day, Monday, October 14, 2013. Hartland will reopen on Tuesday, October 15 from 9 am to 5 pm. Registered account customers will have access to the active face from 7 to 9 am.
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her company, New Hope. It’s been two years of planning and pitching to investors under the guidance of her ICE advisors. She plans to open six private centres across B.C. with day programs and services for people with dementia and their caregivers. “It’s about engaging people with dementia to reduce apathy and boredom. The vision is a country club for people with dementia,” said Brandly, a UVic MBA grad who worked in health care in the Lower Mainland. “I saw lots of holes in the system. I wanted to create the opportunity to look after people with dementia.” Wershler noted that ICE itself is a non-profit startup with a year-and-a-half of funding left. “We volunteered to get it going,” he said. We are trying to get solid, permanent funding.” Find more on the centre at iceuivic.ca. firstname.lastname@example.org
For more information, please call the CRD Hotline at 250.360.3030 or visit www.crd.bc.ca/waste/hartland
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SAANICH NEWS - Friday, October 11, 2013 SAANICH NEWS - Friday, October 11, 2013
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Liam Rodda, 4, keeps cool as Saanich firefighter Capt. Jerry Tomljenovic adjusts his new fire helmet outside the Shelbourne Street Home Depot. Firefighters were there last weekend helping kick off fire prevention week, answering questions about smoke detectors and handing out Halloween treats to children.
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Saanich man turns himself in, faces weapon, drug charges Courtesy Victoria Police Department
Sawed-off shotgun was seized at a home on Braefoot Road. was found to be carrying a small quantity of methamphetamine and a loaded, prohibited weapon. VicPD, with help from the Saanich police Street Crime Unit, executed a search warrant on the Braefoot Road home and found more methamphetamine, loaded firearms including a sawed-off rifle with a homemade sound suppressor, magazines and numerous replica guns. Bergstrom faces charges of possession for the purpose of trafficking, breach of undertaking, possession of a restricted firearm with ammunition and possession of a prohibited weapon without licence. He will next appear in court in November. email@example.com
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A Saanich man sought by the provincial Combined Forces Special Enforcement Unit and wanted on firearms and drug-related charges turned himself in to police Tuesday. A warrant had been issued for 30-year-old Kevin Wayne Jones, who was initially arrested after an April 9 search of a home in the 4000-block of Saanich Rd. Officers found a 9mm handgun with the serial number filed off, plus ammunition and a pound of dried marijuana. Jones was released as the investigation continued. On Tuesday the Special Enforcement Unit asked for public assistance locating him. Within three hours Jones phoned police to say he would be turning himself in. He faces charges relating to possession of a firearm, as well as possession of a controlled substance. In an unrelated case, another Saanich man is facing a number of drugs and weapons charges after being the subject of a week-long covert investigation in late September. Victoria police arrested Lawrence Bergstrom, 41, on Oct. 1 in the 3900block of Braefoot Rd. in Saanich. He
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Friday, October October 11, 11, 2013 2013 -- SAANICH SAANICH NEWS NEWS Friday,
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Time to count our blessings W
hile we in Greater Victoria have many things to be thankful for year-round, now is, of course, the best time to express our thanks. We would like to start with the weather. Oh, are we grateful for our weather. While we are still basking in double-digit delight, our neighbours to the north are seeing the first few flakes of winter fall. Now, we realize that sooner rather than later our weather will take a more decidedly liquid form, but as we say in Victoria: at least we don’t have to shovel it. Next would be our quality of life. While this is difficult to quantify, we know we’ve got it good. Around the region we can bike to work, run through forested trails on the weekends, enjoy parks with up-to-date equipment and buy farm-fresh fruit and veggies almost any time of year. We can kayak in November, golf in December, ski in April, and those of us with leathery hides can swim in the ocean just about any darn day we please. As far as transportation goes, we’re pretty happy with our choices. B.C. Transit keeps us cruising around town on schedule for the most part. And while B.C. Ferries may take a lot of heat for giving high bonuses and raises to its top executives all the while asking for more subsidies, cutting services and increasing fares … wait, where were we going with this one? Thankful, right, thankful … clam chowder! Yum. Speaking of food. We can’t fail to mention our local restaurants. Whether it’s burgers, sushi, Thai, Indian, Korean, pizza, homemade doughnuts or ice cream you crave, you can find it here and it’s delicious. What would a Thanksgiving editorial be without thanking our municipal politicians? (We’ll let you ponder that for a minute …) No, really. These guys and gals aren’t in it for the money or fame. They work hard on our behalf far beyond one council meeting a week, with very little financial remuneration. They listen to residents’ complaints, take phone calls at home and respond to problems, both big and small, at the drop of a hat. And while our mayors may be low key and perhaps just a little bit dull, at least they’re not Rob Ford. For this we are truly grateful.
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 SAANICH 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.
Despite Fukushima, eating fish is safe F
those naturally occurring in the ollowing Japan’s devastating environment around us. Natural, or 2011 earthquake and tsunami, background radiation, is found in fear spread about health risks many sources, including of leaked radiation from food items, medical the Daiichi nuclear power treatments and air travel. plant – for those living The most in or near Fukushima comprehensive health or involved in cleanup assessment, by the World efforts, and for the planet Health Organization, and the potential impacts concludes radioactive on our complex marine particles that make their food web. way to North America’s Shunichi Tanaka, waters will have a limited head of Japan’s Nuclear effect on human health, Regulation Authority, told David Suzuki with concentrations reporters radioactive Science Matters predicted to be below water has likely been WHO safety levels. leaking into the Pacific More reports are in the works. Ocean since the disaster hit. It’s The UN agency charged with the largest single contribution assessing global levels and of radionuclides to the marine consequences of ionizing radiation environment ever observed, will present its findings to the UN according to one report. With General Assembly this month. This 300 tonnes of contaminated is where we may find answers about water pouring into the sea every the amount of radioactive material day, Japan’s government finally released, how it was dispersed acknowledged the urgency of the and any repercussions for the situation in September. environment and food sources. Social media is now abuzz with The ocean is vast and dynamic people swearing off fish from the with many complexities we don’t Pacific Ocean. Given the lack of fully understand. It appears two information around containment currents off Japan’s coast — the efforts, some may find this reasonable. But preliminary research Kuroshio Current and Kurushio Extension — diluted radioactive shows fish caught off Canada’s material to below WHO safety Pacific Coast are safe to eat. levels within the first four months It will take about three years of the disaster. Eddies and giant from the time of the incident for the whirlpools, some tens of kilometres radiation plume to reach the West wide, continue the dilution and Coast, which would be early next will direct radioactive particles year. Recent testing of migratory to coastal areas for at least two fish, including tissue samples decades. collected from Pacific bluefin tuna Fish from the water near the caught off the California coast, crippled plant are not faring so assessed radiation levels. well. High levels of cesium-134, a Trace amounts of radioisotopes radioactive isotope that decays from the Fukushima plant were rapidly, were found in fish samples found, although the best available there. Radiation levels in the sea science puts them at levels below
around Japan have been holding steady and not falling as expected, further demonstrating that radiation leakage is not under control. At least 42 fish species from the immediate area are considered unsafe for consumption, and fisheries there remain closed. New concerns continue to arise. While the initial leak contained cesium isotopes, water flowing into the ocean from the plant now appears to be higher in strontium-90, a radioactive substance that is absorbed differently. While cesium tends to go in and out of the body quickly, strontium heads for the bones. A huge accumulation of radioactive water at the plant must be dealt with immediately. Determining the full effects of years of exposure to lower levels of radioactive contamination leaking into the ocean will take time and require continued monitoring and assessment. While Health Canada monitors radionuclide levels in food sold in Canada, and one of its studies incorporates samples from Vancouver, we need to remain vigilant and demand timely monitoring results. Any amount of leaked radiation is harmful to the planet and the health of all species, including humans. A major release of radioactivity, such as that from Fukushima, is a huge concern, with unknowns remaining around long-term health risks such as cancers. That doesn’t mean it’s unsafe to eat all fish caught on the Pacific West Coast. I’m taking a precautionary approach: fish will stay part of my diet, as long as they’re caught locally and sustainably, and will remain so until new research gives me pause to reconsider.
SAANICH NEWS - Friday, October 11, 2013 VICTORIA NEWS - Friday, October 11, 2013
www.vicnews.com • A9 www.vicnews.com • A9
Smoking restrictions a natural societal shift Re: Smokers kicked to the curb (News, Oct. 4) About five years ago, I was in Port Angeles, Wash. While there, I observed many signs that said it is unlawful to smoke with 25 feet of a doorway. My handy metric converter tells me that 25 feet is 7.62 metres. So, it would seem that our neighbours just to the south of us have been living with much stricter restrictions then we have for quite some time. Although, I am an advocate for civil rights, I am surprised
that the B.C. Civil Liberties Association has chosen to weigh in on this issue, as there are no “rights” involved here (human, natural, legal, or otherwise). One’s rights end at the end of their nose, i.e. one can not impinge on the rights of others without a very good reason such as traffic laws that prevent mass chaos on the roads, convicted criminals losing their right to freedom, etc. Smoking is something that very much impinges on the rights of others, yet there is no good reason for smoking.
It is very much detrimental both to the smoker and to society at large, and has no redeeming qualities. Thus there can be no “right” to smoke. Thus restrictions on smoking can not be said to violate civil liberties. You quote Dani Kong who asks why it is legal to smoke when it is such a problem. I suspect that it is legal because people have been smoking for hundreds of years, and it’s only in the last 50 years or so that we have known how detrimental it is. It takes time to change society; however,
I fully expect that smoking will be outlawed within my lifetime, and increasing restrictions are just a step along the way. Also, I will point out that there are other things that are legal but which are restricted. You can’t walk down the street with an open bottle of alcohol, for instance. One last thing, I must ask: why aren’t smokers fined for littering when they throw those dirty disgusting cigarette butts down on the ground? John Nemeth Esquimalt
Readers respond: CRD smoking bylaw, 9/11 theories
Smoking ban doesn’t go far enough
This week’s online poll:
Re: Smokers kicked to the curb (News, Oct. 4) Smokers shouldn’t even need to be told not to smoke in elevators, at bus stops and in doorways, yet they do anyways. Electronic cigs don’t bother me one bit and maybe should be permitted everywhere, but cigarettes are extremely annoying. I carry a bandanna to hold over my mouth at all times to avoid the smoke of the dozens of smokers who will pass me everyday. I watch everyone approaching me, particularly their fingers, but still often smokers sneak up behind me. One huff can leave a nasty taste in your mouth for 20 minutes. I care about my health, I have suffered 20 years exposure to concrete dust and 10 years exposure to pesticide. As a poor wage slave, my ability to survive absolutely depends on my physical health. Even smokers hate secondhand smoke. If smokers want total rights and freedoms, go to China, where every household also burns coal. As deaths from smoking and air pollution mount in China, eventually they will impose smoking bans in public spaces. Smoking within a 40-foot radius of
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non-smokers is a hostile act. John Defalque Victoria
9/11 statements misleading
Re: Taking aim at reader’s 9/11 building theory (Letters, Oct. 4) Mr. Simpson’s statements regarding 9/11 are misleading and devoid of scientific facts. The official 9/11 report compiled by The National Institute of Standards and Technology, admits that building 7 fell at free fall speed for 2.5 -3 seconds. This has been verified by thousands of experts around the world. Anyone who understands basic physics knows that for those 2.5 seconds there had to be absolutely zero resistance beneath. This is not a theory, this is science. Furthermore, Mr Simpson states that there is no documentation of thermite or a derivative being used in a controlled demolition, and therefore leads the reader to believe that it couldn’t possibly be done. I’d like to remind Mr. Simpson that before 9/11 (and since) there was no documentation of a steel-framed skyscraper collapsing due to fire, yet this is exactly what NIST claimed happened to building 7, a 47-storey skyscraper. I’d recommend visiting ae911truth.org where over 2,500 architects and engineers from around
the world are calling for a new independent investigation. Trevor Overbury James Bay
Science prevails in Arctic debate
Yes, we’re already lagging behind the U.S. in productivity
Re: Columnists climate views belie science (Letters, Oct. 9) I am not an apologist for big oil. I must, however, refute something that John R. Paterson said in his Oct. 9 letter written to counter an article by Tom Fletcher. A 2012 paper published in The Cryosphere finds Antarctica has been gaining surface ice and snow accumulation over the past 150-plus years, and even finds acceleration in some areas. There has been much play about diminishing ice in the Arctic and increasing global temperatures because open ocean absorbs the sun’s rays. Shouldn’t the opposite be true for Antarctica? Combine this with the IPCC’s data that the Earth’s climate has not warmed in the past 15 years in spite of increases in CO2 production, and I think a healthy dose of skepticism is in order. It disturbs me to see humancaused global-warming supporters make misleading absolute statements that are easily contradicted by science. Jeff St.Gelais Victoria
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No, there should be a three-day weekend every month Possibly, but I’m just happy to have a steady job Last week’s question: Should the words to O Canada be changed to become more gender neutral? • No, it’s already hard enough to remember the words (72%) • Maybe, but then they should also remove religious references (15%) • Yes, we need to clearly acknowledge equality between women and men however we can, regardless of tradition (13%) – visit vicnews.com to vote
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CFB Esquimalt Officers Employees have hosted Hospice Hillside Centre BC/Yukon Commandery Indigo SkyMess Graphic Design Heirloom Linens Yard The White Peony Marsatta Fancy Chocolates Vikes Athletics and Recreation Blush Boutique Dig This Firm GolfSale Tournament Hillside Centre Heirloom Linens Yard SaleHospice Swimathon Claremont Secondary School Crystal Pool and Fitness Centre Dig This Bridal AlManagement Paterson’s Santa Shave 1952 Bay Street, Victoria, BC V8R 1J8 Liquor Plus Victoria Quilters Guild Guild Swimathon will be donated Al to Paterson’s Santa Shave have hosted Heroes Events Home and Community Care Nursing BC/Yukon Commandery Cascadia Energy Ltd Liquor Plus will be donated The White Peony Victoria Quilters 250-519-1744 | www.victoriahospice.org AlJames Paterson’s Santa Shave Recreation Oak Bay Blush Bridal Boutique BC/Yukon Commandery Anneswer Cancer Victoria Playmakers Tournament Liquor Plus Victoria Quilters Guild Community Services Fund Recreation Oak Bay Moka Coffee House – Shoal Point London Drugs Victoria Women’s Newcomers Club YMCA-YWCA of Greater Victoria Bay Athletic Association BMO Home and Community Care Nursing Blush Bridal Boutique The Order of St. Lazarus Hugh Carbery Pro-Am to Victoria Hospice. 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Gordon Recreation Centre ColorHead Me Mine donors and our 300 volunteers, Cycle of Life Tour CFB Esquimalt Officers Mess Ocean 98.5 Miriam MacPhail, Graphic Designer Westshore Quilters Guild Parkwood Place Teeing It Up for Victoria Hospice Claremont Secondary School Community Services Memorial RideCFB Teeing It Up for Victoria Hospice John Horgan, MLA TelusFundDrug Mart – Royal Oak Victoria Airport Authority Color Me Mine donors and oura300 volunteers, Cycle Commonwealth of Life Tour Esquimalt Shopper’s Panorama Recreation Centre Telus and make difference. On October 12th, Mess Alida’s Greater Victoria HarbourCentre AuthorityMoka victoriahospice.org/nepal On October 12th, Esquimalt Christmas Celebration Gordon Head Recreation Greater Victoria Authority Comfort HotelHarbour and Conference CentrePlaceOfficers Coffee HouseRecreation – ShoalCentre Point YMCA-YWCA of Greater Victoria Heirloom Yard SaleSchool Darts VictoriaLinens Icebreaker Charity Shoot Gowns thank you! Dig This Claremont Secondary Panorama Vancouver Island Mustang Charelli’s Cheese Shop Delicatessen Teeing It Up for Victoria Hospice Vancouver Island Mustang10 Class Project The Bay Centre Business Comfort Hotel and Conference Centre Darts Victoria Icebreaker Charity Shoot Telus thankfrom you! Parkwood PlaceVictoria Petals Plus Florist The Bay Centre Moka Coffee House – Shoal Point YMCA-YWCA of Greater Victoria Recreation Oak Bayfrom On October 12th, Gregory C. Marshall Naval Architect Ltd. 11am – 4pm, Greater Harbour Authority of Lights Gregory C. Marshall Naval Architect Ltd. Commonwealth Place 11am – 4pm, Esquimalt Christmas Celebration Container Garden Club Parkwood Place Association Charelli’s Cheese Shop Delicatessen Hugh Carbery10 Pro-Am Business Class Project PROUDLY SUPPORTED Association Monks Office Supplies KMPG Victoria Clipper Vacations PROUDLY SUPPORTED BY BYBY Digital Direct Printing Vancouver Island Mustang The Bay Kensington Commonwealth Place PROUDLY SUPPORTED BYPROUDLY Esquimalt Christmas Celebration The Centre by Revera Plus Florist ThePetals Kensington byC. Revera 100.3 The Q! Printing PROUDLY SUPPORTED Colliers International Hemlock Printing And to the than 6000 individual SUPPORTED BY of Lights Clews Uplands Golf Tournament Gregory Marshall Naval Architect Lodge Ltd. Hemlock Container Garden Club Swim Provincial Employees from 11am – 4pm, 50% of allmore proceeds RestHaven 50% of allPlus proceeds Monks Office Supplies Petals Florist Victoria Masters Club FirmMasters Management Tournament Association Victoria Swim Club Golf Crystal Pool and Fitness Centre ofEligh Lights The Kensington Order of St.by Lazarus – Floor, Richmond Pavilion And to the more than 6000 individual 4th Container Garden Club Jaguars On theGolf Island – Tournament The Revera Provincial Employees The Order of St. Lazarus – Colliers International Ocean 98.5 Photographs 4th Floor, Richmond Pavilion Clews Uplands Golf Hillside Centre Firm Management Tournament Hemlock Printing Hillside Centre Crystal Pool and Fitness Centre Swimathon Community Services Color Me Mine BC/Yukon 50% ofbe alldonated proceeds Provincial Employees4th Floor, Richmond Pavilion will Knights ofSecondary Columbus –Fund 4th Floor, Richmond Pavilion donors and our 300 volunteers,of the Sovereign Victoria Commandery Cycle of of Life Tour Victoria Swim Club BC/Yukon Commandery will be donated Reynolds School Firm Masters Management Golf Tournament Community Services Fund Commandery HospiceSwimathon Barb’s Fish and Chips Crystal Pool1952 and Fitness Centre Heirloom Linens Yard Sale Order – 4th Floor, Richmond Pavilion Ocean 98.5 Jaguar Club Victoria 1952 Bay Street,Kulture Victoria, BCFrozen V8R 1J8 1J8 Yogurt DigCare This Home and Community Care Nursing Bay Street, Victoria, BCThe V8R 1J8 of St. Lazarus Heirloom Linens Yard Sale Hillside Centre Home Community Nursing Dig and This English Inn Hotel Mine 1952 V8R Community Services FundBay Street, Victoria, BC will Victoria Playmakers Tournament Panorama Recreation Centre Color Swimathon Victoria Playmakers Tournament donors and our 300 volunteers, Cycle of Life Tour be donated The Order ofCommandery St. Lazarus to Victoria Hospice. Recreation Oak Bay Heirloom Linens YardMe Sale HotelThe BC/Yukon Recreation Oak Bay Centre Order of Dig St. Lazarus Comfort and Conference to Victoria Hospice. This Darts Victoria Icebreaker Charity Shoot thank you! of St.John Royal Victoria Yacht Club Saanich #9703 Order of Jerusalem 250-519-1744 Hotel Grand Pacific Association Hugh Carbery Pro-Am Home and Community Care Nursing 250-519-1744 |Peninsula www.victoriahospice.org Maxxam Insurance Golf Tournament 1952 Bay Street, Victoria, BC V8R 1J8 Hotel Grand Pacific Hugh Carbery Pro-Am Digital Direct Printing Association Recreation Oak BayCentre DigitalPro-Am Direct Printing Panorama Recreation 250-519-1744 || www.victoriahospice.org www.victoriahospice.org isBe offering Victoria Playmakers Tournament Grand Bailiwick Grand Bailiwick Esquimalt Recreation Centre 1952 Bay Street, Victoria, BC V8R Bayshore Home Health Hugh Carbery Parkwood Place The Order ofstop St. 1J8 Lazarus RestHaven LodgeDirect to Victoria Hospice. Digital Printing sure to stop by at Comfort Hotel and Conference Centre Darts Victoria Icebreaker Charity Shoot Be sure to by at thank you! RestHaven Lodge Immediate Images Jaguars On the Island – Commonwealth Place Hotel Grand Pacific SeaParc Leisure Centre Immediate Images Eligh Association Esquimalt Christmas Celebration RestHaven Lodge Thank you to the many others who The Oswego Hotel Release your Grief Reclaim your Joy – Photographs Thank you to the many others who – Grand Bailiwick Jaguars On the Island The Oswego Hotel Eligh Photographs Jaguars On the Island – Reynolds Secondary School Eligh Photographs Parkwood Place Focus Magazine Kulture Frozen Yogurt a 3749 delicious way Victoria Foundation Kulture Frozen Yogurt 250-519-1744 www.victoriahospice.org Be sure to stop by at Jaguar Club of Victoria Shelbourne Street. Plus Florist Indigo Sky Graphic 3749 Shelbourne Street. Immediate Images DesignReynolds Indigo SkyThank Graphic English Inn Hotel Commonwealth Place Reynolds Secondary School 250-519-1744 || Petals www.victoriahospice.org Secondary School have hosted Heroes of Lights Christmas Celebration The White Peony Kulture Frozen Yogurt Yogurt Berwick Retirement Communities haveEsquimalt hosted Hospice Heroes Events youDesign to Hospice the many othersEvents who Garden Home Care Ltd. Container Club Jaguar Club of Victoria The Oswego Hotel The White Peony Nicky Jones Kulture Frozen Jaguar Club of Royal Victoria Yacht Club English Inn Hotel Serenity Maxxam Insurance GolfVictoria Tournament English Inn Hotel 1 2013-10-08 1:43 PM is offering InnVicHospice-WHD1310.indd atVicHospice-WHD1310.indd Laurel Point VicHospice-WHD1310.indd 1Centre 2013-10-08 1:43 PM 3749 Shelbourne Street. Fotoprint Ltd Indigo Sky Graphic Design Inn at Laurel Point Esquimalt Recreation 1 2013-10-08 Petals Plus Florist Royal Victoria Yacht Club as well as the local businesses that www.kulturefrozenyogurt.com VicHospice-WHD1310.indd 1 2013-10-08 1:43 1:43 PM PM toVictoria celebrate Thrifty Foods Provincial Employees as well as local businesses that haveMaxxam hosted Hospice Heroes www.kulturefrozenyogurt.com Insurance GolfEvents Tournament The White Peony Thrifty Foods ofthe Lights is offering Royal Yacht Club SeaParc Leisure Centre Firm Management Golf Level Ground Coffee Container Garden Club Master Gardener Association Esquimalt Recreation Centre Shades ofVictoria White Bridal Royal Colwood GolfGolf Club Ladies Divison Crystal Pool and Fitness Centre Release yourInsurance Grief Reclaim your Joy – Tournament Maxxam Tournament Island HealthPoint is offering Inn at Laurel Island Health Focus Magazine aBoutique delicious support them. 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www.vicnews.com • A11
SAANICH NEWS - Friday, October 11, 2013
NEW VIEW The Value of Longevity
NATURAL LIFE SPAN
Making A Difference
The Senior Life:
Seniors Helping in Your Community SHARING TIME AND ENERGY
Non-profit help seniors find their way
■ ELODIE ADAMS, SPECIAL TO THE NEWS
information,” explained Jane Sheaff, executive director of Seniors Serving Seniors, the organization that produces the bi-annual directory. “Seniors, if they go to the Monterey Centre or any of the other seniors’ centres for example, can get some help but we have so much background and information on the services around, and the experience through hearing people’s stories.” When the time comes to begin looking, it is a great place to start, as the businesses listed in the directory have all been chosen by a committee according to specific factors. “We’re not a recommendation service,”
Fo r T E E R S E R Ve n d e n Sa p ICE an de S TEER SER
clarified Sheaff. “It is an information directory to let seniors and their families know that these services are available and that they meet the criteria. They do have to have certain qualifications to be in the directory.” Although some seniors have found their way onto computers and are able to use the internet, many are not computer-literate, and the telephone is still a familiar friend – that is until
SHARON TIFFIN/NEWS STAFF
d e n c e Fo r S aa n ce UN
Fred Kong takes a shot playing snooker with friends at the Monterey Recreation Centre.
A citizen of the world, an active gardener, treasures her time spent with her grandchild.
In these days of modern technology, it can be a daunting task for seniors to find specific services that fit their needs. Luckily, in the Greater Victoria region, there is a directory that will help them and their families in the quest for information. The Seniors’ Services Directory is a community resource handbook for the Capital Region providing detailed information on all the services seniors need as they face the challenges of aging, from home help to support groups, from care planning to financial assistance, housing, meals, and the list goes on. “We are the go-to in terms of
MEET BERYL DAHL
an automated voice answering system clicks in, leaving them for the most part, frustrated. That’s why services which provide a live person on the other end of the phone are still a welcome find. One of the more challenging tasks for continued on 13
Celebrating 20 years of Neighbours helping Neighbours
to find out how you can help by contributing time, talent or with a donation.
A12 • www.vicnews.com
Friday, October 11, 2013 - SAANICH
Where’s the value in longevity? A recent issue of National Geographic magazine carried a picture of a baby on its cover with the headline: “This Baby Will Live To ■ BRIAN KIERAN COLUMNIST Be 120.” That would be another 50 long, creaking, jointstiffened years for this senior. It surely reminds me of the well-worn adage: “If I knew I was going to live so long, I would have taken better care of myself.” I am heartened that most Canadian seniors don’t see much value in extreme longevity. Our peers think it is fundamentally unnatural and would not lead to a more productive nation. In the USA, however, the notion that medical science may let people live to 120 has more appeal.
USA-based Pew Research surveyed 2,000 American adults recently and discovered that more than two-thirds would like to live up to 100. That’s the magic of ObamaCare. They were optimistic that some scientific breakthroughs will occur in the next few decades. Seventy per cent think that by the year 2050 there will be a cure for most forms of cancer and that artificial arms and legs will perform better than natural ones. At present there is no method of slowing the aging process and extending average life expectancies to 120 years or more. But research aimed at unlocking the secrets of aging is under way at universities and in corporate labs. The Pew Research Centre’s Religion and Public Life Project reports that religious
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leaders, bioethicists and philosophers have begun to debate about the morality of radical life extension. In Canada, 1,800 seniors polled by the Canadian Association of Retired Persons (CARP) say they’d like to live to age 94 on average but expect to live to about 88. Less than 10 per cent of Canadians think living to 120 is a good thing. For Canadians the single most common concern about living to 120 is that these extra years be healthy ones. Susan Eng, Vice President of Advocacy for CARP says: “Science holds out the promise of extreme longevity, but (Canadian seniors) have a more level headed reaction. They worry about staying healthy and the societal effects. They expect to live longer than their American counterparts – perhaps due to our universal health coverage – but are half as likely to undertake life extension treatments. If they had more years, they’d do the same as they do now. “Canadian seniors, for the most part, are happy with their lives and don’t wish to extend them beyond a natural span. The American public, on the other hand, is always attracted to bright shiny things and the promise of immortality is one of the brightest and shiniest of these." ●
In Your Community
Do you have a story idea, comment, or news to share in our Senior section?
We’re always on the lookout for stories about local seniors contributing to our communities and neighbourhoods or senior success stories.
We want to hear about them.
Contact Laura Lavin, editor: email@example.com 250-480-3239
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SAANICH NEWS - Friday, October 11, 2013
www.vicnews.com • A13
Saanich Senior Non-profit help seniors find their way continued from 11
seniors can be simply trying to give or get information over the phone. With close to 80 volunteers trained to provide information over the phone, Seniors Serving Seniors promises a one-on-one telephone interaction, and to return calls within a reasonable timelimit if messages are left on its answering machine. Greater Victoria residents don’t have far to look to find the help they need right in their own community. There are fee for service organizations, such as the recently-opened Oak Bay Community Senior Care (OBCSC), offering a wide variety of in-home support services on a fee-for-service basis and non-profits such as Silver Threads Service. Since Silver Threads opened its doors in 1956, their services, programs and community partnerships have evolved to meet the changing needs of a growing population of seniors. Silver Threads operates two senior activity centres, one in Greater Victoria downtown Victoria at 1728 residents don’t have Douglas St. and one in Saanich far to look to find at the Les Passmore Centre at 286 Hampton Rd. Its programs the help they need and services address the social, right in their own health, activity, intellectual and community. information needs of seniors and provide essential social connections. Since 1971, the non-profit Monterey Centre in Oak Bay has been providing seniors with lifelong learning opportunities through the multitude of courses available to members and non-members. It also provides an affordable hot lunch every day, something that seniors often wouldn’t bother with if they stayed at home. With more than 2,000 members, coordinator Lesley Cobus says she feels the Monterey Centre makes a difference in peoples’ lives. “There are so many things for them to do here,” Cobus said, “and it helps seniors remain active socially.” ●
The Senior Life
Beryl Dahl, 74, calls herself a citizen of the world. Her late husband was in the oil business and as a result she has lived in many countries around the world. She has been a part of the Saanich Seniors Garden Group for about six years and credits the group for getting her out in the fresh air, off the couch and away from the television. She enjoys the socializing with other gardeners and hopes others will join the group.
What is your favourite Saanich destination or activity? Why?
I love spending time in the garden. Enjoy the fresh air and exercise and socializing with other gardeners. I treasure time spent with my grandchild who also lives in Victoria. We love going to Playfair Park, Reynolds Park and Beckwith Park in the summer.
What words of wisdom have you strived to follow from your parents? I was raised in wartime England, so my mother always told us not to throw anything away.
Beryl Dahl in the Capital City Allotment Garden where she is a memeber of the Saanich Senior Gardening Group. SHARON TIFFIN/NEWS STAFF
Q A Q A Q A
What’s at the top of your bucket list? To go back to Spain where we spent many years, with my daughter sometime within the next three years. And to stay healthy and fit. What is your proudest achievement? My daughter and grandchild. What are you reading right now? Food in a Jar. I am reading a few canning books so that I can can a lot of fresh produce. ●
SELL YOUR SCRAP GOLD NOW! WE PAY FANTASTIC PRICES!
LC COINS IS BUYING! WRIST WATCHES & POCKET WATCHES We buy old wrist watches and pocket watches, working or not working, mostly for parts. We also buy: Rolex, Patek Philippe - Any gold watches. _________________________________________________________ SELL US YOUR GOLD Prices based on We buy gold in any form, condition or quantity. $1357 Gold • Wedding Rings • Gold Pins & Earrings 9K $13.60 per gram • Gold Chains (any condition) 10K $15.00 per gram • Any item made of gold 14K $21.00 per gram 18K $27.25 per gram • Gold teeth regardless of condition 22K $33.25 per gram • Gold watches - cash for broken old gold Sterling Silver
We melt and recycle all gold and silver $.53 per gram so condition is unimportant. _________________________________________________________ SELL US YOUR SILVER We buy all sterling, European, Continental and American silverware, jewellery, industrial silver, Franklin and other private mint silver, jewellers’ fillings, etc., regardless of condition or quantity. We buy anything made of solid silver than can be recycled. Prices based on current bullion market bid prices. _________________________________________________________ SELL US YOUR JEWELLERY We are interested in purchasing scrap jewellery. Gold, silver and platinum rings, bracelets, lockets, brooches, cameos, necklaces, earrings and other items are all wanted. We buy anything made of solid gold, silver or platinum that can be recycled. _________________________________________________________ INQUIRIES INVITED Please feel free to come in and ask us any questions you may have regarding watches, coins, military items, jewellery, gold and silver items. We have reference books that can answer most questions.
For your conven ience we also make
Please make an appo with our buyer.intment
SILVER COINS Canadian Silver Dollars 1967 & prior ........... $12.00 and up .50 cents 1967 & prior................. $5.25 and up .25 cents 1966 & prior................. $2.75 each .25 cents 1967 ............................ $2.00 each .25 cents 1968 Silver .................. $1.75 each .10 cents 1966 & prior................. $1.10 each .10 cents 1967 ............................ $.75 each .10 cents 1968 Silver .................. $.75 each USA Silver Dollars 1935 & prior ........... $20.00 and up .50 cents 1964 & prior................. $6.50 and up .25 cents 1964 & prior................. $3.25 each .10 cents 1964 & prior................. $1.25 each
COINS & PAPER MONEY We buy all coins, tokens, paper money and Banknotes of Canada, The Provinces, USA and the world. ______________________________________________________________
Canadian Gold Maple Leafs 1 oz. $1357 ea. Canadian Silver Maple Leafs 1 oz. $24.00 ea. Prices based on $1357 Can. Gold and $22.80 Can. Silver. Prices subject to daily fluctuations of the market price and may change without notice. EOE
WHO ARE WE?
COLLECTOR’S COINS One Cent 1922 Canadian 1¢ copper..... $9.00 and up 1923 Canadian 1¢ copper..... $15.00 and up 1924 Canadian 1¢ copper..... $4.00 and up 1925 Canadian 1¢ copper..... $12.00 and up Five Cents 1921 Canadian 5¢ silver ....... $1,500.00 and up 1925 Canadian 5¢ ................ $40.00 and up 1926 Canadian 5¢ Far 6 ....... $60.00 and up Twenty Cents 1858..................................... $25.00 and up Fifty Cents 1947 Canadian M L .............. $12.00 and up 1948 Canadian ..................... $50.00 and up Silver Dollars 1945..................................... $90.00 and up 1947 M L ............................. $100.00 and up 1948 .................................... $600.00 and up
GOLD COINS We buy all gold coins from all countries worldwide. Prices based on coin condition and gold value. Inquires invited. No obligation ______________________________________________________________ WORLD COINS We buy all foreign coins, new and old, including silver coins, gold coins, collectors’ coins, government issue sets, merchants’ tokens and others. Particular interest in crown or silver dollar sized coins.
A couple of local Victoria collectors who realized an honest, reliable service was needed whereby folks could take advantage of the current high prices of gold and silver coins, jewelry and collectibles. With low overhead and our belief in honest dealing we can provide the highest market quotes and can back up all our offers - there are no secrets. If you’d like more information on gold and silver and how it all works, feel free to call Clay at 250-589-7497 or visit www.lccoins.ca.
PLEASE DO NOT CLEAN YOUR COINS CONDITIONS OF SELLING 1. Seller must be 25 years of age. No exceptions. 2. All items bought are paid for in cash. 3. Due to market fluctuations the prices on all silver and gold buillion items, including scrap silver coins, are subject to change without notice. 4. All collectors’ coins and notes must be in at least minimum condition. E & O.E.
University Heights Mall on Shelbourne St. (next to Home Depot)
A14 • www.vicnews.com
Friday, October 11, 2013 - SAANICH
In Your Community:
Making a difference Photographer
Avid Gardener Ed Bermingham
Saanich resident, Ed Bermingham spent 52 years as a commercial photographer in Montreal. His clients included Air Canada, CA Industry and Hunter Douglas. He still remembers the excitement of standing on a runway at the Montreal airport to capture a photo of a 747 taking off. He has never used a digital camera and still has his Hasselblaad and Speed Graphics cameras. He and wife of 62 years, Rosemary, moved to Victoria in 1977. The couple have four children and two grandchildren. ●
Gurnam Ahweer has lived in Victoria, where she raised her six children, for more than 50 years. She moved from India to be with her husband and helped with his upholstery business while raising their children. Her secret for her youthfulness is that she has avoided smoking and drinking. Also, she has been a gardener with the Saanich Garden Group for about four years and spends about three hours in the garden three or four times a week enjoying the exercise, fresh air and the company of others. ●
If you know someone who is making a difference in your community, please email your comments to firstname.lastname@example.org
United Church, Volunteer
Heather Scougal Age 65
Calendar of Events Not to be missed
Heather Scougal was born in Victoria and worked as a dental assistant. She moved away about 30 years ago, but has since retired and returned four years ago. While away, she worked as the director of a non-profit group and a foster parent. She has two children and four grandchildren. She has volunteered off and on since she was 17 in a variety of organizations including the United Church, Oasis, Elizabeth Fry and in a small library in Salmo B.C. She loves card making, hand sewing and games which is what led her to playing Mah Jong, Mexican Train Domino’s and occasionally crib at the Esquimalt Recreation Centre. She says if laughter is the best medicine, she self medicates several times a week with a group of terrific people. ●
Victoria Fall Home Expo is on Oct. 18 to 20 at Pearkes Community Centre, 3100 Tillicum Rd. Admission is $7. For details go to homeshowtime.com.
Remembrance Day Ceremony is on Monday, Nov. 11 starting at 10:45 a.m. The District of Saanich’s annual ceremony is at the cenotaph in front of Saanich Municipal Hall at 770 Vernon Ave.
Join the Saanich Songmen practice at the Les Passmore Seniors Activity Centre, 286 Hampton Rd. Saturday mornings at 9:30 a.m. This drop-in is open to all men with a Saanich Silver Threads membership. No formal training required. Call 250-382-3151 for more information.
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www.vicnews.com www.vicnews.com• •A15 A9
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ne of the first things David Diamond plans to ask Victoria audience members attending the Theatre for Living event is, “How many people are here to see a play?” You see, this is not your traditional theatre form. There are no actors, no script. It’s kind theatre from the inside out. Corporations in Our Heads, the latest offering from Diamond’s socially and psychologically tuned-in company, encourages people in the audience to share stories of how corporate messaging affects the way they live their lives, or how they feel about themselves. From there, they or others in the crowd get up and act out those messages in oftenhilarious improvisational style. “But it isn’t only about consuming,” Diamond says. “At the heart of it, it’s about the messages from corporations that affect our relationships with ourselves and others, because that’s what drives everything else.” Diamond doesn’t see consumption as the great evil, more so over-consumption. “Our role here isn’t just to empty the cabinet,” he says, speaking metaphorically of humans’ role on this planet. “But the messages we get about consumption lead us to empty the cabinet.” Theatre for Living was founded in Vancouver as Headlines Theatre in 1981 by a group of politically active artists including Diamond, who became artistic director in 1984. It evolved from Brazilian director Augusto Boal’s Theatre of the Oppressed, which used theatre to get discussions going about local issues of importance and has become an international organization. “Originally the idea (for our company) was to expose the headlines that were out there, but the nature of the work
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SAANICH NEWS -- Friday, Friday, October October 11, 11, 2013 2013 OAK BAY NEWS
TIM MATHEsON PHOTO
Theatre for Living artistic and managing director David Diamond takes questions from the audience during his company’s presentation of Two Degrees of Fear and Desire.
really shifted to the communities,” Diamond says. “It really is more about (local) dialogue than saying ‘here’s the monster to defeat.’” Diamond and company had success with a previous participatory production, Two Degrees of Fear and Desire, in which audience members spoke about the barriers to them taking action on global warming. While the subject matter can be very personal and serious, in the end, these community events are still about entertainment and being creative.
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“We are actually there to engage in art making,” Diamond says. “It’s called Theatre for Living, not lecture for living. Part of this is a recognition that all of us are artists; all of us have lives valuable enough to make theatre about.” The Corporations in Our Heads tour comes to the University of Victoria’s David Lam Auditorium on Friday, Oct. 18 at 7:30 p.m., and First Metropolitan United Church, 932 Balmoral Rd. at 7 p.m. on Oct. 19. Admission is by donation. For more information about Theatre for Living, visit headlinestheatre.com.
October Weekends 10 am - 4 pm
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Ride id the h new Cow Train! i Hayrides to the Pumpkin Patch Corn Maze • Kids Games • Train Rides Petting Farm • Haunted House Face Painting • Live Entertainment Bouncy Castles October 12th , 13th & 14th , 19 th & 20th, 26th & 27 th
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long, long time ago, Don McLean can still remember when music used to make him smile. But over the more than 45 years the American troubadour has been making music, it has changed — and changed a lot. “Music as I would define it is disappearing,” says McLean. “More people these days are screaming a lot. ... Songs can be identified within a few notes, there’s no real melody. There’s a lot of blather out there. They write a hook and repeat the same thing over and over. And that’s a good version of a pop song today. The bad stuff is unintelligible garbage.” As a folk artist who came up in the ‘60s and ‘70s playing in coffee houses alongside the likes of Pete Seeger, McLean has seen the industry change as quickly as the music. “The recording business is over — I
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don’t know if you’ve noticed,” says McLean with a sarcastic tone. “It’s just another thing eaten up by technology, along with books. Movies will soon follow.” He reminisces about the times when music fans would “visit records” at a store like Tower Records, and buy a whole album instead of downloading one track — allowing the listener to discover a number of songs they wouldn’t otherwise get to hear. “Now it’s a closed circle, and that’s not very creative,” he says. Another thing McLean loathes about the changes in music technolSUPPLIED PHOTO ogy is the prominence DJs play in Don McLean brings his extensive American folk the current landscape. songbook to the Alix Goolden Hall Saturday. “I have seen 50,000 people standing in front of a guy playing McLean says it’s his extensive reperrecords,” says McLean. “He’s not singtoire that’s allowed him to continue to ing, not playing an instrument, and the tour after all these years. audience is getting off on this (stuff). “I like the fact that I can get on the It’s sad that the audience would get so stage and ply my craft as a singer, a excited over a geek playing a record, songwriter, and spend an hour-and-athat what they feel they deserve is so half with an audience and do this at the low for them to be excited about sometop of my game,” says McLean. “I’m in thing like that is pretty sad. ... I really full control and I think I’m fine for the wonder about the mentality of young foreseeable future.” people sometimes and what’s going on McLean tours with a full band, but in their heads.” knows how to play with dynamics. And although these quotes make him “We have a rock ‘n’ roll band that can sound like a curmudgeonly old man, also be very quiet,” says McLean. “We he has a sense of humour about all the can play any show anywhere, and it’s changes that is rather refreshing. a powerful show — but it will also go “I was old-fashioned when I was condown to just guitar or me and the piano. temporary,” says McLean. “I’ve always And I always do the songs that people been against a lot of stuff. I’ve gotten come to hear — American Pie, Vincent, older, so now it suits me and my age Castles in the Air, Crying ... I want peonow.” ple to be happy.”
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MONDAY’S TOP PICKS For YoUr WeeKeND MorE onLinE: mondaymag.com/calendar
calendar EvEnts FRI. OCT. 11 Lee Jaffe- The iconic photographer, artist, author and former Wailer will share his original photography and stories from his friendship and work with Bob Marley and Peter Tosh in a one-night event. The evening of the arts in photography, reggae, yoga and Jamaican culture – including live music and Jamaican food – comes to The Odd Fellows Hall (1315 Douglas from 4 p.m. Tickets, $20 at the door. The faLL SeSSion - A culinary and musical fundraiser to benefit the Victoria Cool Aid Society’s Every Step Counts, a running program designed to empower people facing barriers and challenges. Includes guest speaker, marathoner Dick Beardsley. 6pm at The Atrium (800 Yates). Tickets, $40 at Frontrunners (1200 Vancouver) or 250-383-1977.
SaT. OCT. 12 conTra dance - Cindy Holmes calling to the tunes of Ms. Behavin’. Beginners welcome and no partner required. Learn the moves at 7:00 pm, dance at 7:30 pm. Tickets, $8 at the door, St. Martin’s Hall (550 Obed). Please wear soft-soled shoes and comfortable clothing. victoriacontradance.com. SwimaThon - Fundraiser for Victoria Hospice gets swimmers of all ages into the water. Until Oct. 12. victoriahospice.org.
SUN. OCT. 13 GoodLife fiTneSS VicToria maraThon - Register for the 34th annual marathon, half-marathon or 8k road race until Oct. 12. Or if you live in James Bay, Fairfield or Oak Bay, chances are, you’ll still be in the middle of the action. Check runvictoriamarathon for events and road closures. The princeSS Bride QuoTeaLonG - Blurt out all the best lines from the ‘80s fairy tale comedy along with a room of other Princess Bride nerds at the newly re-launched Vic Theatre. Tickets are $10 at the door (808 Douglas). thevic.ca.
stagE FRI. OCT. 11 fracTured faBLeS: The priSon puppeT proJecT - Conceived, written, designed, built and performed by the inmates of William Head prison. More than 50 hand-built puppets and original bluegrass music from the inmates at 6000 William Head. Continues until Nov. 9. Tickets, $20 at ticketrocket.org.. 250-391-7078. harVey - Heather Jarvie directs the story of disarming Elwood P. Dowd and his friendship with a giant white rabbit that only he can see. The family-friendly show runs until Oct. 19 at Langham Court Theatre (805 Langham). Tickets range to $21 at 250384-2142 or langhamtheatre.ca. faLSTaff - Theatre Inconnu presents an adaptation of British author Robert Nye’s novel as a oneactor romp through the life of Sir John Falstaff. Heroic, comical and with adult content. Continues until Oct. 19 at Theatre Inconnu, 1923 Fernwood. Tickets $14 at ticketrocket.org. GoodniGhT deSdemona (Good morninG JuLieT) - The Belfry Theatre presents a comic mash-up and re-imagining of Othello and Romeo and Juliet by novelist/
playwright Ann-Marie MacDonald. Nightly at 8 p.m. until Oct. 20. Tickets, $25-40 at belfry.bc.ca.
Music SaT. OCT. 12 VaLdy- A 34-year veteran of the Canadian folk music scene comes to University Centre Farquhar Auditorium. Tickets, $23.50/$28.50, at tickets.uvic.ca. auSTra- The Toronto band brings their blend of harmonies and analogue beats to Sugar (858 Yates) for an early show. Tickets, $20 at ticketweb.ca. don mcLean - The legendary American singer-songwriter plays Alix Goolden Performance Hall (907 Pandora). Tickets, $62.50 at rmts. bc.ca, ticketweb.ca. compaSSion GoriLLa cd reLeaSe- Locals celebrate the release of their new album, recorded on tour in Mexico earlier this year. Devil in the Wood Shack joins the show at Copper Owl. Tickets, $10 advance, $12 at the door (1900 Douglas). adam doBreS, BLue TaTToo BLueS Band, TayLor caSperSen, Gord phiLLipS, Bernie radoLfinGer, KyLe LySioneK - Night of music at the Sooke Baptist Church (7110 West Coast) in support of the Sooke Dance Studio, which was devastated by fire. Tickets, $15 at South Shore Gallery.
activE SaT. OCT. 12 BaLLroom dance and rhumBa worKShop - Pick up some dance moves with Lee and Elizabeth McGregor at Saanich Commonwealth Place gym (4636 Elk Lake). All levels welcome. Workshop at 7. General dancing at 8pm. $6 - $12. mcgregordancestudio.com.
FRI. OCT. 11 free fun- On Friday nights kids and teens are welcomed for free skating, Junior Braves hockey, access to pool, ping-pong, dome hockey, foosball, video game systems and refreshments at Pearkes rec centre and The Flipside Youth Activity Centre (3100 Tillicum). Ongoing. saanich.ca.
urBan ThunderBirdS - Artists and co-curators lessLie and Rande
Cook realize this exhibition as a two-part installation exploring issues related to urban life and consumer culture through paintings, prints, photography and mixed media. The work uses contemporary concepts while connecting traditions of Coast Salish and Kwakwaka’wakw culture. aggv.ca. Until Jan. 12 at Art Gallery of Greater Victoria (1040 Moss).
craZy wiSdom- International Buddhist Film Festival Selection Crazy Wisdom is screening at The newlyrelaunched Vic Theatre, featuring a live skype-in with International Buddhist Film Festival executive director Gaetano Kazuo Maida. Tickets are $10, plus $2 membership to the Victoria Film Festival. 7pm at 808 Douglas. thevic.ca.
SaT. OCT. 12 cafe ScienTifiQue: ShapinG new roLeS - UVic researchers and the Greater Victoria Coalition to End Homelessness present an informal discussion on doing research with youth who know the streets. Discovery Coffee (664 Discovery) 3 to 5pm.
TUeS. OCT. 15 aT The miKe - In honour of Mental Illness Awareness Week, the ongoing author series features writers with essays in Hidden Lives: Coming Out on Mental Illness. Readings and discussion from 7pm at Russell Books (734 Fort).
gaLLEriEs SiTTinG preTTy - Patricia Ferbey and Kathryn Fudge joined forces to create PK Designs, an assortment of unique chairs and accessories for the home from vintage thrift store or yard sale finds that have been lovingly recycled to create a lively
victoria musicians were centre stage at the Western Canadian Music awards. among those honoured: hannah Georgas for pop recording of the Year, Kytami for electronic/ Dance recording of the Year and Jon and roy for “Let it Go,” named roots/Duo recording of the Year. the awards were presented as part of the Breakout West conference and festival in vancouver oct. 5 and 6. a list of all nominees and winners is available at breakoutwest.ca. BayvIew PlaCe FeSTIval
Smile Cookies are gone, but the smiles they’ve left in our community will last forever. Thanks to your support, Tim Hortons will be donating the entire proceeds to Tour de Rock.
© Tim Hortons, 2009
GraTiTude wiTh aTTiTude Lorna Bergen, Nancy Dolan and Jan Dong pay tribute to all the people and things enriching their lives. The whimsical paint, mixed media and photography show runs until Nov. 3, metchosinartgallery.ca.
paperworK - The artists of Vic West Art Quest present a group show of new works exploring how paper can be pushed to its limits by being crumpled, folded, woven, cut, torn or sculpted to be completely reinvented. Vic West Community Centre (521 Craigflower). Until Oct. 12. vicwestartquest.com.
FRI. OCT. 11
Big Sugar and 54-40 are slated to play a free festival at the Bayview place roundhouse in celebration of 100 years of locomotion history. on oct. 19 and 20 the Bayview place roundhouse Centennial will feature live music, craft beer, an interactive train exhibit and Ferris wheel. Full list of performers, which includes a selection of local talent, and schedule of events is available at bayviewplace.com.
collection at Coast Collective Art Centre (3221 Heatherbell) until Oct. 13. coastcollective.ca
DaviD Cooper photo
GoodniGhT deSdemona (Good morninG JuLieT) -
See Daniela Vlaskalic as Constance Ledbelly and Nicola Elbro as the Servant at The Belfry until Oct. 20.
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f Oscars were awarded on the basis of generating pure joy, this year’s leading candidate would be 20 Feet From Stardom, a delightful and engrossing documentary on the strange life of “should be famous” back-up singers. Spanning four decades and mostly focusing on five incredible female vocalists who have helped everyone from Sting to David Bowie become gold-plated music icons, Stardom manages to be both informative and exhilarating. A couple of the singers – Darlene Love, one of Phil Spector’s ‘60s girl-group superstars, and Merry Clayton,
most celebrated for her scalding duet with Mick Jagger on Gimme Shelter – have some name recognition. The others are less well known, even if their vocal chops are equally impressive. As the documentary unfolds, what fascinates are the different attitudes of these singers. Some, like Clayton, tried and failed to be stars in their own right. Then there is Lisa Fischer, a dazzling vocalist for the Rolling Stones who shuns the spotlight and prefers to make perfect harmonies in the background. We also see one of the singers resort to being a housemaid during tough times, and another who gets some very belated recognition at one of those glitzy Hall of Fame ceremonies.
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Friday,October October11, 11,2013 2013--SAANICH OAK BAY NEWS NEWS Friday,
weekend Those vagaries are nicely counterpointed with smart comments by the likes of Bruce Springsteen and Bette Midler. But best of all are the many musical moments, when we watch and listen as these awesome singers bring on the harmonies… and transform a good song into something spine-tinglingly memorable. Rating: ★★★★ (20 Feet From Stardom plays Sun.-Wed., Oct. 13-16, at UVic’s Cinecenta).
movie listings Film OPENiNG
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Saturday Oct. 12th, 11 am - 3 pm Live Bands, Face Painting & Jack FM on site!
CAPTAIN PHILLIPS -(Odeon/ SilverCity/Empire Uni 4/Westshore) Talented director Paul Greengrass (***Bourne Supremacy) tells the true tale of a ship captain (Tom Hanks) whose boat is captured by Somali pirates. MACHETE KILLS -(SilverCity) The irrepressible Robert Rodriguez (***Sin City, Grindhouse) churns out a lurid, jokily-violent sequel to his drive-in-style splatterfest about a machete-swinging dude (Danny Trejo) with a gory taste for vengeance. Co-starring Mel Gibson, Michelle Rodriguez, Lady Gaga, and Antonia Banderas. ★★ PARANOIA -(Roxy, 9:10) This overwrought tale of deadly, highstakes corporate espionage has a great cast (Gary Oldman, Harrison Ford) and a cheesy plot. THE RIGHT KIND OF WRONG -(Odeon/SilverCity/Westshore) In this romantic comedy a dishwasher falls in love with a bride on the day of her wedding. Too bad she’s marrying another dude. ROMEO & JULIET -(SilverCity) Shakespeare’s immortal romantic tragedy returns to the silver screen in lush period detail, this time in an adaptation by novelist Julian Fellowes (***Downton Abbey). ★★★★ WATERMARK -(Odeon) The newest collaboration between documentary filmmaker Jennifer Baichwal and renowned photographer Edward Burtynsky (Manufactured Landscapes) is a profound and engaging meditation on our complex relationship with water – and especially how our use of technology is affecting the world’s water supplies.
A Toonie gets you a piece of pig from the spit, topped with pulled pork on a bun. A Dime will get you a Ginger Beer! Grab Some Change, Your Friends & Family & Join Us for an Old Fashioned Rib Snortin’ Good Time! Wilkinson Rd. at Interurban
BESHARAM -(Empire 6) This Bollywood-style romantic comedy from India features a delightful rascal of a fellow who lives in a Delhi orphanage … and steals cars to help support his struggling home. ★★★★ BLUE JASMINE -(Caprice) Cate Blanchett is headed for an Oscar nomination for her role as an emotionally fragile woman struggling to recover after her life as a glamorous socialite implodes. Complete with a great cast, this is one of Woody Allen’s best films. Ever. CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2 -(SilverCity/ Westshore/Empire Uni 4) The wacky animated comedy about an infamous machine that churns out scary foodanimal hybrids was popular enough to merit a sequel. Consider yourself warned! With the vocal talents of Bill Hader, Anna Faris, and Will Forte. ★★½ DESPICABLE ME 2 -(Caprice) The 2010 original, about a loathsome criminal mastermind who was reformed by the love of three young orphan girls, was a goofy delight. The sequel, although still clever, is much more scattershot, with an unimaginative plot and unwelcome dashes of mean spiritedness. Steve Carell, Kristen Wiig, and Russell Brand
supply the voices. ★★★ DON JON -(Empire 6/ SilverCity) Talented actor Joseph Gordon-Levitt (Looper) turned writerdirector for this wry comedy about a guy with a porn addiction who is having trouble finding happiness and intimacy with his real-life girlfriend. Beneath the raunch this is a movie with insight, wit and even a bit of heart. ★★½ ELYSIUM -(Caprice) Matt Damon and Jodie Foster star in a futuristic sci-fi thriller where the Earth has become a polluted ghetto and the lucky few get to live in luxury on a floating space station orbiting languidly above. Well, that’s about to change. It’s hard to argue with the politics, but this new film by the writer-director of District 9 is too heavy-handed and cliched to take seriously. ★★★½ ENOUGH SAID -(Odeon) The latest from delightfully quirky writer-director Nicole Holofcener (Please Give, Friends With Money) features a divorced woman who sets her sights on a man – only to learn that he is the much-loathed ex-husband of her new gal pal. This sweet, clever, sexy, and insightful sort-of romantic comedy stars Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Catherine Keener and, sigh, the late James Gandolfini. ★★★½ GRAVITY -(Odeon/ SilverCity/Empire Uni 4/Westshore) Sandra Bullock and George Clooney star in a harrowing, brilliantlyexecuted thriller about two astronauts aboard a space station who survive an accident only to find themselves drifting helplessly through space, with little hope of rescue or survival. ★★ INSIDIOUS: CHAPTER 2 -(Empire 6) The poor old Lambert family once again find themselves doing battle with evil entities from the darkest corners of the spirit world in this nightmarish but rather jumbled sequel. With Patrick Wilson, Rose Byrne, and Barbara Hershey. MONSTERS UNIVERSITY -(Caprice) In this prequel to the 2001 animated smash about fuzzy plush-toy monsters, we go back to the early days when Sully (John Goodman) and Mike (Billy Crystal) met at university. THE MORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OF BONES -(Caprice) Only the bones were left after the critics universally savaged this derivative, overwrought tale of a young woman who discovers that she has unusual powers as she gets drawn into a battle involving a band of angel-like creatures struggling to quash a demonic threat to the entire world. PARKLAND -(Empire 6) Zac Efron and Paul Giamatti star in a drama that recreates the chaos that erupted at Parkland Hospital in Dallas the day President John F. Kennedy was assassinated. ★★★½ PRISONERS -(Empire 6/ Westshore) Quebec director Denis Villeneuve (Incendies) has been getting great praise for this bleak and violent police procedural about two kidnapped girls and the dad who will do anything to get them back. The
superb cast includes Hugh Jackman, Jake Gyllenhaal, Viola Davis, Terrence Howard, and Melissa Leo. See review. ★★ RIDDICK -(Caprice) Vin Diesel blasts back into outer space for the latest iteration of this gory and terrifying sci-fi series about a fugitive who once again finds himself battling alien predators and bounty hunters who want his head – literally. RUNNER RUNNER -(Odeon/ SilverCity/Westshore) A smart college student with a knack for gambling (Justin Timberlake) hooks up with a sinister offshore entrepreneur (Ben Affleck) who runs an online poker empire from a corrupt Caribbean island. This has become one of the worst-reviewed movies of the year. ★★★RUSH -(Odeon/SilverCity/ Westshore/Empire Uni 4) Gifted mainstream director Ron Howard (Apollo 13) delivers high-octane thrills and lots of human drama as he tackles this biopic about the legendary 1970s rivalry between Formula 1 race car drivers James Hunt and Niki Lauda. SMURFS 2 -(Caprice) The blue munchkins are back for more pintsized adventures, this one involving a sorcerer and a diabolical kidnapping ★★★ THE SPECTACULAR NOW -(Empire 6) Spectacular reviews have greeted this insightful and fresh look at the challenges of teenaged first love. Mature themes and emotionally persuasive performances make this of special interest. TURBO -(Caprice) The latest from Dreamworks Animation is a family comedy about an ordinary garden snail who acquires magic powers – and the chance to achieve his dream of winning the Indy 500. With the voices of Ryan Reynolds, Paul Giamatti, Maya Rudolph, and Samuel L. Jackson. ★★½ WE’RE THE MILLERS -(Caprice) Jason Sudeikis and Jennifer Aniston star in a crass comedy about a long-time pot dealer who hires a stripper and two feral teens to pretend to be his middle class family as cover for when he smuggles a massive load of weed across the border from Mexico to the States. Intermittently quite funny, this is a case of talented performers struggling with a second-rate script. ★★★ WOLVERINE -(Roxy, 7:00) Hairy-faced and Adamantium-clawed Hugh Jackman travels to Japan to confront the diabolical Silver Samurai, in an entertaining Marvel Comics smackdown that combines X-men flair with martial arts and yakuza elements.
Cinecenta at UVic screens its films in the Student Union Building. Info: 721-8365. ★★★ I’M SO EXCITED! -(Fri.-Sat., Oct. 11-12: 3:00, 7:10, 9:00) Spain’s superstar director Pedro Almodovar returns to his transgressive badboy roots with this crazy, highly sexualized comedy about what happens aboard a passenger jet
when it seems that they may be due to crash. THE CROODS -(Sat.-Sun., Oct. 12-13: 1:00 matinee) A prehistoric family taking an unexpected “road trip” into a magical land is the plot of this whimsical animated charmer (which has been getting great reviews). With the vocal talents of Emma Stone, Nicolas Cage, and Ryan Reynolds. ★★★★ 20 FEET FROM STARDOM -(Sun., Oct. 13: 3:00, 7:10, 9:00 & Mon.-Wed., 7:10, 9:00) The lives of talented but nearly anonymous backup singers in some of the biggest bands in the world are explored in a marvellous documentary that includes archival footage and interviews. Featuring Darlene Love, Merry Clayton … and slightly more famous performers like David Bowie, Sheryl Crow, Mick Jagger, and Ray Charles. Anyone who enjoys Motown and R&B will love this ravishing showcase of full-throttle singing. See review. KRAY (THE EDGE) -(Thurs., Oct. 14: 7:00, 9:30) This year’s “Galichenko Russian Film Night” features Russia’s submission for the 2011 Oscars, a multiple-award-winning dystopic action/love story about Second World War soldiers trapped in Siberia.
THE ViC THEATRE
The newly-reopened Vic Theatre is located at 808 Douglas Street. Info: thevic.ca CRAZY WISDOM -(Fri., Oct. 11 7:00) A legendary teacher of Tibetan Buddhism, Chogyam Trungpa Rinpoche, is featured in this documentary about the socalled “bad boy of Buddhism” who came to the West and gave highly untraditional teachings. WHEN THE IRON BIRD FLIES -(Sat., Oct. 12: 7:00) The Vic concludes its International Buddhist Film Festival with this 2012 documentary exploring the complex interactions between contemporary Tibetan Buddhism and western culture. ★★★ THE PRINCESS BRIDE -(Sun., Oct. 12: 7:00) Rob Reiner’s classic, much-loved spoof of fairy tales is this month’s “quote along” movie. THE ACT OF KILLING -(Mon.-Wed., Oct. 14-16: 7:00) This chilling and highly celebrated documentary features former Indonesian deathsquad leaders reenacting and otherwise candidly discussing their roles in the murders of countless citizens. COMPUTER CHESS -(Thurs., Oct. 17: 7:00) Chess buffs should savour this comedy, set in the 1980s, that features a man-versus-machine chess tournament.
MOVIE MONDAY - is screening Jiro Dreams of Sushi, which should make sushi fans should swoon thanks to its delightful portrait of Japan’s 85-year-old master of sushi, Jiro, the Yoda of raw fish. 6:30 pm Monday in the 1900-block Fort. By donation. 595-FLIC. moviemonday.ca.
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To change lives and build our community. Photos by Sharon Tiffin/News staff
Music and pies hath soothe savage breast Spectrum Community School band member Caleb Perry, above, uses a mechanical peeler, during the band’s eighth annual apple pie-making marathon. Students and parents made 1,100 pies on the day, to be sold for $10 each as a fundraiser to defray band travel costs and other expenses. Spectrum band master Jamie Davis, left, holds up two finished pies.
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Friday, Friday,October October11, 11,2013 2013--VICTORIA SAANICH NEWS NEWS
Marathoner refocuses on Vic Local eyes second win Travis Paterson News staff
It’s been a banner year for Catrin Jones and now the 2010 GoodLife Fitness Victoria Marathon winner is looking to cap it off with another win. She’s a favourite to win the women’s Victoria Marathon on Sunday (Oct. 13). Jones ran a personal best marathon time of two hours and 44 minutes in May at the Ottawa Marathon. She also won the 2013 Whistler Half Marathon in the spring and in July won two more events, the Kamloops Marathon and the Arc’teryx Squamish 50km ultra running trail race. She hadn’t intended on running the Victoria Marathon this weekend but when the Francophone Games cancelled its marathon event in September, which she had been specifically training for, it opened the door for Jones to run the Victoria Marathon again. “The Francophone Games canceled its men’s and women’s marathons the week before I left and it put things up in the air in terms of what I was going to do in the fall,” Jones said. “I was shocked and a surprised they would cancel both the marathons so late for such a large international event.” Instead, the Francophone Games invited Jones
The top woman of the 2010 Victoria Marathon, Catrin Jones, is back for 2013. She was surprised she won three years ago and has since won several marathons in Canada.
to race the 10,000-metre. She finished sixth out of six. “I’d never raced track so it was an interesting experience,” she said. “I wanted to put to use my
training. There was a 50-km trail race in Ontario last week so I wasn’t sure which to run, but it’s hard to be in Victoria (this weekend) and watch the marathon rather than race it.” A registered massage therapist here in Victoria, Jones is originally from Nanaimo where she grew up swimming competitively. Despite her successes running marathons, Jones credits her relaxed attitude towards running as keeping it fun. “I try not to put too much pressure or over-focus on time and pacing in races,” Jones said. “I find not putting pressure on myself helps me run better.” Pressure aside, Jones trains heavily and is of the belief she can hit a personal best 2:40 on Sunday, as Victoria is a flatter course than Ottawa, where she ran 2:44. A time of 2:40 would bring Jones within three minutes off Lucy Njeri’s 2011 course record of 2:37:56, and likely first place among the women, which comes with a $3,000 prize. The men’s open marathon field of elites is deep, led by 2011 and 2012 winner Thomas Omwenga, 2010 winner Philip Samoe and Gilbert Kiptoo, who was second last year. The men’s half-marathon could feature the biggest duel of the weekend between Geoff Martinson (PB 1:05:39) and Willy Kimosop (PB 1:04:55). Olympian Hillary Stellingwerff will challenge the women’s half. email@example.com
Course records Marathon Men’s: 2011, Thomas Omwenga, 2:14:33. Women’s: 2011, Lucy Njeri, 2:37:56 Half-marathon Men’s: 2002, Jon Brown, 1:02:32 Women’s: 2012, Natasha Fraser, 1:14:06 8K Road Race Men’s: 1989*, Gary Barber, 23:23 Women’s: 1991, Ulla Marquette, 26:24 * Longest standing course record
Vikes host Dinos amid Bridgman hockey blitz Travis Paterson News staff
The UVic Vikes women’s field hockey team is back on the pitch this weekend against the Calgary Dinos for a pair of Canada West games. It’s the Vikes’ first varsity matches since sweeping the Dinos 6-0 and 2-0 in Calgary on Sept. 21 and 22. Game time is 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday on the main field hockey turf at UVic. The Dinos (0-6) have struggled this season with just one goal in six games while the Vikes (2-0-1) and UBC Thunderbirds (4-0-1) have yet to meet. Rain cancelled the Vikes’ home game against the Thunderbirds on Sept. 28, which was later ruled a 0-0 draw, while the Sept. 29 game will be made up Oct. 26 in Victoria, just four days prior to the CIS national field hockey championships at UVic, Oct. 31 to Nov. 2.
The Vikes are coming off a 4-0 win on Oct. 5 over the Sharks in the premier division of the Vancouver Women’s Field Hockey Association. In addition to this weekend’s Vikes game is the 16-team Bridgman Cup high school girls field hockey tournament on the water-based and rubber-based field hockey turfs at UVic, today (Oct. 11) through Sunday. Four Greater Victoria teams are Peter Oshkai photo competing: Oak Bay High, Glenlyon UVic Vikes player Stefanie Hatch, right, knocks Norfolk School, St. Michaels Unithe ball past Lexi De Armond of the Wildcats versity School and Mount Douglas during an exhibition match at UVic last month. secondary. There is general parity De Armond also plays for Mount Douglas among the Lower Island teams this season, a rebuilding year for Oak secondary. Bay, which is getting some much The Thunderbirds were the first team to needed game time this weekend, said team qualify for the CIS championships and the manager Alison Hastings. “We (have) eight players in Grade 9, but Vikes are looking to follow suit.
still have a well-balanced team,” she said. On Monday, Oak Bay defeated GNS 3-2. Oak Bay also tied Mount Doug and lost to Claremont. The Bridgman Cup starts at 10 a.m. Friday with GNS facing North Vancouver’s Handsworth. Other games will see Mount Doug play Crofton House at 11 a.m., SMUS vs. Cowichan at 1 p.m., Kelowna vs. GNS at 2 p.m., Argyle vs. Oak Bay at 4 p.m. and SMUS vs. Carson Graham at 5 p.m. Pool play continues Saturday as Francis Kelsey plays GNS at 8 a.m., Mount Doug plays Gleneagle at 9 a.m., SMUS draws Little Flower Academy at 10 a.m. and Oak Bay plays South Delta at 10 a.m. Playoffs start at 1 p.m. Saturday, following the Vikes vs. Dinos game, and continue through Sunday morning with the bronze medal game at 1 p.m. on Sunday and the gold medal game at 2 p.m. firstname.lastname@example.org
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SAANICH VICTORIA NEWS NEWS -- Friday, Friday,October October11, 11,2013 2013
www.vicnews.com • A21
www.vicnews.com • A17
Langford hosts ARC
More breaking news • as it happens • on the web at www. vicnews. com
Scholz first came to Victoria in 2011 and was recruited by the Castaway Wanderers. He helped The past year has been a pain them win the 2011 B.C. Premier in the groin for rugby player League club championship and played for Canada in the 2011 Mike Scholz. Two separate injuries have Rugby World Cup. The ARC is designed to kept the 25-year-old from playdevelop players like Scholz, who ing since the summer of 2012. The speedy centre will finally has limited playing time with the get his chance to play for Cana- national 15s but several appearda’s 15s team when the national ances with Canada’s sevens team. team faces Uruguay in After missing the 2012 the Americas Rugby ARC, Scholz was ready Championship on Frito play sevens and day at Westhills Stareturn to the Castaway dium (8 p.m.). Wanderers when he sufIt’s a year late and fered a second setback a long time coming, with another groin tear. Scholz said. His injuries “It was hard to deal were not your typical Mike Scholz with, but being around broken rib or concussion, but rather an issue with his the (national team) guys every core muscles, a result of over- day helped,” he said. A year later, he’s ready to help training. “Last year the ARC was just Canada win its first ARC title. the start of it. I had osteitis The host side faces the U.S. on pubis, common with overtrain- Tuesday (Oct. 15) then finishes ing. It was really uncomfortable, against Argentina Oct. 19. Scholz and other ARC playit’s when your pubic bones tear ers were selected from their apart.”
William Shepherd/News staff
Langford Mayor Stew Young dodges Benji O’Connor during Rugby Canada’s ARC launch on the legislature lawn last week. respective Canadian Rugby Championship teams and hope to make it onto Canada’s senior men’s team for the November test series, which starts against the New Zealand Maori, an allaboriginal All Blacks squad, on Nov. 3 at Toronto’s BMO Field. Canada will play its final three games in Europe against ranked Georgia, Romania and Portugal. ARC tickets are available at the gate or at rugbycanada.ca. email@example.com
New MMA rules have outlawed pro kickboxing
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champion and local fight promoter doing a face palm. He was among the MMA pioneers in B.C. and has been one of its biggest he recently amended laws amateur promoters in B.C., helpand legislation to allow pro ing to bring the sport here in its mixed martial arts fighting early days. in Canada and B.C. has gone the Ironically, members of the minopposite route for pro kickboxistry leaned on Peterec’s expertise ing. prior to drafting up the changes B.C.’s Liberal government was for MMA. He even introduced a applauded by the MMA commuministry representative to UFC nity for standardizing the rules president Dana White when the and helping change the criminal organization held an event in Vancode, Bill S-209, and creating a couver two years ago. B.C. athletic commission to sancWhether the sport of kickboxtion pro MMA events. ing was omitted intentionally or But the new wording in the unintentionally in the new legislaamendments and rulings omitted the sport of kickboxing, which Travis Paterson/News staff tion, it’s taken away the option of may no longer be contested pro- New laws force Lindsay Ball going pro for a very large population of martial arts athletes in B.C. fessionally in B.C. without further to fight outside of B.C. “It doesn’t make any sense, and review and amendment of the it’s going to hinder athletes,” said Victoria’s Lindlaws. The Ministry of Community, Sport and Cultural say Ball. Undefeated in 12 pro fights, Ball is fighting in Development released a statement this week in response to the question as to why pro kickboxing Japan this week. She’s fought mostly in Thailand and Asia the past two years but got her start with a was outlawed. “The federal government voted in June 2013 to handful of amateur and pro fights here in Victoria. Gabriel Varga is Victoria’s other top fighter. pass Bill S-209 exempting mixed martial arts from the criminal code. This change to the criminal Peterec believes there is an appetite in Victoria code, however, does not specifically identify pro- to see Varga fight in one of the biggest kickboxing fessional kickboxing. Because the criminal code promotions, K1, but it can’t come here. Varga’s falls under federal jurisdiction, members of the next fight is in the Glory promotion in the U.S.A. Varga will fight Jose Palacios in a featherweight kickboxing community who have concerns may match of the Glory 11 event in Chicago on Saturwish to contact their local MPs.” Until the criminal code changes, the province day (Oct. 12). “Most gyms run classes for boxing, kickboxing will only regulate and sanction professional boxand MMA to pay the rent, and kickboxing is still ing and MMA. Frustrating local kickboxers is that their disci- the most popular class,” Peterec said. There are all-MMA clubs, VicWest’s Zuma Marpline is one of the many disciplines used in MMA. Furthermore, one way to look at kickboxing is as a tial Arts is one of them, and is home to Victoria’s only UFC fighter, Sara Kaufman. restricted form of MMA. “It’s crazy that they would approve pro MMA “When MMA fighters are standing up they can do everything a kickboxer does, so I’m at a loss but take away pro kickboxing, which has been as to how kickboxing is now illegal,” said Stan around for so long,” Kaufman said. “A lot less is allowed in kickboxing than in MMA.” Peterec. firstname.lastname@example.org The ruling has the former world kickboxing
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LOST AND FOUND
LOST: BUDGIE, yellow with green on back, Brentwood Bay, Oct. 2. If seen please call 250)889-7699. LOST: CAT, young male, black and very shy. From Topaz Park area. Please check yards and sheds. Call if found (250)381-6009. LOST GOLD & diamond earring in Sidney or Cordova Bay on Friday, Oct 4. Reward. Call if found (250)655-1574.
CABINET DEPARTMENT. Responsibilities: Designing, selling and arranging installations of cabinets and the daily maintenance of the department. Qualifications for the position: *ability to read blueprints *able to do onsite measures *a gift for design and colour coordinating *proficient with computers *be selfmotivated, outgoing and enjoy dealing with the public *be customer service oriented. YOUR DECOR provides an enjoyable working environment, excellent benefit package, current industry training, with remuneration in accordance with experience. Please send your resume to: YOUR DECOR 4602 Keith Ave. Terrace, BC V8G 4K1 Attention: Dave Merritt. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Tel: 250-635-2976 Fax: 250-6353234.
7EDNESDAYĂĽ%DITIONĂĽ 8PSE"ET-ONDAYxxAM %JTQMBZ"ET&RIDAYxxAM &RIDAYĂĽ%DITION 8PSE"ET7EDNESDAYxxPM %JTQMBZ"ETx4UESDAYxxAM -!*/2ĂĽ#!4%'/2)%3ĂĽ).ĂĽ /2$%2ĂĽ/&ĂĽ!00%!2!.#% &!-),9x!../5.#%-%.43 #/--5.)49x!../5.#%-%.43 42!6%,x #(),$2%.x%-0,/9-%.4 0%23/.!,x3%26)#%3 "53).%33x3%26)#%3x 0%43xx,)6%34/#+ -%2#(!.$)3%x&/2x3!,% 2%!,x%34!4% 2%.4!,3 !54/-/4)6% -!2).%
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!DVERTISEĂĽACROSSĂĽ 6ANCOUVERĂĽ)SLANDĂĽ INĂĽTHEĂĽĂĽBEST READĂĽCOMMUNITYĂĽ NEWSPAPERS /.ĂĽ4(%ĂĽ7%"
Gerrit and Joy (Haworth) te Kampe HAPPY 50TH ANNIVERSARY Oct. 12th 250-656-5917 email@example.com
COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMING EVENTS
Presents â€œGRIDâ€? Lynda McKewan October 8 - 26 1580 Cook St. www.abstract colourpix.com
October 19-26, 2013. BANDONEON/ ACCORDION EVENTS with world-renowned virtuoso Maestro Peter Soave (from France)! Concerts and Masterclasses
250-721-1101 http://www.members.shaw .ca/AccordionStudent/ Events/Events.html
PSYCHIC CIRCLE FALL FAIR * PALM * TAROT * ESP by Victoriaâ€™s Finest
OldďŹ eld Storage Complex claims landlords contractual lien as per Warehouse, Lien Act against the following person goods in storages at: 6671 Butler Crescent, Saanichton, BC, V8M 1Z7; phone number 250652-9390 Mr. R Brewster- Unit 9 Mr. R. Brewster- unit 92 Sale will take a place at the storage location on October 26th, at Oldfield Storage Complex, 6671 Butler Cresc., Saanichton. Viewing: 12:301pm, sealed bids will be open at 1:30pm. Unitâ€™s contents are personal, householdâ€™s goods, and some medical equipment. Bid would be for entire content of each locker unit.
TRAVEL GETAWAYS FURNISHED VACATION SE Phoenix, available Dec. $1600 US inclusive. (250)757-2094. ITALY- VILLAGE house in beautiful central Italy for rent. Call Anita 250-655-4030.
REAL DISCREET, Local Connections. Call FREE! 18+. Call 250-220-1300. Or visit online at: www.livelinks.com
MAKE A FORTUNE with $3000, we know how! Free info pack. Call (250)590-9634.
ST. JUDEâ€™S Novena. May the sacred name of Jesus be preserved, loved, adored and glorified, now and forever for the unity of mankind. Lord Jesus, pray for us to thy father, he and you are one. Mother of Jesus, the purest of all women, we respect you. St. Jude worker of miracles, pray for us, to thy father. St. Jude, helper of the helpless, please pray for our intention. Thank you Lord Jesus, thank you St. Jude, we believed. Say this prayer 9 times a day for 10 days, your prayer will be answered. It has never been known to fail. Publication must be promised. Thank you, St. Jude and Jesus, for prayers answered.....
LOST AND FOUND FOUND: LEFT side hearing aid, (PHONAK, grey), at Peninsula Co-Op. Call to claim (250)656-7811.
EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. NO Simulators. In-the-seat training. Real world tasks. Weekly start dates. Job board! Funding options. SignUp Online! iheschool.com 1-866-399-3853
HELP WANTED AD MANAGEMENT and HAIR STYLIST positions available. Full time/part time for First Choice Hair Cutters in their Victoria location. Must have hairstyling qualifications. Guaranteed $11/hr, benefits, vacation pay, 25% profit sharing, paid overtime, paid birthday,advanced training and annual advancement opportunities For an interview call 250-391-7976
Oct 21 thru to Oct 27
LOST BACKPACK, Black Swiss Gear, on #14 Bus, UVic, on Oct. 2, approx 7pm. If found, call (250)580-9135.
An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators, Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson,Alta.
THE BAY CENTRE
DID YOU KNOW? BBB is a not-for-profit organization committed to building relationships of trust in the marketplace. Look for the 2013 BBB Accredited Business Directory Eedition on your Black Press Community Newspaper website at www.blackpress.ca. You can also go to http://vi.bbb.org/directory/ and click on the 2013 BBB Accredited Business Directory
FRASER SHINGLES AND EXTERIORS. Sloped Roofing / Siding Crews needed at our Edmonton branch. Great wages. Own equipment is a MUST. For info contact Giselle @ 780 962 1320 or at email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Creative Services Graphic Designer Full time/Part time The Victoria News is looking for skilled advertising designers to join our community newspaperâ€™s production department. This position requires the successful applicant to be proďŹ cient in AdobeCS: InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator and Acrobat on a Mac platform. Experience in web design would be an asset. The position may require shift and weekend work. Creative design experience in graphic arts is preferred, and a portfolio is required. You are a self-starter, team player and are comfortable working in a fast-paced, deadline driven environment. Black Press community news media is an independent and international media group with more than 190 community, daily and urban publications, 14 press facilities and over 160 websites in B.C., Alberta, Washington, Hawaii and Ohio. Those interested in applying should submit their resumĂŠ by Friday, October 18, 2013 to:
CREATIVELY UNITED for the Planet is seeking an assistant to the Executive Director once per week, with strong organizational and email skills. Call Volunteer Victoria at 250386-2269.
Janice Marshall, Production Manager 818 Broughton St., Victoria, BC V8W 1E4 E-mail: email@example.com Fax: (250) 386-2624
LEADERSHIP VICTORIA is seeking a program and events assistant for weekly office work and occasional special events which require some light lifting. Call Volunteer Victoria at 250-386-2269.
All inquiries and applications will be held in the strictest conďŹ dence. We would like to thank in advance all who apply, however only those chosen for an interview will be contacted. No phone calls please.
VICTORIA YOUTH Custody Services Centre needs a barista to instruct a small group of young people in skills on a weekly basis. Also needed is a weekly Spanish Tutor. Call Volunteer Victoria at 250-3862269.
CONNECTING JOB SEEKERS AND EMPLOYERS www.localwork.ca EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT 110 -
If you are always organized, can manage tasks, and support others in the most efficient way possible â€“ or would like to be â€“ the Administrative Assistant program may be perfect for you.
Administrative Assistant O Payroll Support Receptionist O Invoice Clerk O Executive Assistant
CALL VICTORIA: 250.384.8121 OR VISIT SPROTTSHAW.COM
SAANICH NEWS Fri, - Friday, 11, 2013 Saanich News Oct October 11, 2013
www.vicnews.com A23 www.saanichnews.com •A23
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
MIND BODY & SPIRIT
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
FOR SALE BY OWNER
RECREATIONAL VEHICLES FOR SALE
INTERLUDE MASSAGE: They are back at school!! Treat yourself to therapeutic, relaxing, massage now! In practice since 2000, offering Kripalu Bodywork, Acupressure, Hot Stone, Chair massage. Reiki Master. Contact Andrea at 250-514-6223 or online www.andreakober.com
ANGUS BEEF - put your order in for a side of hormone - free beef by Oct 1, delivery Oct 8. Cut to your specifications. Farm Sales Sat 9-1pm. 1516 Mt Douglas Cross Rd, Alberg Family Farm 1-250-752-2473
CHAR BROIL BBQ with tank, rotisserie and motor, extension cord, heat gage, $100. Sears brown fabric rocker recliner, $220. Call (250)655-4185 (Phone # is now correct).
The Trager Approach
is an Innovative, Gentle and Pleasurable Bodywork that Reduces Pain & Tension, and brings a sense of Balance and Presence in a Relaxed Body. Rae Bilash, Certiﬁed Trager Practitioner for appt, call 250-380-8733 www.raebilash.ca
FREE ITEMS FREE: UNSEASONED wood, you pick up! Call (250)6566370.
GARAGE SALES SIDNEY- 4 9925 3rd St, Oct 12, 8am-12noon.
WORRIED? STRESSED out? Depressed? Buy And Read Dianetics (250)813-1306 www.dianeticsvictoria.org
LEMOVO LAPTOP- Wi-fi, XP, newer battery, original discs, $90. Call (250)920-7472. NORCO KOKANEE 21 speed bike, all accessories, prefect cond, $99. (250)652-4621. PROFESSIONAL FIGURE skates size 5.5, Austrian small fitting, $80. (250)544-4322. SHEEP & Goat leather trim, heater, wet suit, $20/each. Call (778)265-1615. WINTER JACKET medium, feathers, blue, like new. $24. Call (250)380-9596.
FUEL/FIREWOOD ARBUTUS, CYPRESS, fir, hardwoods. Seasoned. Call 250-661-7391.
ANTIQUES/VINTAGE ANTIQUE LOVESEAT, green, Asking $200. Tea Wagon, walnut good cond. $200. Call (250)656-4853 or (250)8895248 (cell).
SHABBY CHIC sofa- straw colour, heavily textured cotton, $650. Stork Craft 4 in one crib, $200. Simmons crib mattress, $125. Security gate, $25. Stroller, $25. High chair, $50. Foam changing pad, $25. Call (778)351-3165. YAMAHA PIANO, $500. Mahogany display unit, $275. 2 fabric swivel arm chairs, $75 each. Gold print sofa, $75. Patio furniture, $75. Call (250)592-6485
OH I do like to be beside the seaside. I do this with my Invacare Auriga 3-wheel scooter. 2 new batteries, recently serviced. Manual available. $750. Call (778)426-4910.
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
SAANICH WEST- 1246 Hastings St, 3 bdrm Rancher, 2 garage, dining/living/family rooms, 2 bath (ensuite), F/P, appls incld, new roof. Walking distance to Interurban campus. Reduced price, $460,000. Call 250-477-4600. SIDNEY- 2444 Amherst Ave. 1300sq ft updated character home looking for a family w/2 children and a dog. Fenced south facing corner lot near the Salish Sea. Walk to town and schools. Orangic gardens & fruit trees, fireplace, hot tub, 6 appls. Free TV forever.... $499,000. (250)656-6136. SUNNY COOMBS field/treed acreage. Room for revenue development. Comfortable 2 floors of 1400 sq ft. Wood, hot water heat $745,000. Phone/Fax 250-248-4495.
HOUSES FOR SALE
ANTIQUES, BOOKS, collectibles, furniture, china, jewelry. Estates/private libraries purchased. Galleon Books & Antiques, 250-655-0700
REAL ESTATE BUSINESSES FOR SALE CLOCK SHOP for Sale- repair watches, jewelry. Battery accessories. Established shop. Large clientele. 1046 Fort St. For more info: 250-361-4480.
5 BDRM - 3 bdrm, 2 full bath up. Big storage, wood F/P, heat pump, Sep entr. Close to Beckwith Park on Cul de Sac. Large lot w/fruit trees. Lower suite; 2 bdrm, 1 lrg full bath. $625,000. (250)479-7201.
QUALITY MANUFACTURED homes in quiet Ladysmith. Homes from $99,900. A selection of floor plans and various options. Homes are CSA A277 approved. Only 45 minutes from Victoria. Call Duck Paterson 250-246-0637 or email to: firstname.lastname@example.org
MOBILE HOMES & PARKS
ROOMS FOR RENT FAIRFIELD ROOMwomen, no pets. (250)382-6681.
PARKSVILLE GETAWAYweekends or weekly. Reasonable rates Loren’s Place. Call (250)248-4902.
SHARED ACCOMMODATION NORTH NANAIMO: Attention Students/Working Professionals: fully furnished room, nice, quiet area. Own bathroom, cable, FREE WiFi, shared kitchen and laundry. N/S, N/P, no partiers. $550/mo. Avail. immediately. 250-756-9746
CEDAR HILL area. 2-bdrm, 4 appl’s. N/S. Small pet OK. $1200. inclds electrical. 1 free parking spot. (250)818-5218. COLWOOD: COZY 1 bdrm $700 inclds utils & wifi. Close to all amens. Pet ok N/S. Avail Nov. 1, refs. 250-294-5516 GORGE AREA: Furnished waterfront 1 bdrm. Own W/D. Incld’s all util’s. $950/mo. www.victoriarentalsuite.com
TRANSPORTATION OTTER POINT RV Trailer Park. 40’ park model trailer (no pad fees) 3 slide outs + 30’x52’ lot, finished deck & shed in new cond. Reduced to $117,900. obo. Owner willing to look at financing. Call (306)290-8764.
DOWNTOWN SIDNEY- 2bdrm north facing condo in The Landmark w/underground parking, close to sea with views, NS/NP. $1400/mo. Call 250-652-7707.
1998 TRAVELAIRE 5th wheel. Excellent condition for further info call 250-652-9660 or view at 2537 Mt Newton X Rds.
Scrap Junk Broken Down Cars Trucks Vans
FREE TOW AWAY
2009 WINNEBAGO ERA Limited. Diesel CRD170XL, 24’, 15,500 miles. Original owner. Bath w/sink & shower, patio awning, A/C, furnace, propane gen., micro, TV. $71,900.00 250-752-4736 / 403-691-5639
TRUCKS & VANS ESTATE SALE. 2000 Ford F350 - 4x4 Supercab Lariat. 7.3L power stroke Turbo Diesel. Many extras, one owner. 156,808 original kms. Phone (250)479-4238.
SPORTS & IMPORTS
1983 PORSCHE 944 Sports seats, sunroof, custom sound system, new starter, new battery. $6,400. (778)433-4145. A REAL British beauty. 2006 Jaguar 4 door X type all wheel drive, mint as new only 55,000km, with records, sunroof, superb throughout. Never winter driven, one owner. First sensible offer takes. Nonsmoker. Famous owner in Ontario. Call 289-296-7411.
18FT FIBERGLASS hull and oak and ash wood finish canoe with paddles and life jackets is suitable for exploring the coast or for more extended canoe trips where carrying capacity is required. To inspect please phone 250.665.6537 Asking price, $750. 1993 BAYLINER 2452, in premier condition. 2 sounders & GPS, head, galley, canopy, 9.9 hp 4 stroke Yamaha on hydraulics, downriggers, dinghy in 27’ newer Van Isle Marina boathouse near the ramp. $18,000. obo. 250-656-6136. BE SURE to see First Lady before haul out Sep 30 (winter storage). Diesel 36’ cruiser, sleeps 5, hyd’s, elec’s & inverted AC. Grand wheelhouse $145,000. Ph/Fx 250-2484495. $$$$ BOATS WANTED $$$$ ALSO OUTBOARDS AND TRAILERS. CASH BUYER. $$$$$ 250-544-2628 $$$$$
$$$ TOP CA$H PAID $$$. For ALL unwanted Vehicles, any condition. Call (250)885-1427.
SAANICH: 55+ furnished 2 bdrm, balcony faces Swan Creek, 5 appls, in-suite W/D. $1200. utils incld 250-479-5437
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
SMALL ADS GET BIG RESULTS! Call 250.388.3535
2 SCOOTERS, like new. Family problems forces give away sale! Price offers for quick sale, offers accepted. Call (250)658-5246
GORDON HEAD- (4062 Feltham Place) 3 bdrm rancher, w/appls, F/P, garage. Close to UVic, Shelbourne. New price$449,000. Move-in now, motivated seller. To view: 250514-3286.
DEEP COVE- cozy 1bdrm, wood floors, acreage, skylights $950/mo, N/S. 250-656-1312.
BUYING OR SELLING? Call 250.388.3535
Move in today 250-588-9799
$50 to $1000
BUYING OR SELLING?
1977 NOVA. Tan Color 305 V8 4 Door, Auto-Trans, Dual Exhaust 80,000 Miles, Garage Kept. Very Good Condition $7500 Or Best Offer 250-642-3151
SOLAR CONTROL glass films - (remnants) from major Sidney projects. Privacy and security films reject up to 85% solar heat plus 99% U/V rays. SolarGord (24hrs). Call 1-250864-5096 (Can be installed).
2007 KIA RIO EX- 72,000 km, pl, pw, AM/FM/CD, heated seats, 5 speed, great cond, great mileage. Prefect for student or 2nd family car. $5495, obo. (250)514-7624.
POPULAR HOT selling import camper 1978 VW raised roof model only 90,000 miles, 4 speed, F/S, knee deep in rubber. Need a vacation, pick up and drive back from East Toronto. First sensible offer takes it. Call (289)296-7411.
DOWNTOWN SIDNEY- 1bdrm south facing condo in The Landmark w/underground parking, close to sea with views, NS/NP. $1200/mo. Call 250-652-7707.
1982 GRAND Prix LJ, only 29 original km on car, 350 4 bolt Vette motor and 350 Turbo trans installed in 1985. Seals done in 2008. A.C. works, New head liner 2014, a true time piece. $6,900 o.b.o Call Terry 250-478-1426.
MARIGOLDcozy 1 bdrm, woodstove. shared W/D, quiet. NS/NP. $850. 250-727-6217.
Bright lg Bach 1,2,3 br. Units Fully reno 5 min drive to DT Victoria Full time on site manager
APARTMENTS FURNISHED SAANICHTON: 1 bdrm furnished suite. $900 inclds utils, wi-fi, laundry. (250)665-7063.
FOR SALE BY OWNER
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
LARGE ARTIST’S Easel on wheels. Lady’s 17” Norco bike, as new. 4 Large containers, bamboo, 12’ high. $100. firm each item. (250)656-5824.
PAIR MATCHING Imperial Tanjor British India Rugs, ivory - approx; 8’x10’, $1600/pair. Beautiful Chinese Rug, approx, 6’x8’, $650. Framed watercolours by Joyce Mitchell. 2 Lamps, $55. Limoges China serving pieces, white and gold. Call 250-388-3718.
RETOUCH, RESTORE, Edit Photos. Home Movies to DVD. Also, Portraiture, Baby, Family + Maternity. 250-475-3332. www.cwpics.com
HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/ newspaper?
NEWSPRINT ROLLENDS$2-$10. Fridays only, 8:30am to 4:30pm. #200-770 Enterprise Cres, Victoria. Goldstream Press Division.
GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com
DOWN-SIZING SALE. 4050% off. Brentwood Bay Nurseries. 1395 Benvenuto Ave. Oct. 1st - 27th. (250)652-1507.
SIDNEY- 3 bdrm sxs duplex, 1.5 bath, NS/NP. $1475+ utils. Available September 15. Call (250)656-4003.
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Friday, October 11, 2013 - SAANICH
NEWS Fri, Oct 11, 2013, Saanich News
www.bcclassiﬁed.com HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
ACCOUNTING Vida Samimi
ALL TYPES of fencing, repairs. Reliable, on-time. Free estimates. Call 250-888-8637.
Certified General Accountant Bookkeeping, Audit, Payroll, HST. Set up & Training. E-File
FURNITURE REFINISHING FURNITURE REFINISHING. Specializing in small items, end-tables, coffee tables, chairs. Free pick-up & delivery. References available. 250-475-1462.
CARPENTRY BENOIT CONSTRUCTION. Reno’s & Additions. Windows, Doors, Decks. 250-479-0748. COMPLETE CARPENTRY Renos, additions, decks & suites, fences, sheds, I can’t be beat. WCB. Free estimates 250-812-7626 JEREMIAH’S CARPENTRY Specializing in small indoor and outdoor jobs and repairs. 20 yrs exp. Licensed, insured, registered. (250)857-1269. McGREGOR HOME Repair & Renos. Decks to doors. Small jobs OK. WCB. (250)655-4518
CHIMNEY SERVICES JKG CHIMNEY. Clean, gutters, demoss, repairs, fence, yard clean. 250-588-3744.
GARDENING (250)208-8535 WOODCHUCK Fall clean-up, hedge & tree pruning, weed & moss repair on lawns, blackberry/ivy removal, gutter repair/cleaning.
250-479-7950 FREE ESTIMATES • Lawn Maintenance • Landscaping • Hedge Trimming • Tree Pruning • Yard Cleanups • Gardening/Weeding • Aeration, Odd Jobs NO SURPRISES NO MESS www.hollandave.ca
HOUSEKEEPER EXPERIENCED, reliable. References. 250-920-6516, 250-881-7444.
DRYWALL BEAT MY Price! Best workmanship. 38 years experience. Call Mike, 250-475-0542.
ELECTRICAL 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. KENDRA’S ELECTRICAL Co. #86952. No Job too Small. Kendra, 250-415-7991.
HAULING AND SALVAGE
ELITE GARDEN MAINTENANCE
$20 & Up Garbage & Garden waste removal. Senior Disc. Free estimates. 250-812-2279.
Landscaping Projects Pruning, Tree Work, Clean ups, Lawn and Garden Full Care
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 JUBILEE LAWN & Garden; Hedges, fall cleanups, gutters etc. Insured. 778-265-3903. LANDSCAPE & TREE- lawns, hedges-tree pruning, gardening/landscaping. WCB. 18 yrs exp. Andrew 250-893-3465.
(250) 858-0588 - Tree Service - Landscaping - Lawn & Garden Clean ups - Hedge trimming & Pruning - Pressure washing - Gutters Free estimates * WCB www.mowtime.ca AURICLE BSC lawn, garden shrubs, irrigation & blow out fall C/up p wash 250-882-3129 DPM SERVICES- lawn & garden, seasonal pruning, clean ups, landscape, power wash, etc. 15yrs exp. (250)883-8141 GARDEN OVERGROWN? Weeding, lawn cuts, cleanups, pruning. John Kaiser 250-478-7314, 250-812-8236. FALL GARDEN clean up. Exp gardener, have truck, will haul. Call Dean 250-727-7905.
MOVING & STORAGE
PLUMBING EXPERIENCED JOURNEYMAN Plumber. Renos, New Construction & Service. Fair rates. Insured. Reliable, friendly. Great references. Call Mike at KNA (250)880-0104.
FAMILY MAN Hauling. Call Chris for all your hauling needs. 250-920-8463.
FRANK’S HAULING. “Our business is picking up”. Yard waste, furn,reno 250-727-7311
Overnight Delivery in most of BC!
ALFRED, ALFRED Quality Painting. Wholesale, Discounts! 50 years experience. 250-382-3694.
FELIX PLUMBING. Over 35 years experience. Reasonable rates. Call 250-514-2376. FREE ESTIMATES. Reasonable. Reliable. No job too small. Call 250-388-5544.
PRESSURE WASHING DRIVEWAYS, WALKWAYS, Decks, etc. Reasonable rates. 250-744-8588, Norm.
A PROFESSIONAL Woman painter. Karen Bales Painting & Wall coverings. Over 25yrs exp. Free est. 250-514-5220.
PREPARE YOUR Lawn & garden for fall & winter. Glenwood Gardenworks. 250-474-4373.
LADY PAINTER Serving the Peninsula for over 20 yrs. Interior/exterior. Call Bernice, 250-655-1127.
BUDDY’S TREE SERVICESTrimming, pruning, chipping, removals, hedges, lawn care, Insured. Keith, (250)474-3697.
GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS 250-507-6543. AL’S V.I.P. Gutter Cleaning, guards, power washing, de-moss, Insured. ABBA EXTERIORS Gutter cleaning & repairs. Seniors discounts. WCB, Insured. Free estimates. (778)433-9275.
HANDYPERSONS BEETLES RESIDENTIAL Renovations Ltd. Bathrooms, decks, painting, landscaping and handyman services. Fully insured and guaranteed. Free estimates. Call 250-889-4245. BIG BEAR Handyman. Decks, Stairs, Painting, General household repairs. Free estimate. Call Barry 250-896-6071 HANDYMAN- Light maintenance. Leaky taps, caulking, stain removal, electrical outlets & switch. Call (250)818-2709. MAINTENANCE MAN. Repairs, house & yard clean-up. Moving large & small items inside & out. $20./hr. Senior Discount. Mike (250)818-3837.
MASONRY & BRICKWORK JUNK BOX- We Do All The Loading
JUNK REMOVAL 7 days / wk. Fast Service, Best Prices!! Free quotes. (250)857-JUNK. PARRY’S HAULING We haul it all - FREE estimates. Call Shawn 250-812-7774 SAVE-A-LOT HAULING Furniture, appliance, garden waste, we take it all! Always lowest rate, senior discount. Brad 250-217-9578.
HOME IMPROVEMENTS ARAM RENO’S Basement, bathrooms, additions Free est. WCB/Insured 250-880-0525 CARPENTRY, DRYWALL, kitchen/bath, wood floors, tiles, plumbing, renos 250-213-6877 COMPLETE HOME Repairs. Suites, Renos, Carpentry, Drywall, Painting. Licensed and insured. Darren 250-217-8131.
3. Dog attacks 4. Eilat Airport 5. Visualize 6. A young pig DOWN 1. Lymph node plague swelling 7. Wyatt __, OK Corral 8. Point one point S of due E 2. Freshwater duck genus 9. Those who give freely 10. Small slice of meat, especially veal 11. Dislike intensely 12. Egyptian sun God 13. Animal lair 16. Dutch flowers 18. A Greek harp 22. O. Twist’s author’s initials 23. Periods of time 24. __ Claus 25. Actress Lupino 27. Green regions of desert 28. Any competition 29. Salem, MA, teachers college 30. Container for display
BILL’S MASONRY. Brick, tiles, pavers. All masonry & Chimney re-pointing. F/P repairs. 250-478-0186. CBS MASONRY BBB. WCB. Chimneys, Fireplaces, Flagstone Rock, Concrete Pavers, Natural & Veneered Stone. Replace, Rebuild, Renew! “Quality is our Guarantee”. Free Competitive Estimates. (250)294-9942/(250)589-9942. www.cbsmasonry.com JOHN’S STONEWORK. Free estimates. Over 30 years experience. (250)595-6099.
MOVING & STORAGE (250)383-8283. WRIGHT Bros Moving. $80/hr, 2 men/4 ton. Seniors discount. Call Philip. (250)889-5794. DIAMOND Dave Moving- 2 men, 5 ton, $90/hr.
High quality, Organized. Interior/Exterior Residential/Commercial Jeff, 250-472-6660 Cell 250-889-7715 Member BBB ST PAINTING free est, written guarantee and full ref’s. WCB ins. Call Kaleb (250)884-2597.
Written Guarantee Call for details Budget Compliance
15% SENIORS DISCOUNT
UPHOLSTERER work. Your fabric 250-480-7937.
WINDOW CLEANING DAVE’S WINDOW Cleaning. Windows, Gutters, Sweeping, Roofs, Roof Demossing, Pressure Washing. 250-361-6190. GLEAMING WINDOWS Gutters+De-moss. Free estimate. 18 yrs. Brian, 514-7079. WCB.
CLASSIFIED ADS WORK! Build your business with the power of classiﬁeds
JACK NASH, serving Victoria since 1980. We do it all! Free estimates WCB. 250-881-3886
250.388.3535 www.bcclassiﬁed.com Give them power. Sudoku Give them conﬁdence Give them control.
ﬁl here please
31. Ink writing implement 33. Hogshead (abbr.) 35. As much as one can eat 36. Puts in a horizontal position 37. Cotangent (abbr.) 39. Vitamin H 42. Book hinges 43. Voiced musical sounds 44. In the year of Our Lord 46. Japanese entertainment firm 47. Comedian Carvey 48. Bird reproductive bodies 49. Rests on a chair 50. River border 51. Largest continent 52. Plural of ascus 53. Prefix for ill 54. Small bark 55. Geographic Information System 56. Mauna __, Hawaiian volcano
To solve a Sudoku puzzle, every number 1 to 9 must appear in: • Each of the nine vertical columns • Each of the nine horizontal rows • Each of the nine 3 x 3 boxes
Remember no number can occur more than once in any row, column or box.
38. Central Standard Time 39. Seed of the legume family 40. Drove in golf 41. Without difficulty 43. Without (French) 45. Politicians (informal) 46. Not happy 47. Spiritual being 49. Male child 50. The cry made by sheep 53. Handheld image enlarger 57. Inventiveness 58. Column style 59. Impudence 60. 33 1/3 records 61. Berkeley’s sister city
Over 300 Choices
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. DONE RIGHT MOVING $80/hr. Senior Discount. Free Est’s. No travel time before or after. SMOOTH MOVES. Call Tyler at 250-418-1747.
Crossword ACROSS 1. 1st, 2nd & 3rd in baseball 6. Sew up a hawk’s eyes 10. N’Djamena is the capital 14. Be a connector 15. To accustom 17. Cornflower 19. Former CIA 20. Bark sharply 21. Actress Barkin 22. Cathode-ray tube 23. Shallowest Great Lake 24. Surface of a plane figure 26. Bird of prey 29. A large number 31. Chums 32. Express pleasure 34. Capital of Yemen 35. Sanctify 37. Hyperbolic cosecant
FLOORING SALE Lowest Prices Guaranteed! Laminates - $0.69/sq ft Engineered - $1.99/sq ft Hardwood - $2.79/sq ft
MIKE’S LAWN and Garden. Weeding, Clean-ups, & more. Senior’s discount. Free estimate’s. Mike 250-216-7502.
(250)889-5794. DIAMOND Dave- window, gutter cleaning, roof-de-moss, gutter guards, power washing. Free est.
GIVE THEM A PAPER ROUTE! It’s so easy to get started… call
SAANICH NEWS - Friday, October 11, 2013
www.vicnews.com • A25
OPEN HOUSE DIRECTORY
Real Estate Victoria
Select your home. Select your mortgage.
week beginning October 10, 2013
Published Every Thursday
Oak Bay 250-370-7601 Victoria 250-483-1360 Westshore 250-391-2933 Sidney 250-655-0632 Chatterton Way 250-479-0688 www.vericoselect.com
Find more details on the Open Houses below in the Oct. 10-16 edition of Real Estate Victoria
3166 Quadra St, $426,900
15-840 Craigflower Rd, $213,000
Saturday 1-2:30 Macdonald Realty Ltd. Georgia Wiggins, 250-415-2500
304-1665 Oak Bay Ave, $239,900 Saturday 11-1 Pemberton Holmes Andrew Plank, 250-360-6106
410-50 Songhees, $549,000
Sunday 2-3:30 Re/Max Camosun Daniel Clover 250 507-5459
1028 Tillicum, $429,000 pg. 23
Saturday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes Corie Meyer, 250-384-8124
Saturday 2-4 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Cheryl Bejcar, 250-592-4422
422-1433 Faircliff, $239,900
Sunday 1-3 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Rosemarie Colterman, 250 592-4422
606 Speed Ave, $215,000
Saturday 1-3 Re/Max Camosun Dana Hahn, 250-744-3301
101-1235 Johnson St, $299,900
Saturday 2-4 Burr Properties Ltd. Patrick Skillings, 250-382-8838
Saturday 2:30-4:30 Re/Max Camosun Daniel Clover 250 507-5459
Saturday 2-4 Century 21 Queenswood Realty Shelley Peever, 250 418-0671
Saturday 12-1:30 One Percent Realty Guy Effler, 250-812-4910
Sunday 2-4 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Cheryl Bejcar, 250-592-4422
5-915 Glen Vale, $669,888 pg. 6
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Brown Brothers Real Estate Robert Young 250 385-6900
Saturday 1-3 Newport Realty Laurie Abram, 250-385-2033
Saturday, Sunday & Monday 1-3 Re/Max Camosun Craig Walters, 250-655-0608
Saturday 1-3 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Stephen Postings, 250-656-0131
Saturday & Sunday 12-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Mike Hartshorne, 250-889-4445
593 Latoria Rd, $294,000 Saturday & Sunday 1-4 Pemberton Holmes Greg Long, 250-384-8124
1290 Eston Pl, $924,500 pg. 12
5-9871 Second St., $585,000 pg. 10
Sunday 11-1 Pemberton Holmes Rick Couvelier, 250-477-0921
Saturday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes David Rusen, 250-413-7594
4009 Cedar Hill Rd, $529,900 pg. 5
Saturday & Sunday 1-4 Sutton Group West Coast James Gardiner (250) 507-4333
105-1032 Inverness Rd, $176,000 pg. 19
Sunday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes Danielle Smith, 250-384-8124
Saturday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Brad Maclaren, 250-727-5448
2225 Amelia, $624,900 Saturday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Linda Egan, 250 655-0608
10230 Bowerbank Rd, $228,000 Wednesday - Sunday 1-3 Re/Max Camosun Jason Leslie, 250-478-9600
Saturday 2:30-4 SmartMove Real Estate Gary Brown, 250-380-6683
Daily 12-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Mike Hartshorne, 250-889-4445
3356 Sewell, $599,900 pg. 12
Saturday 12-1:30 Re/Max Camosun Daniel Clover 250 507-5459
207-2732 Matson Rd, $229,900
Saturday 3-5 Pemberton Holmes Andrew Mara, 250-384-8124
3015 Dornier Rd.
202-2779 Stautw Rd.
Saturday 1-3 Pemberton Holmes Ltd. Eileen Jespersen, 250-686-4820
Sunday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes Rick Couvelier, 250-477-0921
891 Wild Ridge Way, $399,900
102-2360 James White, $227,000
192 Goward Rd, $1,495,000 Saturday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Rick Turcotte, 250-744-3301
985 Gade, $699,900
Saturday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Gary Anderson, 250-744-3301
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Holmes Realty Michele Holmes, 250-656-0911
Wednesday-Sunday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Neil Docherty, 250-478-9600
403-611 Goldstream, $319,900 Thursday-Sunday 1:30-4 Century 21 Queenswood Realty Cheryl Ann Curley, 250-477-1100
562 Caselton Pl., $629,900 pg. 14
823 Gulfview, $869,000
Saturday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Lorraine Stundon 250 812-0642
2323 Malaview, $489,900
1050 Leslie Dr, $459,900
11-1063 Valewood, $599,900 Saturday & Sunday 12-2 Pemberton Holmes Corie Meyer, 250-384-8124
3467 Happy Valley
7161 West Saanich Rd, $239,900
40-4360 Emily Carr Dr, $499,900
3712 Kootenay Pl., $649,900
Saturday 1-3 Pemberton Holmes Ltd Birger Resch, 778-677-8788
107-75 Songhees, $725,000
105-2829 Arbutus, $795,000
102-50 Songhees, $499,900
Saturday 1-4 Sutton Group West Coast Bill MacDonald 250 479-3333
25-4318 Emily Carr, $625,000
2178 Beaverbrooke St, $839,900 Saturday 1-3 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Philip Illingworth, 250-477-7291
Saturday 1-3 Pemberton Holmes Mac Nanton 250 686-3200
1581 Mileva, $1,095,000
1650 Kisber, $720,000
2130 Granite, $599,000
1741 Patly Pl, $1,098,000
Sunday 2-3:30 Re/Max Camosun Daniel Clover 250 507-5459
Saturday 2-4 Fair Realty Bruce McCalla, 250-885-8487
307-1618 North Dairy, $359,500
919 St Patrick, $729,000
Saturday & Sunday 1-3 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Scott Munro, 250 477-5353
9178 Mainwaring, $549,900
4959 Arsenault Pl, $549,000
105-2829 Arbutus, $795,000
Saturday 1-3 Royal LePage Coast Capital Cheryl Bejcar, 250-592-4422
133-2345 Cedar Hill Cross Rd.
Saturday 2-4 Newport Realty Gordon Lee, 250-385-2033
Saturday 2-4 One Percent Realty Valentino, 250-686-2242
Sunday 1-4 Royal LePage Coast Capital Cheryl Bejcar, 250-592-4422
Sunday 2:30-4:30 Re/Max Camosun Daniel Clover 250 507-5459
205-1510 Hillside, $384,900
Saturday 1-3 Newport Realty Julie Rust, 250-385-2033
Saturday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes Ltd. Andrew Plank, 250-360-6106
Sunday 2:30-4:30 Re/Max Camosun Daniel Clover 250 507-5459
199 Olive St., $849,900 Sunday 1-3 Pemberton Holmes Shawn Adye, 250-384-8124
Saturday & Sunday 1-4 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty James Liu, 250 477-5353
3-4041 Saanich, $369,900
208 Raynor Ave., $399,900 Saturday 12-2 Pemberton Holmes Shawn Adye, 250-384-8124
982 Mckenzie Ave, $299,900
4-1473 Garnet Rd, $354,900
479 Joffre St, $459,900
2736 Fifth, $519,000
Saturday, & Sunday 1-4 Macdonald Realty Helene Roy, 250 883-2715
Saturday 1-3 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Sladja Stojkovic, 250 477-5353
Saturday 2-4 One Percent Realty VI Ray Kong, 250-590-7011
510-10 Paul Kane, $675,000
733A Humboldt (200 Douglas)
Saturday 12-2 Re/Max Camosun Daniel Clover 250 507-5459
211-50 Songhees, $439,000
404-539 Niagara, $279,000
Saturday 1-4 Sutton Group West Coast Bill MacDonald 250 479-3333
Sunday 2-3:30 Re/Max Camosun Daniel Clover 250 507-5459
Sunday 11-1 Pemberton Holmes Ltd Andrew Plank, 250-360-6106
Saturday 2-4 Century 21 Queenswood Realty Peggy O’Connor, 250-744-1300
3140 Esson, $524,900 pg. 18
Saturday 1-3 Sutton West Coast Realty Sheila Christmas, 250-479-3333
1475 Millstream, $775,000 pg. 11
Saturday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Daniel Clover 250 507-5459
I am a newspaper carrier and I’m a somebody
I deliver your Community Newspaper.
500 Corfield, $379,900 pg. 23
Saturday & Sunday 1-4 Re/Max of Nanaimo John Cooper, 1-866-956-6228
In some cases it’s my first job and it’s helping me learn responsibility and customer service. Others that deliver our paper do it to stay fit or to contribute to their household income. We all have a common goal. We help you stay in touch with this great community. And we help local businesses thrive too. The weather isn’t always great and the hills can be steep, but I still endeavor to give you my best. I am your community newspaper carrier.
Call for a route in your area... 250-360-0817 SOOKE
www.vicnews.com A26 • www.vicnews.com
Friday, October October 11, 11, 2013 2013 -- SAANICH NEWS Friday,
Heritage buildings doing well in transition Looking around the empty main floor of the Carnegie Building, which began life as the Greater Victoria Public Library in 1904, one can almost picture an upscale boutique or some form of creative enterprise operating here. The classic building at Yates and Blanshard Don Descoteau streets, with its Biz Beat combination of interior pillars, artistic mouldings and other appealing design features, has a definite dramatic appeal. But the reality is it needs seismic upgrading and accessibility features to allow for a change in use to something
Colliers International associate vicepresident Tristan Spark stands in front of the Carnegie Building, former home of Victoria’s original public library. Don Descoteau/ News staff
like, say, upscale retail. The Carnegie, last renovated in 1984, is one of many beautiful downtown heritage buildings for which commercial real estate company Colliers International is looking for tenants or buyers.
& e n i l n O Enter
“The market is soft right now and there’s lots of competition out there. It’s really a tenant’s market,” said Tristan Spark, associate vice-president for Colliers in Victoria. As evidenced by recent successes, however, the company is looking increasingly to high-tech as a source of solid commercial tenants. But that shift comes with certain structural demands. Spark offers up
N I W
the Temple Building at Fort and Langley streets as an example of a heritage building that has been completely upgraded, and enhanced with such features as hardwood floors, a return to the original high ceilings and big windows, and exposed brick. “That’s almost what some companies expect to walk into,” he says. Many of the building owners that have done modern upgrades in recent years are seeing the rewards, securing high-quality tenants such as Microsoft, in the Dogwood building at Fort and Wharf Streets, and social media game designer Zynga, in the Board of Trade building at 31 Bastion Sq. “It’s hard to spend money on a vacant building (at a time of reduced revenue), but we try to tell them, ‘if you do it they will come,’” Spark says. Other examples of heritage buildings receiving modern upgrades are the Rithet Building at 1117 Wharf St. and the Rattenbury-designed 1005 Langley St., housing Black Hat Bistro at street level. Colliers recently hosted
a seminar in Victoria on the changing work environment. Grouped work stations and open floor plans are becoming more common, as are larger kitchen areas, where brainstorming sessions often happen, Spark says. “People are rediscovering the role of the office.” As for the Carnegie, a beautiful building with plenty of potential on both of its Yates Streetfacing floors, its local ownership group may need to look at the market trends to attract the right clientele. – Colliers International, 250-388-6454 colliers.com/victoria
Fry’s Bakery giving public their daily bread To celebrate their first year in business, Byron Fry and his crew at Fry’s Bakery are hosting a Thanksgiving bread day this Sunday, Oct. 13. Unlike other days at the popular Vic West spot, however, the cash register will be turned off. Fry says the gesture is designed to help out people who can’t afford bread for Thanksgiving, and community members who support the store through the year. Opening time is between 10 and 11 a.m. and the bakery will stay open until there’s no bread left.
Child care centre hosts opening
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Who’s making business waves
ions! Ideas to make the best design decisions!
Ideas to make the best design decisions!
OCTOBER 18 , 19 & 20 Pearkes Community Centre 3100 Tillicum Rd. http://www.vicnews.com/contests/
N I W $ 4 EXPO PASSES
Kids and Company has opened its second franchised child care operation in Greater Victoria, at 965 Langford Pky. Corporate CEO Victoria Sopik will be on hand for the grand opening, set for Tuesday, Oct. 15 from 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Open houses are also set for Oct. 11 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Oct. 16, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Winner will be contacted OCTOBER 15, 2013 after contest closing date. No purchase necessary. Odds of winning are dependant on the number of participants. The contest is open to all residents of British Columbia of the age of majority. One entry per day per contestant. Valid ID may be required. Winners may be required to answer a skill testing question. Prizes must be accepted as awarded. Full contest details are available at www.vicnews.com/contests CONTEST CLOSES OCTOBER 14, 2013.
Registered physiotherapist Jodi Ganton brings her specialized “pelvic floor rehabilitation” treatment to Peninsula Physiotherapy in Sidney. Ganton worked for the past 10-plus years at Lifemark McKenzie Physiotherapy … Joanne DeVolder of J & J Family Hairstyling celebrates the grand opening of her company’s second shop, at 707 Goldstream Ave. on Oct. 26. Send your business news to ddescoteau@ vicnews.com.
SAANICH NEWS - Friday, October 11, 2013
www.vicnews.com • A27
NEWSPAPER CARRIER WEEK
am News Goldstre arrier c e tt Gaze
“I am your community newspaper carrier. In some cases it’s my first job and it’s helping me learn responsibility. Others that deliver our paper do it to stay fit or to contribute to their household income.
Goldstream Ne Gazette carrie ws r
We help you stay in touch with this great community. And we help local businesses thrive too. The weather isn’t always great and the hills can be steep, but I still endeavor to give you my best.“
Black Press says thank you to our 1400 newspaper carriers & 30 drivers Oak Bay News
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Victoria News carrier
Victoria News carrier Aiden
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Victoria News carrier
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A28 • www.vicnews.com
Friday, October 11, 2013 - SAANICH
Wake Up For Dealsls THIS SATURDAY ONLY!
Fresh Pumpkin Pie
Made in-store. Deep Dish 9”, 900g Limit of 6
7am –11am only
Grown in BC 5lb/2.27kg Bag Limit of 2
Selected 570g Limit of 6
Original or Dark Roast 925g Limit of 4
BC Russet Potatoes Grown in BC 10lb/4.54kg Bag Limit of 2
Where this symbol appears, deposit and enviro levies are applicable.
Selected Flavours 2L, Dasani, Aquafina or Evian Spring Water 1.5L, Selected Limit of 6
Specials in effect Saturday, October 12th, 2013, 7am–11am IN-STORE SHOPPING ONLY