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PENINSULA Power of prayer

Deep sea expedition

UVic researchers sail offshore to place seismic instruments on the ocean floor, page 3 Black Press C O M M U N I T Y




Area First Nations come together to bless Child and Family Services building, page 7 Watch for breaking news at

Wednesday, May 21, 2014

Steven Heywood/News staff

Sidney Seagull welcomes people to the opening night of the Sidney Thursday Night Street Markets on May 15. The markets run until August 28. See photos and video from the opening market evening at and on our Facebook page,

Sidney’s ready to handle most disasters Disaster management students from Royal Roads say the community still needs better communication Steven Heywood News staff

In the event of a major disaster, Sidney has the infrastructure at the ready to help its residents — but it stands to improve. Those were the findings of a group of Royal Roads University students taking their masters degree in Disaster and Emergency Management. Over the last few months, the group has been meeting with local officials, emergency services and business own-

ers to see how Sidney stacks up to a United Nations risk reduction model. Peter Lemieux, from Edmonton, says overall Sidney did quite well. “There’s always an opportunity to become more resilient,” he said. “Sidney needs to collect independent plans and come up with an overall strategic plan.” Those independent plans, he explained, are those created by different organizations, levels of government and businesses. This, however, is not unique to Sidney,

Lemieux said, noting that it’s a fairly easy fix. What that will do, he continued, is help ensure that in the event of a disaster, all efforts to recover are coordinated and there’s a plan in place for business continuity. In the recent example of flooding in High River, Alberta, businesses there were forced out due to high water didn’t have plans to save their important documents. That, coupled with material losses has meant many businesses will not re-open.

The risk resilience report shows Sidney is making progress in most essential areas graded — from budgeting for a disaster and updating emergency plans, to installing early warning systems and education programs. Sidney is doing very well in performing risk and infrastructure assessments and enforcing realistic building regulations. Councillor Tim Chad says he learned more than he was able to provide to the Royal Roads students. When asked what the Town

will do with this report, Chad said they will use it as a road map. “We can do a lot with it. We can do more of the things that are needed to reduce risk. We can make the Town a bit safer and ensure we get out of the way of the people doing the job and make sure they have the resources they need.” Chad said this will help the Town create a new public safety plan. PLEASE SEE: Short-and-long-term fixes, page 8

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PENINSULA PENINSULA NEWS NEWS REVIEW REVIEW -- Wednesday, Wednesday, May May 21, 21, 2014 2014

Peninsula News in brief Carbon offsets

SIDNEY — The Town of Sidney plans to continue buying carbon offsets for around $9,000 from Offsetters General Portfolio of Vancouver. In doing so in 2012, Sidney achieved carbon neutrality status through B.C. government’s Climate Action Charter. This year, however, council agreed to drop that status to level two, or into a carbon neutral management phase.

— News staff

Walk for Hearts

SIDNEY — The 2014 Walk For Hearts, run by the First Open Heart Society of B.C., will take place Sunday, June 8 from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the Scout Hall on Bevan Avenue. The event raises money for the heart health hit at the Royal Jubilee Hospital and Saanich Peninsula Hospital.

— News staff

Wine win

CENTRAL SAANICH — Church & State Wines announced their flagship red, the 2011 Quintessential has been awarded the Canadian Red Trophy and a Gold Medal at the International Wine Challenge in the UK.

— Submitted

Deep sea voyage goes online

UVic’s Ocean Networks Canada live streaming its latest undersea scientific research Steven Heywood News staff


cientists still cannot predict when the next big earthquake will occur, but new equipment being placed at the bottom of the sea this week could give Vancouver Island more than a minute of early warning. The University of Victoria’s Ocean Networks Canada, which operates the NEPTUNE and VENUS cabled ocean observatories, has sent an expedition 300 kilometers west of Victoria. Researchers plan to perform maintenance and support research at the Cascadia Basin and Endeavour and Clayoquot Slopes. Part of the mission, says Adrian Round, expedition leader, will be to place seismic instruments on the Juan de Fuca plate. “We’re putting sensors down there to enable us to detect P-wave events,” said Round, who is also ONC’s director of observatory operations. P-waves, he explained, occur before the arrival of the more destructive S-waves created by an upthrust movement of tectonic plates. The new instruments being placed, Round said, will be able to detect the early indications of an earthquake. They can relay a warning between 30 to 90 seconds before the shock wave actually hits. What can be done in 30 to 90 seconds? Round said that is enough time for people to shut off gas lines and other vital infrastructure, such as sewage pipes. “This voyage will be to put the first of those seismic sensors down there.” Already, the ocean observatories monitored by UVic researchers and scientists around the world, has equipment that can detect tsunamis — part of a global catastrophe monitoring system — as well as water and sediment conditions in the event of a quake. To get that equipment up to 2.6 kilometers under the ocean, Round said they have leased the ROPOS remote underwater vehicle (ROV) from the Canadian Scientific Submersible Facility. Operators will join scientists on board the Canadian Coast Guard vessel John P. Tully until May 27, where they will be conducting dive missions 24 hours a day. Round said since this is one of the only times of the year that researchers can get out to the deep sea sites, they must make the most of every minute they have. To that end, the expedition will conduct experiments, collect data from the ocean floor and replace equipment that needs maintenance. Specialized equipment like the ROV is

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Steven Heywood/News staff

Expedition leader Adrian Round stands next to the remote underwater vehicle ROPOS and checks deep water electrical and fibreoptic cables (below) as UVic’s Ocean Networks Canada prepares for a maintenance operation this week.

needed to do that, Round explained, to withstand the immense pressures at such a depth. The ROV mounts a series of lights (Round says after about 50 meters, there is little to no light in the ocean) and cameras. This enables operators to see what they’re doing and provides a unique opportunity for everyone else back on land. Coming with the crew, mounted on board the John P. Tully, is a large satellite dish. This, as well as heavyduty fiber optic cables, will allow the undersea activity to be streamed live online. The dish, says Virginia Keast, media relations for ONC, will provide high bandwidth video, data and voice service. Not only will it enable 24/7 ship-toshore communication, Keast added it will enable scientists around the world to check data and see what’s happening in real time. This also means anyone can watch the ROV in action online. People can do so by visiting and clinking on the “This voyage live video link. People will will be to put be able to the first of those see the ROV sensors down deliver equipment to the there. There’s ocean floor no shortage of obser vator y sites and perthings to do” form mainte– Adrian Round nance tasks. Keast warns people, however, that is can take up to two hours for the ROV to descend, so they may wish to time their viewing hours. Once down there, places like the Endeavour hydrothermal vents offer unique views. “These hot vents are unique from a world perspective,” Round said. “They’re not as viewed as they are here.” The vents have created an ecosystem like no other and Round said they have to be careful with how much light exposure and activity they do there. Sea life, such as tube worms and crab, are not used to light at all. Human impact is monitored even so far down. Loaded with crates of instruments, computer monitors, testing material and more, the John P. Tully is expected to return to the jetty at the Institute of Ocean Sciences in North Saanich on May 27. The expedition, said Round, will keep the entire crew busy around the clock. “There’s no shortage of things to do.”

5/2/2014 3:12:57 PM

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Wednesday, May May 21, 21, 2014 2014 -- PENINSULA PENINSULA NEWS NEWS REVIEW REVIEW Wednesday,


Jim Parker Publisher Steven Heywood Editor Janice Marshall Production Manager Bruce Hogarth Circulation Manager

The Peninsula News Review is published by Black Press Ltd. | #6 - 9843 Second St., Sidney, B.C. V8L 3C7 | Phone: 250-656-1151 • Fax: 250-656-5526 • Web:


Youth custody closure a mistake It’s not always popular to speak on the side of those in jail, but the recently announced closure of the Victoria Youth Custody Services Centre in View Royal should make us all scratch our heads over just what our corrections system is for. Ideally, it’s not simply to keep criminals out of society. That is one of its roles, yes, but it’s too expensive to house inmates and too uncaring to imagine this as its only role. Corrections facilities should give equal attention to helping inmates work through the problems that lead them to crime, whether it be addiction, mental health problems, a lack of support and resources or any other reason. Not all, probably not even most, will be helped, but that doesn’t mean it’s not worth trying. Part of what can help those who do have a chance for redemption is to encourage strong ties to family and community. With the closure of the centre, it means there is nowhere on Vancouver Island to house youth in custody. The same is already true for women. This also means young people who are in custody while working their way through the local court system don’t have anywhere to stay except local jail cells, which have been described as inadequate, or a facility on the Lower Mainland, making court appearances by video or escorted travel. This means a complete separation from what little support these youth may have. And these are people who haven’t been found guilty of a crime. The 1970s saw a prisoners’ rights movement come to life in the United States, demanding better treatment for those in custody. We don’t tend to worry much about prisoners’ rights these days and the situation certainly isn’t as extreme as it is in the U.S. or was in the 1970s, but all it takes is visiting court for a day to realize most people in custody are scared, humiliated and emotionally fragile. Some have done terrible things and deserve to be locked away. But all deserve a chance to do better, even if within the corrections system. The closure of this youth centre is a step back for a society which supposedly prides itself on its justice system. What do you think? Give us your comments by e-mail: or fax 250-656-5526. All letters must have a name and a telephone number for verification. The PENINSULA NEWS REVIEW 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


Aboriginal education or victim studies? engineering in schools that must of The B.C. School Trustees’ course include more funding, more Association is calling for a teacher professional development mandatory high school course on time and an affirmative action the history of residential schools set program to recruit more aboriginal up to assimilate aboriginal children teachers. into European culture. Do Hansman’s allegations reflect Trustees propose a 25-hour course the kind of attitude that would lead required for all graduating students, to truth and reconciliation? Or are using interviews with residential they signs of another unfortunate school survivors, presentations by legacy, that of the aboriginal leaders and victim studies mentality discussion of current that permeates our events. This would build on universities? aboriginal courses already Here’s a suggestion for in offered in B.C. schools this mandatory course. and a public education Students could spend a effort that began with couple of hours on one of Prime Minister Stephen the definitive works of B.C. Harper’s 2008 apology and aboriginal history, A Stó:lo compensation for Canada’s Coast Salish Historical residential school policy. Atlas. A long-term project B.C. Teachers’ Tom Fletcher of the Stól:lo Nation, the Federation vice-president B.C. Views atlas has meticulously Glen Hansman gave a documented chapters on speech on the need for European contact and residential mandatory education to a 2012 schools and others that piece teacher conference. He said current aboriginal culture courses are poorly together oral histories and what few attended and went on to denounce a written records there are of B.C. First Nations life at the time of European school system he said is still based contact. on “colonialism” and a “settler A journal kept at Fort Langley construct” of history. from 1827 to 1830 documents some “We need to acknowledge that of the raids between aboriginal racism is the norm in public schools communities on the Fraser River – still today,” Hansman said. and Vancouver Island, corroborating Is it really? He also claimed elders’ accounts. During those three that the purpose and legacy of years, Cowichan men attacked the residential schools have been the Chilliwack Stó:lo community “deliberately hidden” from school four times. In the same period, curriculum. In lieu of evidence, the journal records 30 incidents of Hansman recounted old anecdotes inter-community violence, some from his own schooling in Ontario. reaching down to present-day But mostly he demanded social

Washington State. Atlas editor Keith Thor Carlson summarized the research this way: “Viewed from the perspective of the aggressor, raids and attacks appear to have been motivated primarily by a desire to obtain quick wealth (in the form of slaves and property such as dried and smoked salmon) or to exact revenge for previous insults.” Archaeological study of stone fortifications and weapons at fishing sites in the Fraser Canyon traces a history of inter-community violence back at least 3,000 years. Historians characterize some of this as warfare. British colonial authorities had some “settler constructs” about these activities: they saw them as assault, robbery, abduction, murder and slavery. This is the seldom-discussed backdrop for the European settlement of British Columbia, the imposition of British law and the later establishment of church-run residential schools. None of this is to excuse the forced removal of aboriginal children from their families, the horrendous abuse and neglect or the multigenerational damage to a culture already weakened by waves of smallpox. This 1928 plan to fix what was called the “Indian problem” deserves to be understood by everyone. But glossing over historical context and presenting a guilt trip to students would serve no one well. Tom Fletcher is legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press.Twitter: @tomfletcherbc Email:

‘This 1928 plan to fix ... the ‘Indian problem’ deserves to be understood ...’ •• A5 A5

PENINSULA NEWS NEWS REVIEW REVIEW -- Wednesday, Wednesday, May May 21, 21, 2014 2014 PENINSULA


Industry responds to David Black Letters to the Editor

David Black responds:

Half-truths on dilbit from CAPP Editor, In a letter to this paper Greg Stringham, on behalf of the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers, makes assertions about the behavior of diluted bitumen (dilbit) in salt water that are at best half-truths. He states that dilbit floats on salt water and that it is no more dangerous at sea than other types of oil. That is wrong. It is more dangerous at sea, and infinitely more so than refined fuels like diesel and gasoline. What Stringham doesn’t mention is that the same report from Environment Canada that he quotes from, goes

on to say that dilbit sinks in seawater when there is sediment present. Another study by a top U.S. environmental chemist, Jeff Short, says the same thing. It was filed by the Gitxaala Nation to the National Energy Board in March 2013, so Stringham is well aware of it. That study says animal and plant matter like plankton, as well as sediment, cause the dilbit to sink. Our entire coast has sediment and plankton in abundance. All our rivers are glacial and full of silt. Plankton is omnipresent, which is why the whales are here, and shallow seas like Hecate Strait throw up huge amounts of sediment from the bottom in storms. Dilbit will sink in our waters

if there is a spill and it will harden up like caulking material on beaches and the intertidal zone. The intertidal zone includes large mud flats in the midcoast because the tidal range is more than 20 feet there. How would we ever get them clean again? Stringham also says our Canadian oil industry is interested in the Kitimat refinery idea. That is news to me. I have talked to all the companies and there is no interest whatsoever. That is why I am spearheading the project. It will keep dilbit out of tankers and provide an enormous valueadd for B.C. Canada’s oil industry needs a west coast pipeline. Coastal

First Nations, the Yinka Dene First Nations, Prince Rupert, Kitimat, Terrace, Smithers, the provincial and federal NDP, the federal Liberals, the provincial and federal Green Party, many blue collar unions and the majority of folks in B.C. are against Northern Gateway’s idea of putting dilbit in tankers. A refinery is economically viable. Why is it so hard for our oil industry to see that the way forward is to build a green refinery which will cut greenhouse gases by 50 per cent, create thousands of jobs, generate billions of new annual taxes, and gain acceptance for a safe pipeline? David Black Kitimat Clean/Black Press

Stage 1 - Water Conservation Bylaw In effect May 1 to September 30

Lawn watering is permitted two days per week as follows:

Watering of trees, flowers, shrubs & vegetable gardens is permitted as follows:

Even numbered addresses may water Wednesday & Saturday from 4-10 am & 7-10 pm Odd numbered addresses may water Thursday & Sunday from 4-10 am & 7-10 pm

Established trees, flowers, shrubs and vegetable gardens may be watered any day and any time if watering is done by a hand-held container, a hose equipped with a shut-off nozzle, or a micro/drip irrigation system.

Newly installed lawns (sod or seed) may be watered outside the permitted days by special permit only.

Established trees, flowers, shrubs and vegetable gardens may be watered with a sprinkler any day from 4-10 am & 7-10 pm. For further information, please call 250.474.9684 or visit

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Events Calendar


25 26 28 29 30 & 31

Whitespace Dance “The Magical Garden” Victoria Youth Musical Theatre Victoria Youth Musical Theatre The Lion, The Bear, The Fox Parkland Secondary 40 Year Celebration

June 1 1 4-6 7 8 8 12 13 14

West Coast Ride to Live Victoria Youth Musical Theatre Access Awareness Trade Show Rotary Monte Carlo Gala Murray Hatfield Magic Show Victoria Toy Show Byrd Dawg Canine Chaos Taking it to The Street: A Road Hockey Charity Event 17 Winspear Cup Pro-Am Golf Tournament 19 & 20 Thunder From Down Under 21 & 22 Let’s go to the Hop 21 & 22 Garden City Cat Show

July 3 7-18 14-18 20-25 21-25

Holly McNarland Musical Extravaganza Summer Camp Summer Rocks Creative Kids Camp Photography Workshop at the Butchart Gardens Summer Rocks Camp

Monthly Meetings/Classes • Canadian Federation of University Women - 4th Tuesday monthly • Iyengar Yoga - ongoing registration 250-656-9493 • Musical Theatre Classes - Every Tuesday (Winter/Spring Session) • NOSA - Every Wednesday Fall/Spring • Peninsula Business Women - 3rd Tuesday monthly • Peninsula Garden Club - 2nd Monday monthly (excluding Oct. Dec. & Aug) • PROBUS - 2nd Tuesday monthly • Sidney Anglers Association - 4th Monday monthly • Sidney Shutterbugs - 1st & 3rd Thursday monthly • SPAC - 1st Monday monthly • Sylvan Learning Every Tuesday & Thursday 3:30pm - 5:30pm • UVic on the Peninsula: Fall 2013 Courses Register Now 250-472-4747

at the


moves by pipelines or tankers, diluted bituRe: Columns by David Black, ‘The greatest men meets all the same specifications and threat to the B.C. environment in our lifetime’ behaves the same as other crude oils. (April 22) and ‘The Kitimat refinery proposal: Letters should discuss issues Oil floats on water if it has an API gravity safe pipelines, light fuels and B.C. jobs’ (April and stories covered in the above water’s 10 degree API gravity. Diluted 28). pages of the Review. Please bitumen has an API gravity of 20-22 degrees. Continued safe marine and pipeline transkeep letters to less than 300 Any type of oil spilled in water, eventually port of hydrocarbons is in everybody’s words. The REVIEW reserves the “weathers” and can be driven below the surinterest so Canadians can realize value for right to edit letters for style, face by waves or currents. Diluted bitumen resources and oil producers can continue to legality, length and taste. behaves the same way. deliver jobs and economic benefits. No one Send letters to: There have been several scientific studwants a spill of any product at any time. • Mail: Letters to the Editor, ies completed on diluted bitumen. Earlier The performance track record over the #6 - 9843 Second St., Sidney, this year, the federal government released past 50 years is good, but even still, work is B.C. V8L 3C7 a research study  that demonstrated diluted ongoing to improve prevention and ensure • E-mail: editor@ bitumen floats on salt water – even after producers, transportation companies and evaporation and exposure to light. spill-responders have the best information The study was commissioned by Enviavailable to manage products safely and make the best plans possible for response, containment and ronment Canada, Fisheries and Oceans Canada and Natural Resources Canada as part of the government’s plan to impleclean-up in the event of an incident. Black’s articles incorrectly suggested the Canadian oil indus- ment a world-class prevention, preparedness and response try is not interested in the proposed refinery project and that regime for marine transportation. Results of the study will be transporting diluted bitumen is more risky than transporting used to inform spill responders and help guide more research. Our industry is focused on responsible development of Canother types of oil because of its chemical properties. Fact is, oil producers are seeking increased access to existing ada’s resources. We welcome transparency on our safety and environmental and new markets – in Canada, the United States and internationally – to satisfy market demand for increasing Canadian oil performance, based on sound science. As producers, we transport oil with care and attention at all production. All options to achieve that goal are worthy of study. And diluted bitumen – oil sands bitumen diluted with natural times. We expect all transportation providers to deliver safe gas liquids that allow it to flow – is no more dangerous than services in a responsible manner. Greg Stringham, Canadian Association of other types of crude oil. Petroleum Producers Chemically, there’s nothing about diluted bitumen the transCalgary portation system cannot be prepared to manage. Whether it

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Wednesday, Wednesday, May May 21, 21, 2014 2014 -- PENINSULA PENINSULA


Be patient in the garden O

Introducing three new options to go blue. The new recycling schedule runs from June 1, 2014 through April 30, 2015 and now it’s available in three great options. You can download a schedule from the CRD website and print it at home. You can request to have a schedule mailed to you. Or download our free smartphone app and receive your schedule – plus recycling news and updates like our new glass recycling program – via text message, email, voicemail or Twitter. The choice is entirely yours. For details visit or call the CRD Hotline at 250.360.3030.

The Flight Path

long as I keep up the watering and regun the 24th of May, a wonderful lar applications of fertilizer. gardener I knew used to plant his Oh, I can hardly wait! I will get at least vegetable garden — everything one dark purple flowered petunia (for its went in, from potatoes to tomatoes, and heavenly perfume), a couple geraniums everything grew with enthusiasm. and some boccopa for beauty’s sake. His garden was a picture of glowing I had a splendid Mother’s Day. My kids health, which only got better as the seaand several of my grandkids were espeson advanced. What I learned from him cially nice to me. One bouquet came in a was not to rush. It was better to wait round vase with flowers painted on the until the weather settled, the days were glass. In it were five purple tulip buds, a longer, the nights warmer and the seedcluster of pink rosebuds, three gerbera, lings he had started inside were bigger Helen Lang and stronger. Over the Garden (two yellow and one orange) a couple large carnations (one red and one pink) I’m trying, once again, to grow a few Fence three yellow daisies, several dark pink veggies in my balcony pots. Maybe spinrosebuds, four mauve alstroemeria and ach, tomatoes and perhaps an acorn squash. I won’t attempt any of the brassicas, one adorable orange-brown bird overseeing the remembering with disgust the white butterfly that, “garden” beneath. There was also a large mixed bouquet of last year, laid its eggs on my two precious Brussels sprouts plants. Those eventually succumbed with- (mostly), chrysanthemums, another of white and out producing a single sprout. I hope the beastly pale yellow baby chrysanthemums and one of red and white carnations. There is also a round pot of thing died of indigestion! This afternoon I hope to buy the seeds but will live red roses in bloom, which will last almost a wait for my daughter to take me to a nursery to get month if I put it outside. This is what happens (if you are lucky) when the seedling tomatoes and maybe a squash plant you have a large extended family! to give me a small head-start. Helen Lang has been the Peninsula News Review’s This balcony faces west and it gets like an oven garden columnist for more than 30 years. during the afternoons, so things really shoot up as

Province offers teachers a signing bonus VICTORIA – The B.C. government is offering teachers a $1,200 signing bonus and reducing its proposed contract length from 10 years to six. The latest proposal was presented Friday to the B.C. Teachers’ Federation by Peter Cameron, chief negotiator for the

province’s 60 school districts. The bonus is contingent on settling the dispute before the end of the school year. Cameron also informed the union that it will begin cutting teachers’ pay by 5% if teachers continue to refuse to perform some of their duties. The union would have to apply

to the Labour Relations Board if it wants to contest it. There was no change to the BCPSEA’s latest general wage proposal, a 6.5% increase over six years. BCTF president Jim Iker earlier termed it a “lowball offer” that B.C.’s 40,000 teachers would be unlikely to accept.

Grand Opening Community Celebration Take-off from ‘The Flight Path’ at Victoria International Airport! The Victoria Airport Authority invites the public to celebrate the completion of its new bike and walking trail around the airport. Bring the whole family to explore this unique recreation facility at a community celebration that will feature: • • • •

3 km ‘out and back’ walk/ride of the path Food, drinks and treats Family-friendly entertainment and giveaways Aerial flyby

When: Saturday, May 31, 2014 10:00 am – 1:00 pm Where: East Camp - Victoria International Airport 9500 block Canora Road (between DeHavilland Way and Canso Road) All activities and refreshments are complimentary for the public to enjoy! Everyone is encouraged to walk, bike or take public transit to the event as on-site parking is limited.

For more information:

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PENINSULA NEWS NEWS REVIEW REVIEW -- Wednesday, Wednesday, May May 21, 21, 2014 2014 PENINSULA

New market ready to roll Organizer Jill Walker excited for market opening in July Devon MacKenzie News staff

Devon MacKenzie/News staff

Gabriel Sam (left), Francis Bob (right) and Elmer George (back) perform a blessing during a ceremony at NIL TU,O Child and Family Services Society last Thursday.

A new market is coming to town and organizer Jill Walker says she is looking forward to seeing Brentwood Bay come alive on Sundays in the summer. The market, which is set to start in July, will take place in Pioneer Park and can feature up to 25 vendors. “The park is booked, council has given their blessing and we’re getting good feedback from vendors interested in participating. It’s all coming together,” said Walker of the event, which is less than six weeks from opening. Walker said the focus of the market

will be on local vendors with unique items. “Of course there will be fresh fruit and veggies and all the usual market stuff, but I’m also focusing on having vendors who have small home business and specialize in up-cycled or recycled items,” she said. Walker had tried to get the idea off the ground last summer in Verdier Park but encountered issues around timing and parking. “With the location in Pioneer Park, there’s parking, lots of space and it’s a central area in Brentwood, so it’s a great place to have a market,” Walker said, adding she also hopes to have acoustic entertainment during the event. Space is still available for vendors at the Sunday market. Those interested can contact Walker at

Blessing at NIL TU,O Ceremony marks installation of new signage Devon MacKenzie News staff

A blessing ceremony at NIL TU,O Child and Family Services last week saw members from several First Nations communities come together to bless the offices of the service that offers

help to those in need. The ceremony, which took place Thursday, May 15 at the NIL TU,O office on Mt. Newton X Road, included a traditional Shaker ceremony to bless the NIL TU,O offices and the new signage that was recently installed by Peninsula Signs. “We believe in the power of prayer and through these prayers today we are cleansing and asking for protection,” said Scott Sam, a family support

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worker with NIL TU,O. Performing the blessing were Shakers (members of the Shaker Church congregation) from the Tsartlip, Tsawout and Songhees First Nations. Seven First Nations — Tsawout, Tsartlip, Songhees, T’sou-ke, Pauquachin, Beecher Bay and Tseycum — are served by NIL TU,O and its roster of support workers and resources. reporter@peninsula

Richelle Brittain enjoys the early morning sun and view with her book at Island View Beach in Central Saanich. Sean Roper/News Intern


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Royal Roads grad student Ian Foss joined Sidney Deputy Fire Chief Brett Mikkelsen and Town Councillor Tim Chad (from left) at a presentation of a disaster resiliency report.


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Steven Heywood/ News staff

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Continued from page 1

Sidney Deputy Fire Chief Brett Mikkelsen asked with 400-plus business in Sidney’s downtown area, how can his department better engage them. Lemieux said places like North Vancouver are working with chambers of commerce on education plans. Those help business owners realize the importance of having a disaster plan in place. The risk report, now in the hands of the municipality, out-

Hear what you’ve been missing. May is Hearing Awareness Month.

lines Sidney’s performance in 10 essential areas, as well as where improvements can be made. Key findings, said Lemieux, include: • good leadership and Town management • little debt and high reserve funds • a caring community • excellent response capability • stakeholders have emergency plans available. The report also suggests both short-and-long-term fixes with the ultimate goal of making the

community more resilient to disaster. Those range from joint exercises and creating flood zone maps, to updating emergency response plans and earthquake retrofitting. The students’ primary recommendations are for more community engagement on the issues of risk and recovery and using education to mitigate potential losses in a disaster. Lemieux said if Sidney works a bit harder, it can become a role model community in the U.N.’s resilient cities campaign.



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for the month of May.

Closure is a gov’t. download CounCil nEWS

Town of Sidney Monday, May 12, 2014 Steven Heywood News staff

• Sidney councillors are adding their voice to those asking the province not to close the Victoria youth custody centre. Coun. Tim Chad, who sits on the CRD’s regional youth justice committee says the impact will be felt throughout the system. He suggested council wait for a report from the committee before acting. Mayor Larry Cross added the closure amounts to a downloading of costs onto lower levels of government. • The Town’s beautification project along Beacon Avenue has begun. Sidney spent $150,000 this year to upgrade its planter boxes, benches and garbage cans along the main street. • Council sent a development permit application at 2060 White Birch Rd. on to its Advisory Planning Committee for review and comment. The owner of the property is proposing a four-story, 34-unit multi-family building — which is allowed under the land’s current zoning. • Council approved a request by Marker Development to build a cover over four parking stalls — and a municipal sewer rightof-way — at 9829 Seaport Place.

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PENINSULA NEWS REVIEW - Wednesday, May 21, 2014 PENINSULA NEWS REVIEW - Wednesday, May 21, 2014 • A9 • A9

Gearing up for Parkland pride

Vision Matters

Dr. Neil Paterson Dr. Suzanne Sutter

School’s 40th anniversary celebrations take place at the end of May Dr. Paul Neumann

Devon MacKenzie


The importance Dr. Rachel Rushforth* of eye care

News staff

The Parkland Secondary School alumni association is working hard to put the finishing touches on the 40th celebration and reunion for the school at the end of the month. According to organizer Eleanor Jones, the last few plans are falling into place for what is sure to be a weekend full of celebration, memories and old friends reuniting. Parkland alumni will flood Sidney during the last weekend of May for the celebrations. “The weekend kicks off with registration package pickup and the official welcome at Parkland school followed by Alumni Social at the Mary Winspear Centre,” said Jones, adding that Friday evening’s social which includes a bar, “Retro Sidney” appetizers, a photo booth and memorabilia displays, is for past students and past and current teachers and staff. On Saturday at the school from noon to 4 p.m. the alumni group is hosting a community open house and family day with games provided by Panorama Recreation. Later that night dinner,

Optometrists Healthy Eyes. 100 -2067 Cadboro Bay Rd. Doctor Delivered.

Optometricassets. Corporation Vision is one of our *Denotes most valuable Most people take their sight for granted and yet almost 106-1505 Admirals Rd. (near Thrifty Foods) everything we do in life depends on it. Maintaining eye health and vision is an important part of our health care system. Having regular eye exams by a doctor of optometry can ensure that not only is your vision functioning properly, but also, that your eyes are healthy. Many health problems can be detected through the eyes. For example, patients Dr. Daisydiabetic Tao* has joinedshould have yearly eye exams to rule out damage to the back Dr. Charles Simons* & Dr. Victor J. Chin* of the eyes, because loss of vision can result if left 119-3995 Quadra @ McKenzie (in Saanich Centre) untreated. *Denotes Optometric During the eye exam, the optometrist will deterCorporation mine if corrective lenses would significantly improve your vision. Often people, who have never had an eye exam, do not realize what they are missing. This is particularly true of children. The optometrist can put all doubts aside, and if corrective lenses are required, a prescription will be provided to meet your specific vision requirements. A visit to the optometrist will ensure your vision and eye health remain at their best.



Steven Heywood/News staff

Beverley Lewis, left, and Stasia Hartley were at the Sidney Thursday Night Street market promoting Parkland Secondary’s 40th anniversary this year. Alumni will hold a reunion event May 30 and 31. dancing and entertainment by Don Hambley will take place at the Mary Winspear Centre and on Sunday, June 1 is a golf tournament and final gathering and goodbyes at the Beacon Park band shell. “We’re very excited and

the association is hoping to see a lot of people out for the events,” said Jones. For more information and to register visit or contact Eleanor (Elliott) Jones (grad 1974), Sta-

sia (Gallagher) Hartley (grad 1978) stasiahartley@hotmail. com or call 250-920-9234. Pre-registration for all events is required as tickets will not be sold at the doors. reporter@peninsula



Dr. Paul Neumann Optometrist #1 - 7865 Patterson Rd. Saanichton





14-073.4_RenoNation_10.33x7_FBC-P1.indd 1

5/15/2014 11:45:35 AM

Corporation of the District of Central Saanich Saanich

A10 A10 ••

Wednesday, Wednesday,May May21, 21,2014 2014--PENINSULA PENINSULA NEWS NEWS REVIEW REVIEW

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE HEARING Corporation of the District of Central Saanich

Corporation of the District of Central Saanich

NOTICE OFgiven PUBLIC HEARING NOTICEisishereby hereby given of aa PUBLIC PUBLIC HEARING HEARING to be be held held in in the NOTICE of to the Central Central Saanich Saanich Municipal Municipal Hall, Hall, 1903 1903 Mt. Mt. Newton Newton


CrossRoad, Road,Saanichton, Saanichton, BC, BC, at at 6:30 6:30 p.m. p.m. on on Tuesday, Tuesday, May May 27, 27, 2014 Cross 2014 with with regard regard to to the the following following proposed proposedBylaws Bylaws amendOFFICIAL OFFICIAL COMMUNITY COMMUNITY PLAN PLAN BYLAW BYLAW NO. NO. 1600, 1600, 2008 2008 and totoamend and LAND LAND USE USE BYLAW BYLAW NO. NO. 1309, 1309, 1999 1999and andwith with regard to a proposed Development Variance Permit. regard to a proposed Development Variance Permit. NOTICE is hereby given of aHEARING PUBLIC HEARING to beinheld the Central Saanich MunicipalHall, Hall, 1903 1903 Mt. NOTICE is hereby given of a PUBLIC to be held the inCentral Saanich Municipal Mt.Newton Newton Cross Road, SaanCross Road, Saanichton, BC, at 6:30 p.m. on SAANICH Tuesday, May 27,USE 2014 with regard to the following proposed Bylaws CENTRAL LAND BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW 1809, 2014 ichton, BC, atto6:30 p.m. on Tuesday, May 27, 2014 SAANICH withNO. regard to2008 the following proposed Bylaws toNO. amend OFFICIAL COMMUNITY LAND USE BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1809, 2014 amend OFFICIAL COMMUNITYCENTRAL PLAN 1600, and LAND USE BYLAW NO. 1309, 1999 and with (2128 BYLAW Panaview Heights) (2128 Panaview Heights) PLANNOTICE BYLAWregard NO. 1600, 2008 and USE BYLAW 1309, 1999 in andthe with regard Saanich to a proposed Development Variance Permit. to a proposed Variance Permit.NO. is hereby givenDevelopment of LAND a PUBLIC HEARING to be held Central Municipal Hall, 1903 Mt. Newton Bylaw No. 1809, 2014 - Subject Property In general the purpose May of the 27, proposed Cross Road, Saanichton, BC, at 6:30 p.m. terms, on Tuesday, 2014Bylaw withis regard to the following Bylaws Bylaw No. 1809, proposed 2014 - Subject Property

InAMENDMENT general terms, the purpose ofNO. the1809, proposed is Bylaw No. 1809, 2014 - Subject Property CENTRAL LAND SAANICH LAND USE BYLAW AMENDMENT 1809, 2014Bylaw“A” CENTRAL SAANICH USE BYLAW BYLAW NO. 2014 to amend Schedule “1”BYLAW (Zoning Map) of Appendix to amend OFFICIAL COMMUNITY NO. 1600, 2008 and LAND toPLAN amend BYLAW Schedule “1” (Zoning Map) of Appendix “A” USE BYLAW NO. 1309, 1999 and with (2128 Panaview Heights) of Central Saanich Land Use Bylaw No. 1309, 1999 (2128regard Panaview Heights) Central Saanich Land Use Bylaw No. 1309, 1999 to a proposed DevelopmentofVariance Permit. for the property at 2128 Panaview Heights by- Subject Property Bylaw No. 1809, 2014

the property 2128 Panaview Heights by In general the purpose of thefor proposed Bylaw changing the zoning designation of the eastern portion In general terms, the terms, purpose of the proposed Bylaw is istoatamend Schedule “1” (Zoning Map) of changing theaszoning the map, eastern portion to amend Schedule “1” (Zoning Map) “A” designation of of theAppendix lot, shown shaded onofproperty the from R-1Panaview CENTRAL SAANICH LAND USE BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1809, 2014 Appendix “A” ofof Central Central Saanich Land Use Bylaw No. 1309, 1999 for the at 2128 ofLarge the as 1999 shown shaded on theto map, Saanich Land Use Bylaw No. lot, 1309, Lot Single Family Residential R-1S from SmallR-1 Lot Heights by changing theHeights) zoning of the eastern portion of the tolot,R-1S as Small shownLotshaded on (2128 Panaview for the property at designation 2128 Panaview Heights by Large Single Family Residential SingleLot Family Residential. the zoning designation ofSingle the eastern Familyportion Residential. the map, fromchanging R-1 Large Lot Single Family Residential to R-1S Small Lot Single Family Residential.

BylawisNo. of the lot, as shown shaded on the from Themap, intent of R-1 the proposed bylaw amendment to

1809, 2014 - Subject Property

In general the bylaw purpose of the proposed Bylaw issubdivision of the subject property The intent of Large theterms, proposed amendment is the toSmall permit theof Lot Single Family Residential to R-1S Lotproposed The intent of the is to permit subdivision the bylaw subjectamendment property at 2128 to amend Schedule “1” oftheAppendix “A” Single Family Residential. at 2128 Panaview Heights into (Zoning two lots Map) while retaining the into existing house onretaining the atwestern permit subdivision of two the subject property 2128 Panaview Heights lots while the area of of Central Saanich Land Use Bylaw 1309, 1999 Panaview Heights into two lots existing on the western areawhile of theretaining property. the the property. intent of the proposed bylawexisting amendment is house ontothe western area of the property. for theTheproperty at 2128 Panaview Heights by permit the subdivision of the subject property at 2128

changing the zoning designation the retaining eastern portion Panaview Heights into two lotsofwhile the CENTRAL SAANICH LAND USE BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW CENTRAL SAANICH LAND NO. USE 1835, BYLAW2014 AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1835, 2014 existing on the western Infi area of the map, property. of –the lot, ashouse shown shaded onllCENTRAL the from R-1 (R-1XS – Single Family Residential Infill Zone) SAANICH LAND USE BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1835, 2014 (R-1XS Single Family Residential Zone) (R-1XS – Single Family Large Lot Single Family Residential to R-1S Small LotResidential Infill Zone)

In general terms, purposethe of the Bylaw is“A” to amend the text in Appendix “A”Use of Central Saanich In general theResidential. purpose of the proposed Bylaw is totheamend textproposed in Appendix of Central Saanich Land Bylaw No. Land Use Singleterms, Family LAND USE BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW 2014 No. 1309,the by creating a new Single Family Residential (R-1XS)“A” zone, including consequential general terms, ofNO. the 1835, proposed Bylaw is to amend the text Infill in Appendix ofrequirements Central Saanich Land Use 1309, 1999 byCENTRAL creatingSAANICH a new Single FamilyInBylaw Residential Infi1999 ll purpose (R-1XS) zone, including consequential amendments to the (R-1XS – Single Family Residential Infill Zone) amendments to the requirements for screening, sign regulations, and standards for works and services. Bylawfor No. 1309,and 1999 by creating a new Single Family Residential Infill (R-1XS) zone, including consequential for screening, sign regulations, and standards works services.

The intent of the proposed bylaw amendment to amendments to the is requirements for screening, sign regulations, and standards for works and services.

In general terms, the purpose of the The proposed to amendbylaw the text in Appendixis“A” Central Saanich Land infill Use zoning designation that permits the intent Bylaw theisproposed amendment to of create a new small-lot The intent thesubdivision proposed bylaw amendment is to ofcreate a new small-lot infill zoning designation that permits the subdivision of permitofthe of the subjecta property atFamily 2128 Bylaw No. 1309, 1999 by creatingsubdivision new Single Residential (R-1XS) zone, including consequential of existing residential lotsInfill in urban areas. The intent of the proposed bylaw amendment is to create a new small-lot infill zoning designation that permits the existing residential lots in urban areas. Panaview Heights into two lots while retaining the amendments to the requirements for screening, sign regulations, and standards for works and services.

subdivision of existing residential lots in urban areas.

SAANICH OFFICIAL COMMUNITY PLAN BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1836, 2014 existing house on the western area CENTRAL of the property.

(8189 EASTisSAANICH The intent of the proposed bylaw amendment to create ROAD) a new small-lot infill zoning designation that permits the CENTRAL SAANICH OFFICIAL COMMUNITY PLANNO. BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1836, 2014 CENTRAL SAANICH OFFICIAL COMMUNITY PLAN BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW 1836, 2014 subdivision of existing residential lots in urban areas. (8189 EAST SAANICH ROAD) (8189 EAST SAANICH ROAD) Bylaw No’s 1836 and 1837, 2014 - Subject Property In general terms, the purpose of the proposed Bylaw is Bylaw No’s 1836 and 1837, 2014 - Subject Property to amend Schedule “A” (Land Use Plan)NO. of Appendix CENTRAL SAANICH OFFICIAL PLAN BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1836, CENTRAL SAANICH LAND USECOMMUNITY BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW 1835, 20142014 In“1”general terms, the purpose ofCommunity the proposed Bylaw isUse Plan)Bylaw No’s 1836 and 1837, 2014 - Subject Property In general terms, the purpose of ROAD) the proposed isSaanich to amend “A” (Land of Bylaw Central OfficialSchedule Plan Bylaw EAST SAANICH (R-1XS (8189 – Single Family Residential Infill Zone) amend (LandNo. Use1600, Plan) of Appendix of Appendix “1” of Central Saanich OfficialtoNo. Community Plan Bylaw 2008 change the 1600,Schedule 2008 to“A” change the designation ofto the of Central Saanich OfficialBylaw Community Plan Bylaw No’sas 1836 and 1837, 2014 - Subject Property western area of property at 8189 East Saanich general terms,area the purpose the“1” proposed Bylaw isthe Saanich designation ofInthe western of the ofproperty at 8189 East Road, shown on the map, No. 1600, 2008 to change the designation of the shown on isthe map, from Multi-Family general terms, the purpose ofUse theRoad, proposed Bylaw to amend the text in Appendix “A” of Central Saanich Land Use to amend Schedule “A” Plan) ofasAppendix from In Multi-Family Residential to (Land Residential, and to remove that area of the property from the western area of the property at 8189 East Saanich Residential Residential, and to remove that area of “1” of 1309, Central Saanich Official Community PlantoBylaw Bylaw 1999 by creating a new Single Family Residential Infill (R-1XS) zone, including consequential Schedule “D”No. Multi-Family Residential Development Permit Area. Road, as shown on the map, from Multi-Family the property from the Schedule “D” Multi-Family No. 1600, 2008 to change the designation of the amendments toarea theofrequirements for screening, sign regulations, andthat standards Residential to Residential, and toArea. remove area of for works and services. Residential Development Permit western the property at 8189 Saanich The intent of the proposed bylaw amendment isEast to permit the rezoning of that portion of the subject from the Schedule “D” Multi-Family Road, as shown on the map, the fromproperty Multi-Family property at 8189 East Saanich Road for the purpose of a two-lot infi ll subdivision. Residential Permit Area. The intent of the bylaw amendment is toinfill zoning designation that permits the Residential Residential, and to remove that Development area of The intent of theto proposed bylaw amendment is proposed to create a new small-lot the rezoning of that portion of the subject the property from the Schedulepermit “D” Multi-Family subdivision of existing residential lots in urban areas. property at 8189 East Saanich Road for the purpose of The intent of the proposed bylaw amendment is to Residential Development Permit Area. CENTRAL SAANICH LAND USE BYLAWpermit AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1837, 2014 a two-lot subdivision. theinfill rezoning of that portion of the subject News (8189CENTRAL EAST SAANICH property at 8189 Road AMENDMENT for the purpose of BYLAW NO. 1836, 2014 The SAANICH intent ofROAD) the OFFICIAL proposed bylaw amendment is East to Saanich COMMUNITY PLAN BYLAW LAND USE BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1837, 2014 aCENTRAL two-lot infillSAANICH subdivision. permit the rezoning of that portion of the subject (8189terms, EASTthe SAANICH In general purpose ofROAD) the proposed Bylaw isSAANICH to ofamend Schedule “1” (Zoning Map) of Appendix “A” of Central Saanich Land ROAD) property at 8189 East Saanich Road(8189 for theEAST purpose

Steven Heywood/News staff

Newspaper carriers Tori and Tomas Kalyniuk have been collecting and re-using protective plastic bags since September.

Recycling badge earned Steven Heywood staff

Tomas and Tori Kalyniuk are the

Use Bylaw No. 1309,infill 1999 for the propertyCENTRAL at 8189 East Saanich Road, as shown shaded onBYLAW the map by changing the zoning SAANICH LAND USE BYLAW AMENDMENT NO.above, 1837, 2014 a two-lot subdivision. brother and sister duo delivering the Inproposed general terms, theResidential purpose of the proposed Bylaw is Single to and amend Schedule “1”- Subject (Zoning Appendix “A” of Bylaw No’s 1836 1837, 2014 (8189 EAST SAANICH ROAD) In general theportion purpose of the Bylaw is designation of theterms, western of the property from RM-1 Attached to R-1XS Family Residential InfiMap) ll,Property to of permit Central Saanich Land Use Bylaw No. 1309, 1999 for the property at 8189 East Saanich Road, as shown shaded on PNR in Dean Park in North Saanich CENTRAL SAANICH LAND BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1837, 2014 the subdivision ofSchedule the western ofUse the property into two lots. to amend “A”portion (LandUSE Plan) of Appendix the map above, by changing the zoning designation of the western portion of the property from RM-1 Residential (8189 EAST SAANICH ROAD)

— and saving plastic bags while they

In general terms, the purpose of the proposed Bylaw is to amend Schedule “1” (Zoning Map) of Appendix “A” of

“1” of Central Community Bylaw Attached to R-1XS Single FamilyAttached Residential Infill, to zone permit to the permit subdivision ofretention the western portion of the property into The proposed BylawSaanich includesOfficial a text amendment toPlan theLand Residential theEast the existing Central Saanich Use Bylaw No. 1309, (RM-1) 1999 for the property at 8189 SaanichofRoad, as shown shaded on do it. two lots. No. residential 1600, 2008 to the change the designation ofproperty, In general terms, of the proposed isthe to amend “1”parcel (Zoningof Map) ofcurrently Appendix “A” of of the property map above, by changing the zoning designation the iswestern portion fromRM-1 RM-1 Residential four-plex building on purpose the eastern portion ofBylaw the onSchedule a smaller than permitted under the Back in September, the pair needed Central Saanich Land Use Bylaw No. 1309, 1999 for the property at 8189 East Saanich Road, as shown shaded on Works and Services Standards in section 55 as they apply to the adjacent unopened section of the Straitsview Road Attached to R-1XS Single Family Residential Infill, to permit the subdivision of the western portion of the property into western area of the property at 8189 East Saanich Works and Services Standards section 55 as they apply to the adjacent unopened section of thethe Straitsview regulations. The proposed Bylaw includes in a text amendment to the Residential Attached (RM-1) zone to permit retentionRoad of the right-of-way, to require construction of a public walkway and water only. twofrom lots. right-of-way, to require construction of amain public waterofmain only. Road, as shown on the map, Multi-Family existing four-plex residential building on thewalkway easternand portion the property,

an idea to achieve their environment

the property from the Schedule “D” four-plex Multi-Family existing residential

came up with the idea, says mom

the map above, by changing the zoning designation of the western portion of the property from RM-1 Residential on a smaller parcel than is currently Attached to R-1XS Single Family Residential Infill, to permit the subdivision of the western portion of the property into

permitted under the RM-1 badge in their Scout troop. So, they Residential to Residential, and to The remove that area of regulations. DEVELOPMENT VARIANCE PERMIT two lots. proposed Bylaw includes a text amendment to the Residential Attached (RM-1) zone to permit the retention of the

building on the eastern portion of the property, on a smaller parcel than is currently

DEVELOPMENT VARIANCEBYLAW PERMITNO. 1838, 2014 CENTRAL LAND USE BYLAW AMENDMENT A Development Variance Permitincludes has been requested in support ofUSE the proposed subdivision of the 8189 Eastunopened Saanich Road to vary the The proposedSAANICH Bylaw a text amendment to the Residential Attached to permit retention of the permitted under the RM-1 regulations. Works and Services Standards in section(RM-1) 55 as zone they apply to the adjacent CENTRAL SAANICH LAND BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1838, 2014 section of the Straitsview Road Carmen, of asking customers to hold Residential Development Permit (6887 Saanich Cross Road) Area. existing in four-plex residential building on the Use eastern portion of 1309, the property, on a smaller parcel than is currently parking regulations section 42(2)(a)(ii) of Land Bylaw No. to enable existing arrangement of eightof parking right-of-way, to require construction of1999 abeen public walkway and water only. (6887 Saanich Cross Road) A Development Variance Permit has requested inthe support the proposed subdivision 8189 East Saanich Bylaw No. 1838, 2014main -of Subject Property permitted underto theback RM-1out regulations. Bylaw No. 1838, 2014 - Subject Property VARIANCE spaces requiring vehicles ontoDEVELOPMENT Derrinberg Road, andregulations to PERMIT vary the off-site42(2)(a)(ii) Works and Services Standards in 1999 section 55 asthe existingon to those plastic newspaper delivRoad to vary the parking in section of Land Use Bylaw No. 1309, to enable The intent of theterms, proposed bylaw amendment is parking to In general the purpose of the proposed Bylaw is ery bags. Since then, the pair say they arrangement of eight spaces requiring vehicles to back out onto Derrinberg Road, and to vary the off-site they apply toDEVELOPMENT the adjacent unopened section of the Straitsview Road right-of-way, to require construction of a public walkway and VARIANCE PERMIT InAgeneral purpose of thehas proposed Bylaw is in support of the proposed subdivision of 8189 East Saanich to amend Schedule (Zoning Map) Appendix “A” Permit the rezoning of “1” that portion ofofterms, the the subject Development Variance been requested waterpermit main only. haven’t had to use any new bags, as CENTRAL SAANICH LAND USE BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1838, 2014 of Central Saanich Land Useto Bylaw No. 1309, 1999 amend Schedule “1” (Zoning Map) of Appendix “A”

Road varypurpose theCross parking in section 42(2)(a)(ii) of Land Use Bylaw No. 1309, 1999 to enable the existing propertyAfor at 8189 East Saanich Road fortoCross the ofregulations (6887 Saanich Road) Development Variance Permit been requested in as support of theNo. proposed of 8189 East Saanich the property at 6887 Saanich ofhas Central Saanich Land Use Bylaw 1309, subdivision 1999 people arrangement ofRoad, eight parking spaces requiring vehicles to back outBylaw ontoNo. Derrinberg Road, and to vary the off-site 1838, 2014 - Subject Property a two-lotRoad infilltosubdivision. vary the parking in section 42(2)(a)(ii) Land UseCross BylawRoad, No. 1309, the existing shown shaded on the regulations map, for by the changing theatzoning property 6887of Saanich as 1999 to enableBylaw No. 1838, 2014 - Subject Property

CENTRAL SAANICH LAND USE BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1838,Derrinberg 2014 Road, designation of eight the northern portion ofshaded the property from arrangement of parking spaces requiring vehicles to back out shown on the map, byof changing the Bylaw zoningis In general terms, the purpose theonto proposed (6887 SaanichR-1 Cross LargeRoad) Lot Single Family Residential to northern R-1XS portion of the property from designation the to amendofSchedule “1” (Zoning Map) of Appendix “A”

have given back more than

half of the bags they deliver. “Some people braid them,” Tori said, “and others flatten and fold them so you can’t tell they’ve even been used.” Overall, they’ve saved a lot of plastic from the landfill. They keep them at home and use them over and over when the weather turns bad. The big idea earned them the badge — and the special distinction of being named Chief Scouts. Tomas will receive his Chief Scout award from B.C.’s Lt. Governor on May 24. Tori will get hers next year (she’s a year behind her brother in Scouts, said mom).

and to vary the off-site

CENTRAL SAANICH LAND USE Single Family Residential Infill. BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1837, 2014

R-1 Large Lot Single Family Residential to R-1XS In general purpose ROAD) of the proposed Bylaw is toat amend Schedule “1” (Zoning Map) (8189terms, EASTthe SAANICH for Family the property 6887 Single Residential Infill.Saanich Cross Road, as Theofintent of the proposed amendment is of Appendix “A” Central Saanich Landbylaw Use Bylaw No.on 1309, 1999 for the property shown shaded thetomap, by changing the zoningat 6887 permit the subdivision of the subject property at 6887 designation of northern portion of the property Saanich CrossSaanich Road, as shown shaded on the map, by changing the designation the (Zoning Map) of Appendix “A” of The intent ofretaining thethe proposed bylaw amendment isfrom to of “1” In general terms, theRoad purpose of the proposed Bylaw is tozoning amend Schedule Cross into two lots, while the R-1 Large Lot Single Family Residential to R-1XS the subdivision of subject propertytoatR-1XS 6887 Single northern portion of thehouse property R-1permit Large Lot Single Family Residential existing onUse thefrom southern area of the property. Central Saanich Land Bylaw No. 1309, 1999 forthe the Single Family Residential Infill. property at 8189 East Saanich Road, as shown shaded on Cross Road into two lots, while retaining the Family changing theSaanich theResidential map above, zoning designation of the western portion of the property from RM-1 Residential of Central Saanich Land Use Bylaw No. 1309, 1999

existing houseof onthe the proposed southern area the to The intent bylawofamendment

Attached toproposed R-1XS Single Family Residential Infill, permit the subdivision of the western portion of the property into CENTRAL SAANICH LAND USE BYLAW AMENDMENT NO. 1839, 2014 The intent of the bylaw amendment is tothepermit thetosubdivision the subject property permit subdivision of the BYLAW subjectofproperty at 6887 Verling Avenue) Cross Roadthe intoexisting two lots, house while retaining twoSaanich lots.(1592 at 6887 Cross Road into two lots,Saanich while retaining on thethe southern In general terms, the purposeCENTRAL of existing the proposed bylaw is SAANICH LAND USEarea BYLAW BYLAW NO. 1839, 2014 house on the southern of theAMENDMENT property. area of the property. to amend Appendix “A” of Central Saanich Land Use (1592 Verling Avenue)

Bylaw No. 1838, 2014 - Subject Property

Bylaw No. 1309,includes 1999 for a thetext at 1592the Verling The proposed Bylaw amendment to the Residential Attached Inproperty general terms, purpose of the proposed bylaw is (RM-1) zone to permit the retention of the Avenue, as shown shaded on CENTRAL the map, SAANICH by inserting USE Saanich BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1839, parcel 2014 existing four-plex residential building onAppendix the eastern portion of the property, on a smaller than is currently to amend “A” LAND of Central Land Use CENTRAL SAANICH LAND USE BYLAW AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 1839, 2014 Bylaw No. 1838, 2014 - Subject Property the following after the regulations designating areas (1592 Bylaw No.Verling 1309, Avenue) 1999 for the property at 1592 Verling under the RM-1 regulations. Bylaw No. 1839, 2014 - Subject Property (1592permitted Verlingfor Avenue) Temporary Use Permits in Section 36Aterms, of Part In general the5:purpose of the proposed bylaw is

Blocked sewer? Call before you clear.

Avenue, as shown shaded on the map, by inserting

to amend Appendix “A” of Central Saanich Land Use

Bylaw No. 1838, 2014 - Subject Property the following after the regulations designating areas In general terms, purpose the proposed bylaw is to 1999 amend Appendix of Central “Thethe land legallyofdescribed asBylaw Lot A, 1309, Section 15, No. for the property “A” at 1592 Verling SaanDEVELOPMENT VARIANCE PERMIT forDistrict, Temporary Use Permits 36A ofbyPart 5: 1 East, South Saanich Plan 61699 – in Section Avenue, as at shown shaded onAvenue, the map, as insertingshaded ich Land Use Range Bylaw No. 1309, 1999 for the property 1592 Verling shown 023-272-058 (1592 Verling Avenue) is designated the regulations following afterdesignating the regulations designating areas on the map, byPID inserting theoffollowing after the areas for Temporary Use “The legally described Lot A, 15, under s.920.2 the Local Government Act asUse an area in for land Temporary Permits inas Section 36ASection Part 5: A Development Variance Permit has been requested support ofof the proposed subdivision of 8189 East Saanich Permits in Section of Part 5:Use where36A Temporary Permits may be issued to Range 1 East, South Saanich District, Plan 61699 –

Road topermit vary the parking regulations in section 42(2)(a)(ii) of Land Use Bylaw No. 1309, 1999 to enable the existing a Carriage House, subject to conditions

Don’t risk hitting a natural gas line inside a sewer line.

PID“The 023-272-058 (1592 Verling Avenue) is designated land legally as Lot A, Section 15, “The arrangement land legally described as Lot A, spaces Section 15, Range 1described East, South Saanich District, Plan determined by Council.” of eight parking requiring vehicles toDistrict, back out onto Range 1 East, South Saanich Plan 61699 under s.920.2 of the Local Government Act as an area–Derrinberg Road, and to vary the off-site 61699 – PID 023-272-058 (1592 Verling Avenue) is designated under Avenue) s.920.2 the Local GovPID 023-272-058 (1592Permits Verling designated where Temporary Use may beisof issued to Theanintent the proposed bylaw is tobeGovernment under of the Local as an area ernment Act as areaofwhere Temporary Useamendment Permits may issued permit a Carriage permit as.920.2 Carriage House, subject totoAct conditions the property at 1592 where Verling Avenue as Temporary Usea Permits may be issued to determined by Council.” House, subjectdesignate to conditions determined by Council.” Temporary Use Permit (TUP) permit area a to Carriage enable the House, subject to conditions

Call or ask your sewer clearing professional to call BC One Call at 1-800-474-6886 or *6886 on a cell. It’s free and available 24 hours a day.

Council to issue a permit that determined legalizes by anCouncil.” existing The intent of the proposed bylaw amendment is to ofdesignate the property at 1592 Verling AveThe intent the proposed bylaw amendment is to carriage house dwelling. designate the of property at 1592 Verling Avenuethat as nue as a Temporary Use Permit (TUP) area to enable the Council to issue a permit legalizes The intent the proposed bylaw amendment is a to Temporary Permit (TUP) to Avenue enable as thea an existing carriage house dwelling. designateUse the property at 1592area Verling

Council to issue a Permit permit (TUP) that Variance legalizes an existing A copy of the proposed Bylaws, the proposed Land Temporary UseDevelopment area toPermit, enable the Use Bylaw No. 1309, 1999, Official

Acopy of the proposed Bylaws, theBylaw proposed Development Variance Permit, Useinformation Bylaw No. 1309, 1999,beOffi cial Community Plan Bylaw 1600, carriage house dwelling. Community Plan 1600, 2008, staff and other related that may considered by Council Council to reports, issue a permit thatLand legalizes an existing mayand be inspected at the Central carriage Saanich Municipal Hall, 1903 Mt. Newton Cross Road,at Saanichton, between 8:30 Hall, 1903 house dwelling. 2008, staff reports, other related information that may be considered by Council may be inspected the CentralBC, Saanich Municipal a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday, excluding holidays, from the date of this notice to 4:30 p.m., Mt. Newton Cross Road, Saanichton, BC, between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday, excluding holidays, from the date of this notice to Tuesday, May 27, 2014, inclusive. A copy of the proposed Bylaws, the proposed Development Variance Permit, Land Use Bylaw No. 1309, 1999, Official 4:30 p.m.,Tuesday, May 27, 2014, inclusive. A copy of Plan the proposed Bylaws, the staff proposed Development Landthat Usemay Bylaw 1309, 1999, Community Bylaw 1600, 2008, reports, and otherVariance related Permit, information beNo. considered by Official Council

Learn more at

Community Plan Bylaw 1600, 2008, staff reports, and other related information that may be considered by Council

may be inspected at the Central Saanich Municipal Hall, 1903 Mt. Newton Cross Road, Saanichton, BC, between 8:30 All persons who interest inmay property may bethe affected byaffected the proposed Bylaws shall beshall afforded anSaanichton, opportunity be 8:30 be inspected at Central Municipal 1903 Mt. Newton Cross BC,tobetween All believe persons that who their believe that their interest in property may beSaanich by theHall, proposed Bylaws beRoad, afforded an a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday, excluding holidays, from the date of this notice to 4:30 p.m., and 4:30 p.m., Monday toby Friday, excluding holidays, from thewritten date of this notice to 4:30 p.m., opportunity to beeither heardinatperson, the Public Hearing, either inorperson, by representative, or by submission, on all proposed heard at the Public Hearing, representative, written submission, on all matters contained in the Tuesday, May 27, 2014, inclusive. Tuesday, May 27, inclusive. contained in the proposed the2014, above mentioned time, date and place. The entire content of all Bylaws at the matters above mentioned time, date andBylaws place.atThe entire content of all submissions will be made public and form a part of submissions will be made public and form a part of the public record for this matter. the public record for this matter. All All persons who believe that their may proposed Bylaws Bylawsshall shallbe beafforded affordedanan persons who believe that theirinterest interestinhas inproperty property may be be affected affected by by the the proposed No representations will be received by Council after the Public Hearing been concluded.

opportunity bebe heard atHearing either or by by written writtensubmission, submission,ononallall opportunity to heard atthe thePublic Public Hearing, either inin person, person, by by representative, representative, or No representations will be received by Council aftertothe Public hasHearing, been concluded. th proposedBylaws Bylawsatatthe theabove above mentioned mentioned time, time, date and in in thetheproposed and place. place. The The entire entirecontent contentofofallall day contained of contained May, 2014. Dated at Saanichton, BC, thismatters 9 matters

submissions made public andform forma apart partofofthe thepublic publicrecord record for for this this matter. matter. Liz Cornwell, bebe made public and Dated at Saanichton, BC, CMC this 9th day of submissions May, 2014.willwill Corporate Officer Liz Cornwell, CMC representations receivedbybyCouncil Councilafter afterthe thePublic PublicHearing Hearing has has been been concluded. No No representations willwill bebe received concluded. Corporate Officer th

Dated at Saanichton, BC, thisth9 day of May, 2014.

Dated at Saanichton, BC, this 9 day of May, 2014. Liz Cornwell, CMC WHEN? Tuesday, May 27, 2014 6:30pm Liz Cornwell, CMC Corporate Officer

For Information Corporate Officer

& Submissions

WHEN? Tuesday, May 27, 2014 6:30pm



(250) 652-4444

WHEN? Tuesday, May 27, 2014 6:30pm For Information & Submissions Mail



For Information & Submissions (250) 652-0135

1903 Mt. Newton X Rd Saanichton, BC V8M 2A9



(250) 652-4444

Mail 1903 Mt. Newton X Rd



(250) 652-0135

FortisBC uses the FortisBC name and logo under license from Fortis Inc. (14-119.9 05/2014)

Wednesday, May May 21, 21, 2014 2014 PENINSULA NEWS REVIEW -- Wednesday, • A11


Weather the storm someplace safe & warm. Escape British Columbia’s blustery winter rain!

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Call 250-477-1912 today to schedule a personal visit and complimentary meal. Our community’s amenities: • Three Chef-prepared meals a day • Full calendar of activities & events • 24/7 live-in managers • Housekeeping and linen service


Devon MacKenzie/News staff

Glenda Korella and the Peninsula Singers entertained residents recently at the Saanich Peninsula Hospital Extended Care Unit.

Novel explores fight for freedom Saanich Peninsula author Caren Powell releases new book News staff

“At the time, says Caren Powell, “everything was changing.” She is speaking about South Africa where she and her husband Nick lived for 38 years. Powell has vivid memories of the turmoil, violence and uncertainty surrounding massive change in that country as apartheid, its system of racial segregation, was coming to an end. It’s this time in her life — and how it affected her family, friends and neighbours — that is the basis for her self-published book, The Dark Side of the Rainbow. “I had so many vivid memories of living in South Africa,” said Powell, who emigrated to Canada with Nick after they decided to leave. She said there were splits in the communities that were springing up as Africans gained more freedoms — as well as plenty of push back from the predominantly white authorities. “Many people at that time were stuck in their ways,” she said.

Submitted photo

Saanich Peninsula resident Caren Powell’s new book. The story is about a family farm, its white owners, black labourers, the strangers and other characters coming in and out of the lives of the protagonists. While the novel itself is fiction, Powell said the stories are true — they happened during her life in South Africa on her family farm. Only the names have been changed, she explained.

In writing her book, Powell said there were times she would feel angry or sad, adding she relied on Nick to help keep her going. Other times the words would just flow — even in the middle of the night — and she’d have to get them down or lose the ideas completely. Each chapter in The Dark Side of the Rainbow follows a certain time period in the lives of the characters. The story, Powell explained, is her attempt at bringing out the differences that occurred at the time — from those living in extreme poverty to the harsh politics of the day and the divisions between black and white. Powell said the cover of her novel represents the vision of the late Nelson Mandela, who helped lead South Africa through its time of change. While the rainbow is a symbol of hope and freedom, Powell said, there was a lot of darkness before its arrival. The Dark Side of the Rainbow officially launched in late April. It’s available at Tanner’s Books in Sidney and at and

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Cops for Cancer team set for Tour de Rock 2014 Christine van Reeuwyk News staff

When Dean Norris-Jones rides 1,100 kilometres this fall he’ll have roughly the same amount of people behind him. The vice-principal at Reynolds secondary attributes his role as rider on this year’s Tour de Rock to the students who have, for 10 years, taken ownership of a nine-day Cops for Cancer fundraising frenzy. Norris-Jones was announced as special guest rider in the 2014 Cops for Cancer Tour de Rock rider during Friday’s official team launch at Reynolds. NorrisJones will represent the support schools across Vancouver Island. “It’s a bit humbling because I’m being recognized as a rider, but it’s a symbol of what everyone else has done,” Norris-Jones said prior to the announcement. “It’s recognition of all the hard work that the thousands of kids have put in.” The teacher battled and

defeated thyroid cancer more than a decade ago and subsequently suggested supporting the tour with some school fundraising. Kids helping kids after all is a great story. “That first year we set a goal to see if we could raise $5 for every person in the building that’s $5,000,” They amassed $16,000. Since then students and staff have sculpted the twoweek campaign designed to combat fundraising fatigue. It starts the Tuesday eight school days before the Canadian Cancer Society tour riders roll through the front door. “The kids have really come to own the fundraising and it really galvanizes the staff and students in the school,” he said. “This is a great 10th year for us, with any luck we’ll pass the half million mark in fundraising.” Last year they raised $101,000 “It’s pretty impressive stuff. The staff here is so amazing and the kids are just incredible,” NorrisJones said. “It’s a cause

Don Denton/News staff

Reynolds Secondary Vice-Principal Dean Norris-Jones, a cancer survivor, has helped with Reynolds’ annual campaign for the Tour. that resonates deeply with everyone.” He’s training with the team in preparation for the 1,100-kilometre, two-week bicycle journey down Vancouver Island that starts Sept. 20. “I turn 55 this year, things

Capital Regional District 2014 Hartland Open House

that came easy at 25 and 35 aren’t coming as easy as they were,” he said. “For sure it’s testing me, but it’s kind of ‘hurts so good’,” Many a rider has attested over the past 16 annual rides that the emotional often outweighs the physi-

cal anyway. Things could get heady when he rolls back to the roost of Reynolds in early October. But he’s not phased. “I’m more about the journey than the goal, the end line. I’m going to take every day as it comes. I live in the

Flight Path ready for new arrivals SIDNEY — People are invited to take part in the grand opening ceremony of The Flight

Path — the recentlycompleted multi-use path around Victoria International Airport.

On Saturday, May 31 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., the Victoria Airport Authority invites

Learn the full 108-move Tai Chi set as developed by Master Moy Lin Shin. Derived from martial arts, Tai Chi is a complete whole body exercise practiced by thousands, young and old. Non-contact & not competitive. No religious affiliation.

Sunday June 22nd, 2014 10:30am to 2:00pm, Hartland Landfill, #1 Hartland Avenue Where learning at the landfill meets fun! So come for a look behind the scenes at your award-winning landfill and check out educational displays. To ensure your spot on a tour, register by calling 250.474.9613 or email Registered tours leave from Camosun College Interurban Campus. For more information visit

Proudly supported by

moment more than looking forward,” he said, adding after a pause… “It will definitely be impactful for me.” Tour de Rock team for 2014 also includes: Const. Kyle Ushock (Campbell River), Cpl. Matthew Pidgeon (CFB Comox), Cpl. Adam Caruthers (CFB Esquimalt), Const. Colleen Henry (Comox), Aux. Chris Kippel (Comox), Const. Andrea Folk (Comos), Aux. Elizabeth Avis (Cowichan), Carla Johnson (media) Const. Ryan Blakely (Nanaimo), Aux. Carrie Jordan (Oak Bay), Const. George Minshull (Oceanside) Const. Jordan Reid (Oceanside), Const. Tyson Richard (Port Hardy) Sgt. Jason Bland (Saanich), Const. Heather Hunter (Saanich), Const. Justin Whittaker (Saanich), Cpl. Jack McClintock (Central Saanich-retired), Katie DeRosa (media), Chandler Grieve (media), Const. Ryan Koropatniski (Victoria), Det. Lori Lumley (Victoria), Const. Jennifer Young (Victoria) Staff Sgt. Steve Wright (West Shore).

New Beginner Class starting 05 June and runs until Thursday, Sept. 18th, 6:308:00pm. Registration through the Panorama Recreation Centre. (#87331 & 87332).

Check out our website:

Classes are held at Greenglade Community Centre

APPOINTMENT Jim Parker, Publisher, Peninsula News Review is pleased to announce the appointment of Karen Boudewyn as Advertising Consultant for the News Review. Karen has an extensive background in business and project management with a strong focus in marketing. Karen Boudewyn She will be working with Peninsula businesses to tailor marketing and advertising programs to suit their unique needs in both print and digital platforms. She devotes her time to community sports, Chamber of Commerce and JDRF. She looks forward to being part of the community here on the Peninsula.

the whole family to take part in a 3 km. Out and Back walk and ride of the path. There will also be an aerial flyby, refreshments, giveaways and familyfriendly entertainment. Everything is free. The celebration takes place at the East Camp at the airport — in the 9500 block of Canora Road. For more, visit — Submitted by YYJ

The Flight Path in North Saanich. Steven Heywood/ News staff •• A13 A13

PENINSULA NEWS NEWS REVIEW REVIEW -- Wednesday, Wednesday, May May 21, 21, 2014 2014 PENINSULA


Saanich PeninSula Writing Contest Celebration at the Sidney North Saanich Library. Come and help us celebrate all of the writers who entered the writing contest. Winners of the three categories (fiction, nonfiction, poetry) will receive their prizes and read from their work. Thursday, May 29 from 6:30 to 8 p.m. For information, please call 250-6560944. Fun Folk Dance For all ages. There will be a fun folk dance at the Centre next to the Library in Brentwood (1229 Clarke Rd.) on Friday May 23 from 7 to 10 p.m. Small entry fee applies, discounted for families. The dances will be called and will be easy. Please wear soft soled shoes. For more information call 250-656-1869. ukulele For BeginnerS is being offered again at SHOAL Activity Centre, Fridays, May 23 to June 27 (six sessions) from 1 to 2 p.m. Learn chords, strum patterns and songs. Focus is on learning songs with an introduction to music fundamentals. Registration fee applies and includes instrument rental. Call 250-656-5537. SiDney hookerS are a group of traditional

rug hookers and meet the third Tuesday afternoon each month. New hookers welcome. Call 250-656-4201 for information.


The PeT loverS reScue car wash fundraiser takes place June 7 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Heritage Acres off Island View Road. Cost is $10 per vehicle. For more information, please call 250-652-0047. STelly’S SeconDary School Grade 11/12 Acting class presents The Butler Did It. Find out whodunit amongst a group of bumbling detective writers who witness a murder at a weekend party. Show runs May 21 to 23 at 7:30 p.m. at the Stelly’s theatre. Tickets are five dollars for students and seniors and eight dollars for adults and are available at Stelly’s front office or by calling 250-6524401. Proceeds go back into the performing arts department at the school. regalia aT holy TriniTy Church Hall on Saturday, May 24 at 2 p.m. See ceremonial blankets depicting First Nations culture. Tickets are $10 and proceeds go to the Stephen Lewis

Foundation. Call 250656-0113. cenTral Saanich Lawn Bowling Club Garage Sale Saturday, May 31 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 1800 Hovey Road (in Centennial Park) in Saanichton. Come shop, try out lawn bowls and support our Club! The FrienDS oF The Sidney North Saanich Library are having their book sale on Saturday, June 7, between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. in the Nell Horth Room at the Library, 10091 Resthaven Dr. There will be lots of gently used books for sale plus the Spanish language singing group Cantemos Juntos to entertain you. All proceeds go to keeping the Library a great place to visit. We are also looking for donations of books in good condition. For more information, please phone 250-656-0944 or visit our website at


Saanich PeninSula BeTTer Breathers invites Saanich Peninsula and area residents to network and learn about Understanding Your Respiratory Medication on Monday, May 26 from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the SHOAL Centre in Sidney (10030 Resthaven


Dr.) Anyone with a lung condition, family, friends and community members are invited to join us. Please bring your respiratory medications to the meeting. For more information call Kelly at 1-800-665-5864.


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Let It Be 3880 sqft home set on a lovely sun drenched .74ac in Ardmore by the Sea, the region’s most coveted locale. Beautifully updated, ocean view Arts and Craft residence. Feel the warmth of tradition provided by hardwood floors, dormers, wainscoting, coffered ceilings, and relaxing verandahs. Ardmore, famous for warm swimming beaches and golf courses, is close to ferries and the airport. If space, elegance and location is your wish, hurry! $939,000

ConradDe DePalma Palma Conrad Denturist Denturist (250) (250)595-1665 595-1665


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Tap into a trail near you. The CRD has installed new, accessible fountains along the Regional Trails. Take a break, rehydrate or get fresh water for your pets. Be sure to snap a photo using the new fountains and enter the Tap Into Trails photo contest to be entered to win great prizes. Visit to check out fountain locations, submit your photo and find out more information.

vicToria TheraPeuTic riDing Association provides a riding program for children

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contact volunteer@ or call 778426-0506 for more information on the program and becoming a volunteer.

Saanich Walk-In Denture Clinic Walk-In Denture Clinic


Saanich PeninSula ToaSTmaSTerS meets every Tuesday from 7:30 p.m. at the Sidney North Saanich library in the Nell Horth room. Do you want to develop better speaking skills, learn to think quickly and clearly on your feet and build strong leadership skills? Contact Gwen at 250656-3738 for more information. are you new To the Saanich Peninsula? The Peninsula Newcomers Club offers an opportunity to meet new people and develop friendships in the area through a variety of social and activity groups. Membership is open to any woman who has moved to our area within the last two years. See the website at peninsulanew

necessary, (we provide training), however, volunteers must be 16 years of age or older to participate. Please

and adults with disabilities. If you enjoy horses and people, this would appeal to you. No experience is

Renovated 2 BR, 2BA suite at remediated Lady James. Granite countertops with tile backsplash & new stainless appliances. New toilets, sinks, taps & granite vanities in baths. Wide plank laminate floors. Laundry in unit. Sunny NW facing One cat allowed. Walk to Thriftys, Beacon Ave & all that Sidney has to offer.

Jean Dunn


CHURCH SERVICES on the Saanich Peninsula

SAANICH PENINSULA PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 9296 East Saanich Rd. at Willingdon 10:00 a.m.............................Worship

SUNDAY SCHOOL & NURSERY A Warm Welcome Awaits You! Rev. Irwin Cunningham 250-656-2241


1-800-326-8856 w w w. j e a n d u n n . c o m

Helping you is what we do.™

Come Worship With Us Everyone Welcome Sunday Worship 10am 9300 Willingdon Road

Pastor Travis Stewart

T: 250-885-7133



Sunday Worship & Children’s RESTHAVEN SEVENTH-DAY 9300 Willingdon Rd. Program at 10:30 am UNITED CHURCH 250-544-0720 Minister: Rev. David Drake Sunday Worship & Children’s Program at 10:30 am 9300 Willingdon Rd. 250-544-0720 Music: LouDrake Day Minister:Mary Rev. David


By the Sea


Music: Mary Lou Day Fifth & & Malaview, Malaview, Sidney Sidney Fifth

250-656-3213 250-656-3213


Saturday Worship 11:00 Saturday“Everyone Worship ..........................11:00 Welcome” “Everyone Welcome”

A14 •

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Wed, May May21, 21,2014 2014, PeninsulaNEWS News REVIEW Review Wednesday, - PENINSULA




MAKE A Connection, Talk to Sexy Singles FREE now! Call 250-220-1300 or 1-800-2101010. 18+

APPLY NOW: Pennywise Scholarship for Women to attend Journalism certificate course at Langara College in Vancouver. Application deadline May 31, 2014. Send applications: More information online at: our-programs/scholarship

THE Tahsis Time Grill is seeking a full time cook from June 1 - Aug 31. Position primarily responsible for executing dinner service. Pref given to skilled candidate with min 2 yrs rest. exp. Licensed dining for 40, waterfront location, we offer an ethical workplace and staff housing. Pls email, See our facebook page & for more info.

MEET SINGLES right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now: 1-800-712-9851

LOST AND FOUND LOST: 2 gold hearts on gold chain, Saanichton or Sidney. Reward. Call (250)652-2207.

TRAVEL GETAWAYS LONG BEACH - Ucluelet Deluxe waterfront cabin, sleeps 6, BBQ. Spring Special. 2 nights $239 or 3 nights $299 Pets Okay. Rick 604-306-0891

HELP WANTED An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring experienced dozer and excavator operators, meals and lodging provided. Drug testing required. 1-(780)7235051. FAST AND Reliable Plumbing Repairs, 24/7. Call Parker Dean for your next plumbing job. Present this ad and get $50 off. Vancouver area. Call 1-800-573-2928.



BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES EMPLOYERS CAN’T find the work-at-home Medical Transcriptionists they need in Canada! Get the training you need to fill these positions. Visit to start training for your work-athome career today!

LOVE TO TEACH? LOVE TO DRIVE? DriveWise is looking for responsible F/T or P/T Instructors to teach driving. Must have 5 years driving experience and enjoy working with people. Please attend in person May 20 to May 23 between 10am-3pm at #106-3550 Saanich Rd.

GET FREE vending machines. Can earn $100,000 + per year. All cash-retire in just 3 years. Protected Territories. Full details call now 1-866-668-6629. Website

POWELL RIVER and Region Transition House Society is posting for a full-time “Stopping the Violence Counsellor.� For a complete job posting, please email Julie at



PUT YOUR experience to work - The job service for people aged 45 and over across Canada. Free for candidates. Register online now at: or Call Toll-Free: 1-855-286-0306.


ST. Vincent de Paul - Sidney Thrift Store - Retail Sales Clerk (full time position) Resume will only be accepted in person. Address resume to: Sheila Carroll, 9775 Second Street, Sidney, BC

VOLUNTEERS BIPOLAR DISORDER Society of British Columbia seeks volunteers to help with special events. You might get to meet six time Olympian Clara Hughes! Call Volunteer Victoria at 250-386-2269.

THE GOLDSTREAM Station Market is in need of reliable volunteers for the weekly Saturday market to assist with various duties as necessary. Call Volunteer Victoria at 250386-2269.

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FURNITURE BEDROOM SUITE. Beautiful 5-piece solid oak. $1500 obo. (250)881-8833. Please see ad #21580893 KILL BED bugs & their eggs! Buy Harris Bed Bug Killer Complete Treatment Program or Kit. Available: Hardware Stores, Buy Online:


PACIFIC CENTRE Family Services is looking for volunteer mentors for their Moms and Mentors Program. Six month commitment is requested. Volunteers must be available Wednesdays from 11am-1pm. Call Volunteer Victoria at 250-386-2269.

ARE YOU leaving home for an ext. period? Entrust your prec. investments w/a ref., mature male. Single, former military and school teacher. Neat, clean, and handy. N/S. Loves pets. Dave (250)208-8580.


VICTORIA WOMEN’S Transition House, seeking board members. http://www.transi

PERSONAL SERVICES MIND BODY & SPIRIT KRIPALU MASSAGE, Reiki, Acupressure, Chair Massage. I have relaxed clients that have been with me for 5-12 years. See testimonials on website. Women only. Call 250-514-6223 or visit online at:

FINANCIAL SERVICES 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

DROWNING IN debt? Cut debts more than 60% & debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free Consultation. or Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+ IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is not an issue. 1.800.587.2161.

KILL ROACHES! Buy Harris Roach Tablets. Eliminate bugs- guaranteed. No mess, odorless, long lasting. Available at Ace Hardware & The Home Depot. SAWMILLS FROM only $4,397 - Make money & save money with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSaw or call 1-800566-6899 Ext:400OT.

UNFILED TAX returns? Unreported income? Avoid prosecution and penalties. Call a tax attorney first! 855-668-8089 (Mon-Fri 9-6 ET)

STEEL BUILDINGS. Hot savings - Spring sale! 20x24 $4,348. 25x24 $4,539. 30x30 $6,197. 32x36 $7,746. 40x46 $12,116. 47x72 $17,779. One end wall included. Call Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422 or online:



HAVEN HOME CARE LTD. Registered Caregivers available. Experienced, Reliable, Trustworthy.

(250)213-3684 HOME SUPPORT Attendant (F) seeks position as a private Companion/Respite Caregiver on a regular basis. Friendly and kind. Ref’s. 250-652-3084

PHOTOGRAPHY/VIDEO RETOUCH, RESTORE, Edit Photos. Home Movies to DVD. Also, Portraiture, Baby, Family + Maternity. 250-475-3332.

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE FRIENDLY FRANK COUNTER ASSAULT backpack “bear� barrel, $55. Simonize polisher, $30. (250)7219271

CLASSIFIED ADS WORK! Call 250.388.3535

NEW COPCO stovetop kettle, made in Spain, chocolate colour. Great quality, never used, $25. (250)383-5390.



ANTIQUES, BOOKS, collectibles, furniture, china, jewelry. Estates/private libraries purchased. Galleon Books & Antiques, 250-655-0700

RENTALS APARTMENT/CONDO 1 & 2 Bdrm suites & cabins. Perched on a cliffside with panoramic ocean vista, overlooking The Saanich Inlet. Serene & secure. All amenities on-site, firewood. $500-$1200 inclds utils. Monthly/Weekly. Pets ok with refs. 25 min commute to downtown Victoria. Must have references! Call 250-478-9231. ESQUIMALT- LRG 2 bdrm, $995 *1/2 month free*, W/D. 55+. NS/NP. (250)385-7256. LAVENDER CO-OP accepting applications for a 1 bdrm, $620/mo. Quiet area, sm pet ok, W/D hook up, insuite storage, lrg bright kitchen. Gross income $25,000.+ share purchase is $2,500. Applications available in the glass case outside the Community Hall at 10A-620 Judah St.

FRASER TOLMIE APARTMENTS 1701 Cedar Hill X Road (at Shelbourne St) Deluxe 1 & 2 bdrm suites Beautiful grounds with resort style amenities INQUIRE TODAY: 250.477.6323 or frasertolmie@bentall Proudly Managed By Bentall Kennedy Residential Services

HOMES FOR RENT TANNER RIDGE: 5 bdrms, 3 bath, dbl carport, 2 F/P. $1800. N/S. (250)477-2561

ROOMS FOR RENT SIDNEY. LARGE room, close to bus, central location. $550. Available now. (778)679-0461.

SHARED ACCOMMODATION GOLDSTREAM AREA- 1400 sq ft, newly furnished, w/d, d/w, a/c, big deck & yard, hidef TV, parking. Working male only. $650 inclusive. Call Ray 778-433-1233.

SUITES, LOWER SAANICHTON 1000 sq.ft, 1 bedroom + den, bright, newer, own entrance & washer/dryer, patio, hydro, cable, wi-fi included. No smoking, pets, single preferred. Avail. immediately $825. 250-589-3264 SANNICH: 1450 sq.ft. 3 bdrm. 1 full bath in beautiful area. 7ft. ceilings. Tons of storage. Huge living room w/ laminate floor. Full use of back yard. Sep. driveway w/ 2 car prkg. $1350 N/S Avail. now. Sm. pet. nego. Call 250-595-6980 SIDNEY: 2BDRM bsmt, private entrance, NS/NP, ref’s req’d. $825/mo +utils. Call 250-514-9618

WANTED TO RENT SINGLE MALE. Former military and veteran school teacher seeks small, clean and private living space. N/S. and loves pets. Please call Dave at (250)208-8580.


CHECK CLASSIFIEDS! or bcclassiďŹ ✔ 250.388.3535




*Conditions apply


Career Opportunities: Medical Office Assistant O Dental Office Assistant Pharmaceutical Firms O Medical Supply Firms Medical Clerical in Research & Care Agencies Medical Transcriptionist MSP Billing Clerk O Ward Secretary

$$$ TOP CA$H PAID $$$. For ALL unwanted Vehicles, any condition. Call (250)885-1427.


NISSAN MICRA 1990, 164K. Toyota Corolla 1992. Each $1300. obo. (250)704-8170 .



PENINSULA NEWS REVIEW - Wednesday, 21, 2014 Peninsula News Review Wed, May 21,May 2014 •A15 A15




250-361-6193 Quality Electric Reno’s, res & comm. No job too small. Lic# 22779.

Certified General Accountant/ CPA Bookkeeping, Payroll, HST. Set up & Training. E-File


250-477-4601 EXPERIENCED Bookkeeper: small business and corporation. Includes GST, payroll, account reconciliation, tax prep for personal and small business. Louise 250-6617108 or

AT&T ELECTRIC. Renovations. Residential & Commercial. Knob & tube replacement. #26125. (250)744-4550. KENDRA’S ELECTRICAL Co. #86952. No Job too Small. Kendra, 250-415-7991.

EXCAVATING & DRAINAGE EXCAVATING, Grading, ditching, stumps, hauling, demolition, hoe ram. (250)514-8553.



JOURNEYMAN CARPENTER with 32 years exp in renovations, new construction+ all repairs. Spring Time discounts. Frank, 250-812-6199.

ALL TYPES of fencing, repairs. Reliable, on-time. Free estimates. Call 250-888-8637.

McGREGOR HOME REPAIR Renos. Decks to doors. Small jobs OK. WCB. (250)655-4518



• 29 yrs experience • All home renos

Call Steven 250-381-4123 ELECTRICAL


250-479-7950 FREE ESTIMATES • Lawn Maintenance • Landscaping • Hedge Trimming • Tree Pruning • Yard Cleanups • Gardening/Weeding • Aeration, Odd Jobs NO SURPRISES NO MESS

AURICLE- Spring cleanups, lawns. Call for all your garden needs. 250-882-3129.


I DO garden clean-ups, weeding, hauling etc $25/hr all areas of city Dave 250-656-7045

CLEAN OUT YOUR CLOSET! (250)217-3090.ELECTRICIAN Lic. #3003. 30yrs exp. Renos, TTT_Hillside_GO_Week_16_Weds.pdf 1 2014-05-16 Knob & Tube Replacement. 250.388.3535 Sr.Disc.No job too big or small

HANDYMAN SERVICES. Lawns, fences, pruning, flooring, painting, drywall, small reno’s. Mike/Chris 250-656-8961



Use our community classifieds Service Directory to find an expert in your community 12:32 PM

PRESSURE WASHING DRIVEWAYS, WALKWAYS, Decks, etc. Reasonable rates. 250-744-8588, Norm.

GARY’S HAULING. One call does it all. Small demos & yard clean-up. Vehicle & metal recycling. Call (778)966-1413.

DONE RIGHT MOVING $80/hr. Senior Discount. Free Est’s. No travel time before or after. BBB accredited. Call Tyler at 250-418-1747.




ALFRED, ALFRED Quality Painting. Wholesale, Discounts! 50 years experience. 250-382-3694.

Luminate your home with a Velux 14” Sun Tunnel Skylight. Special price - $775!

PARRY’S HAULING We haul it all - FREE estimates. Call Shawn 250-812-7774

(250)889-5794. DIAMOND Dave- window, gutter cleaning, roof-de-moss, gutter guards, power washing. Free est.


MOVING & STORAGE (250)858-6747. WRIGHT Bros Moving. $70./hour. 4 ton/lift. Sr. disc. Free est. Call Philip.

JUNK REMOVAL 7 days / wk. Fast Service, Best Prices!! Free quotes. (250)857-JUNK.


U-NEEK SEATS. Hand cane, Danish weave, sea grass. UK Trained. Fran, 250-216-8997.

HAULING AND SALVAGE FAMILY MAN Hauling. Call Chris for all your hauling needs. 250-920-8463.

JUNK BOX- Junk Removal Company. Local guys. Low rates. Call (250)658-3944.

ABBA EXTERIORS Gutter cleaning & repairs. Seniors discounts. WCB, Insured. Free estimates. (778)433-9275.


(250)208-8535 WOODCHUCK Yard & garden overgrown? Lawns have weeds & moss? Aerating, pwr raking. Blackberry/Ivy removal, landscaping.



STUCCO, Hardy Plank siding, painting, carpentry & roofing. Free est. Dan 250-391-9851.

HAULING AND SALVAGE $20 & Up Garbage & Garden waste removal. Senior Disc. Free estimates. 250-812-2279. CLEAN-UP SPECIAL. You load bins, size 12 yard $100 plus dump fee or we do it all. Call 250-361-6164.

PETE’S HAUL A DAY- Junk removal. Airforce guy. Call 250-888-1221. SAVE-A-LOT HAULING Furniture, appliance, garden waste, we take it all! Always lowest rate, senior discount. Brad 250-217-9578.

LANDSCAPING 250-216-9476 ACCEPTING new contracts; landscape and carpentry. BBB/Insured. Res /Comm. ANDREW’S GARDENING Landscaping+ Carpentry. Clearing, weeding, pruning, rock work, lawns. 20 yrs exp. Insured. Call 778-967-1246.

MASONRY & BRICKWORK 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.

A PROFESSIONAL Woman painter. Karen Bales Painting & Wall coverings. Over 25yrs exp. Free est. 250-514-5220. DALE’S Painting Save Money! Int/ext. Prompt, courteous, $25/hr Free est. 250-516-2445 DEPENDABLE PAINTER and drywall repair. Free estimates. References available. Call Joseph - 250-686-0663. I take pride in my work!

*Average sloped roof, 4’ pipe.

Call ALPHA today! 250-544-0169

TILING SHAWN THE Tile Guy- Res/ Comm/ Custom/ Renos. Free est. Call 250-686-6046.


LADY PAINTER Serving the Peninsula for over 20 yrs. Interior/exterior. Call Bernice, 250-655-1127.

BLAINE’S WINDOW WASHING. Serving Sidney & Brentwood since 1983. Average house $35. 250-656-1475

OLD TIMER. Quality old fashioned service. Great rates. Excellent references. Call Al at 250-474-6924, 250-888-7187.

BOB’S WINDOW Cleaning. Roof demoss, Gutters. Licensed and affordable. 250-884-7066.

TOP NOTCH PAINTING Over 25 yrs exp. Interior/Exterior, Residential. Reliable, Reasonable and Friendly Service. Call Brad 250-580-5542.

DAVE’S WINDOW Cleaning. Windows, Gutters, Sweeping, Roofs, Roof Demossing, Pressure Washing. 250-361-6190.

PLUMBING FREE ESTIMATES. Reasonable. Reliable. No job too small. Call 250-388-5544.

SELL OLD STUFF! 250.388.3535

A16 •

Wednesday, May 21, 2014 - PENINSULA


Join us for our 13 Anniversary SALE! th

Axe Gift Set with Travel Bag reg. $21.99

Gillette Mach 3 Blades 4 pack reg. $12.99

Sale price $14.99


Purica steel vacuum flask reg. $21.99 $23.99

Sale price

$9.99 $13.99

30% off

Sale price $8.99

Just Bee Natural select shampoos and conditioners reg. $6.99

Sale price

J. Frieda Styling Aids

Philips Sonicare Essence toothbrush reg. $99.99

Sale price


Cottonelle Ultra bathroom tissue 6 rolls

Sale price $3.99

Tiedye readers reg. $9.99

Sale price


Trojan Vibrations select varieties

30% off

Prices in effect May 22nd - 29th

Locally Owned & Operated!

7181 West Saanich Road, Brentwood Bay • 250-652-1235 Mon. - Fri. 9:00 a.m. - 9:00 p.m., Sat. 9:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m., Closed Sundays & Holidays

Peninsula News Review, May 21, 2014  

May 21, 2014 edition of the Peninsula News Review

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