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Dual left hand turn lanes onto the Trans-Canada Highway operational Drivers of the Millstream overpass will be getting some much-needed relief, as the second left turn lane to access the Trans-Canada Highway is now operational. The dual turn lanes were activated last Friday, however, crews will continue pouring sidewalks on the east side of the overpass this week. “Drivers should drive with caution over the updated overpass as everyone gets used to the new signals and laning marks. We anticipate that there will be a learning curve which could last several weeks while everyone gets used to the upgrades,” said Michelle Mahovlich, the City of Langford’s director of engineering. “We will be monitoring all of the signals over the next two to three weeks and if there are any issues with traffic challenges we can amend the signal timing if necessary.” Continued on A7

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ring sites to look for lost hikers.” There are number of things hikers should be thinking about when heading out into the wilderness whether it be a one- or six-hour hike to reduce the risk of becoming lost, and it begins with the three T’s – trip planning, training and taking the essentials. When it comes to trip planning – regardless of how experienced a hiker is – let someone know where you are, what your route is and when you plan on returning, and if possible, don’t go alone. Continued on A7

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Prepare yourself for a hike With summer just around the corner, many residents may be thinking about throwing on a pair of shoes and heading out for a hike in the great outdoors. But with the warmer weather and more hikers – both inexperienced and experienced – heading out into the

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Metchosin Search and Rescue members Brian Domney (left to right), Catherine Franz and Jack Buchanan are educating West Shore residents to be prepared when they head out into the wilderness.

wilderness, that often means a higher number of calls for Metchosin Search and Rescue. From January to April of this year, the team has responded to a couple of calls regarding a stranded hiker on Mount Finlayson and a missing person in Esquimalt. While it’s been relatively quiet so far, the team expects to be busier in the coming months. “Summer is busy,” said search manager Jack Buchanan. “We get quite a few stranded hikers. Mount Work and Mount Finlayson seem to be reoccur-

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A2 Wednesday, May 2, 2018

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Dexter Rud (left) and Nathaniel Exley play con artist Frank Abagnale and FBI agent Carl Hanratty in Royal Bay Secondary school’s version of Catch Me If You Can. The musical hits the stage at the Teechamitsa Theatre this week. (KENDRA WONG/NEWS GAZETTE STAFF)

Catch Me If You Can comes to Royal Bay Musical tells the tale of con artist Frank Abagnale Kendra Wong News Gazette staff

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Energetic, funny and colourful. That’s how Melissa Young describes the musical, Catch Me If You Can, which hits the stage at Royal Bay Secondary school this week. Catch Me If You Can is based on the true story of Frank Abagnale, who, before his 19th birthday, successfully performed cons with millions of dollars by posing as a Pan American World Airways pilot, a Georgia doctor and a Louisiana parish prosecutor. His primary crime was cheque fraud and Abagnale became so experienced in it the FBI eventually turned to him for help in catching other cheque foragers. The 2002 movie starring Leonardo DiCaprio was turned into a musical, which debuted on Broadway in 2011. “The thing that attracted me most to the musical is the music. It’s just so much fun and it’s different shades of 1960s music,” said Young, director of the musical. “I hope people come and they have fun and I hope they’re blown away by the talent that’s on stage.” Since rehearsals began in October, the 55-per-

son cast and roughly 23 crew backstage have been busy perfecting their performance. Grade 12 students Dexter Rud and Nathaniel Exley admit they’ve come a long way from singing in the shower to performing at the Teechamitsa Theatre. “I’m feeling good about it. There’s the anxiety that comes along with it, but those are normal and it’s something that I try to put in the back of my mind,” said Rud, who plays the lead role of Frank. “I’m proud of the work I’ve done.” Exley, who originally wanted to be an extra, ended up being cast in the role of FBI agent Carl Hanratty. He’s excited to step out into the spotlight and show residents of the West Shore their talent.“The anxiety goes away the second you step out on stage,” he said. Catch Me If You Can hits the stage at the Teechamitsa Theatre (3500 Ryder Hesjedal Way), May 3, 4, 10 and 11 at 7 p.m, and on May 5 at 2 p.m. The performance on May 3 will be followed by an opening night gala reception. Tickets are $12.50 for adults, $10.50 for students and seniors, and $5 for all SD62 students, and are available at the Royal Bay office (250-4742377), online at sd62.schoolcashonline.com/ Fee/Index or at the door. kendra.wong@goldstreamgazette.com

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COMMUNITY EVENTS IN BRIEF

Annual giant garage sale goes this Saturday in Colwood The Church of the Advent is hosting its 26th annual Garage Sale this Saturday, May 5. The giant sale, which takes place from 9 a.m. until 2:30 p.m. at the church, 510 Mount View Ave., also features a barbecue lunch and bake sale. For more information call 250-4743031.

Plant sale this Saturday in Langford Also on Saturday, Our Lady of Rosary is hosting a plant sale at the church’s hall, 798 Goldstream Ave., from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. Featuring ‘the cool shades’ of white, purple and blue as well as drought-tolerant, deer resistant, flowering shrubs, perennials, veggie starts and more. Proceeds from the sale go to Birthright Victoria.

Celebration service this Sunday for recently completed church This Sunday, May 6, the Redeemer Lutheran Church is hosting an opening celebration service at 3 p.m. with a reception to follow. The original church, used by the members of Redeemer, was completed in 1964 on the corner of Jacklin and Jenkins. But a number of years ago it was determined the original building was in such disrepair that it needed to be replaced. In January 2012 the building was torn down and Redeemer met at the Alexander Mackie Lodge for more than six years until their first service in the new building on April 22 – also located on the corner of Jacklin and Jenkins.

Spencer Middle School garage sale quickly coming up Looking ahead, the Spencer Middle School PAC is hosting its annual garage sale on May 12. This events takes place at the school, 1026 Goldstream Ave., from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m., with more than 50 tables to browse. Admission is free and if you’re interested in attending as a vendor, tables are $20 to rent. For more information contact Melissa Shemilt at treasurer@spencerpac.com. editor@goldstreamgazette.com

Wednesday, May 2, 2018 A3

Counsellors needed for unique annual sporting event at UVic More than 500 people with development disabilites to compete Kendra Wong News Gazette staff

Friday, June 8 is a day Jenelle Conlon has been waiting for all year. The day marks the beginning of Operation Trackshoes, an annual sports festival for British Columbia residents with developmental disabilities between the ages of two and 80. Taking place at the University of Victoria, the three-day event draws more than 500 athletes to compete in a number of events including ball throw, high jump, boccie ball, and 1,500 metre races, among others. “This is the best thing in the world for me. I can’t wait for Trackshoes to get here,” said Conlon, a Sooke resident who works in Langford. “It’s a big crowd of people all enjoying the same thing.” Conlon has been involved with Operation Trackshoes for 10 years, originally starting off as a counsellor, alongside her daughter, and now helps with orientation for new counsellors. Now, she’s calling on volunteers to act as day and overnight counsellors. Volunteers are matched with athletes based on their needs – some may be matched one-on-one with competitors while other counsellors offer support to groups of competitors. When athletes arrive on Friday night, counsellors take them to their dorms and help them get unpacked and settled, then escort them to dinner. Following dinner, athletes and counsellors can participate in fun games of basketball, swimming or karaoke, or enjoy a movie or a live band. On Saturday morning, counsellors help competitors get ready, take them for breakfast at the dining hall and head down to the track for competitions and to cheer on athletes. For Conlon, being a counsellor is about building a relationship with athletes – relationships that often last beyond the competition. To this day, Conlon still keeps in touch with competitors. “It’s a great way to make friends from different walks of life. “It’s an atmosphere where everyone is accepted for who you are and what you

Operation Trackshoes is an annual sports festival for British Columbia residents with developmental disabilities between the ages of two and 80. Volunteers are still needed for the three-day sporting event that takes place at the University of Victoria June 8 to 10. (OPERATION TRACKSHOES PHOTO) can or can’t do isn’t what’s important. It’s more about being there, it’s about inclusion,” Conlon said. “You will never do anything else in your life like this experience. You will never get as much out of going to this as you would anything else. You don’t have to bring any major skills to the table. You just show up and you just can’t help but have a really good time.” Trackshoes board president Judith Armstrong said dozens of overnight and day counsellors are still needed for this year’s

event. “It’s fun. It’s a great way for people to come together and meet people they may have not met before. It’s a great community event. It’s meaningful,” she said. Counsellors are provided with twohour orientations and no experience is necessary. For more information or to volunteer visit trackshoes.ca. Operation Trackshoes takes place June 8 to 10 at the University of Victoria. kendra.wong@goldstreamgazette.com

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A4 Wednesday, May 2, 2018

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Local group hosts awareness event at Esquimalt Lagoon Tankers could cross in front of the Lagoon

Lindsey Horsting News Gazette staff

Dogwood is a non-profit organization within B.C. that advocates The Dogwood West Shore team for environmental well-being. There was a crew of roughly 20 was joined by the Canadian Orca Rescue Society at a protest at Es- people by the Lagoon on Saturday quimalt Lagoon last weekend. with inflatable orcas, orca signs and petition forms for supporters to sign. There were ‘We vote no Kinder Morgan’ signs Cypress Land Services Inc., on behalf of Freedom Mobile, intends that lined the Lagoon to construct a telecommunications tower at 1365 Goldstream side of the road to outAvenue, Langford, BC. All persons who believe their interest in line the perimeter of an property is affected by the proposed development will be afforded Aframax tanker. an opportunity to beHEARING heard or present written submissions NOTICE OF PUBLIC An Aframax tanker respecting this proposal at a Public Hearing to be held at CITY is longer than VancouOF LANGFORD CHAMBERS, Third Mobile, Floor, 877 Cypress Land ServicesCOUNCIL Inc., on behalf of Freedom intends to ver’s tallest building at Goldstream Avenue, Langford, BC, on Monday, 07 May 2018, construct a telecommunications tower at 1365 Goldstream Avenue, 245 metres long and 43 at 5:30 Please be advised nointerest representations may be metres wide, and can Langford, BC.pm. All persons who believethat their in property is affected received by Council after the close of the Public Hearing and any carry 120 million litres, by the proposed development will be afforded an opportunity to be heard submissions made to Council, whether orally or in writing, will form or 750,000 barrels of oil. or present written submissions respecting this proposal at a Public part of a public record. Dogwood member Hearing to be held CITY OF LANGFORD COUNCIL CHAMBERS, Third Floor, Doug Davies became Proposal: To construct a 35.0 metre wireless 877 Goldstream Avenue, Langford, BC, on Monday, 07 May 2018, at 5:30 involved with the group telecommunications monopole tower and pm. Please be advised that no representations may be received by Council two years ago after hapequipment compound. after the close of the Public Hearing and any submissions made to Council, pening upon them at a Applicant: Services on behalf National Energy Board whether orally or inCypress writing, Land will form part ofInc. a public record.of Freedom Mobilea 35.0 metre wireless telecommunications hearing. Proposal: To construct Davies said he and Location: 1365 Goldstream Avenue, Langford, BC as shown monopole tower and equipment compound. Kathryn Cass, Dogshaded on the plan. Applicant: Cypress Land Services Inc. on behalf of Freedom Mobile wood team leader, brainLocation: 1365 Goldstream Avenue, development Langford, BC as shown shaded on Information about the proposed may be viewed stormed this idea a few the plan. from 8:30 am to 4:30 weeks ago to come to the pm, Mondayabout to Friday the Information Lagoon and try to garner (holidays excluded),may from proposed development be more signatures and supWednesday, April port for the cause. viewed from 8:3018am to 2018 4:30 to Tuesday, 1 May(holidays 2018 “Dogwood wanted to pm, Monday to Friday inclusive, at Langford do this to draw attention excluded), from Wednesday, 18 City Hall, 2nd Floor, 877 to the impact the tankers April 2018 to Tuesday, 1 May Goldstream Avenue, will have as they move 2018Langford, inclusive, BC, at Langford City V9B 2X8. past this very shore on a Hall, 2nd Floor, 877 Goldstream Please contact Lauren daily basis,” Davies said. Avenue, Langford, V9B 2X8. “We also wanted to Morhart in theBC, Planning Please contact Lauren Morhart draw attention to the Department at 250-478Orca Rescue society too, or Tawny Verigin ofat in the7882 Planning Department we speak for those who Cypress Land Services 250-478-7882 or Tawny Verigin can’t speak for themInc., Agents Freedom of Cypress Land for Services Inc., selves.” Mobile at 604-620-0877 Agents for Freedom Mobile at The oil would be transwith any questions 604-620-0877 with on this any ported from the port in proposal. questions on this proposal.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

A protester at Esquimalt Lagoon stood with a sign advocating for marine life and not in favour of the Kinder Morgan project that could bring 35 to 40 tankers a month through the waters in front of the Lagoon. (LINDSEY HORSTING/NEWS GAZETTE STAFF) Burnaby through the Haro Strait and Strait of Juan de Fuca right out to the Pacific Ocean. Davies said there really is no safe way to clean up bitumen and that the federal government doesn’t really have a grasp of how they would go about cleaning an oil spill. He said the ocean protection program of $1.5 billion isn’t enough to clean the water if anything happens. For roughly 200,000 kilometres of ocean, it works out to $7,500 per kilometre for water treatment. “What these oil companies won’t

tell you is a successful clean-up is 10 to 20 per cent, they can’t clean it up,” he said. “Eighty per cent of it will remain in the water, and bitumen will sink, they don’t know what it does or how it reacts with the salt water, but they know it’s extremely toxic.” Davies pointed to the Exxon Valdez oil spill nearly 30 years ago in Prince William Sound, Alaska, where there oil can still be found by sticking a hand in the sand, he said. lindsey.horsting@goldstream gazette.com

Major university hearing study seeks participants. Connect Hearing, with hearing researcher Professor Kathy Pichora-Fuller at the University of Toronto, seeks participants who are over 50 years of age and have never worn hearing aids for a hearing study investigating factors that can influence better hearing. All participants will have a hearing test provided at no charge. Qualifying participants may also receive a demonstration of the latest hearing technology. The data collected from this study will be used to further our understanding of hearing loss and improve lifechanging hearing healthcare across Canada.

Why participate in the hearing study?

Hearing problems typically result from damage to the ear and researchers have spent decades trying to understand the biology behind hearing loss. More importantly, researchers now realize the

need to better understand how hearing loss affects your everyday life*. In this new hearing study, Professor Pichora-Fuller and her team are trying to find out how people learn to live with hearing loss and how new solutions could help these people take action sooner and live life more fully.

If you are over 50 years of age and have never worn hearing aids, you can register to be a part of this major new hearing study† by calling: 1.888.242.4892 or visiting connecthearing.ca/hearing-study. * Pichora-Fuller, M. K. (2016). How social psychological factors may modulate auditory and cognitive functioning during listening. Ear and Hearing, 37, 92S-100S. † Study participants must be over 50 years of age and have never worn hearing aids. No fees and no purchase necessary. Registered under the College of Speech and Hearing Health Professionals of BC. VAC, WCB accepted. 1. Cruickshanks, K. L., Wiley, T. L., Tweed, T. S., Klein, B. E. K., Klein, R, Mares-Perlman, J. A., & Nondahl, D. M. (1998). Prevalence of Hearing Loss in Older Adults in Beaver Dam, Wisconsin: The Epidemiology of Hearing Loss Study. Am. J. Epidemiol. 148 (9), 879-886. 2. National Institutes of Health. (2010).

It is estimated that 46% of people aged 45 to 87 have some degree of hearing loss1, but most do not seek treatment right away. In fact, the average person with hearing loss will wait ten years before seeking help2. This is because at the beginning stages of hearing loss people often find they can “get by” without help, however as the problem worsens this becomes increasingly harder to do. For some people this loss of clarity is only a problem at noisy restaurants or in the car, but for others it makes listening a struggle throughout the entire day. By studying people who have difficulty hearing in noise or with television, we hope to identify key factors impacting these difficulties and further understand their influence on the treatment process.


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Wednesday, May 2, 2018 A5

RRU program breaking down barriers from behind bars Program allows students to learn alongside offenders inside prison Kendra Wong News Gazette staff

When Collin first set foot inside William Head Institution, he admits he was apprehensive. His mind was immediately flooded with pre-conceived notions of what he thought being incarcerated would be like – structure, metal bars and concrete keeping offenders in. He had worked as a guard in a psychiatric centre, and thought he knew the type of people who were behind bars and the acts they committed to get there. But those preconceived notions have since been shattered, as part of a new program through Royal Roads University. Collin is currently participating in a pilot program called the Inside Out Prison exchange program, in which 13 students (known as outside students) learn alongside 13 offenders (known as inside students) at the minimum security facility in Metchosin. As part of the 13-week course, students, who are known only on a first-name basis, gather at the institution on Fridays for the three-hour program. Students sit in a circle and learn the background, development and main features of legal traditions around the world, covering everything from common law,

civil law, Islamic law, socialist law versity and the Nanaimo Corand Indigenous legal systems. rectional Centre, and at Kwan“I’m impressed by the level of tlen Polytechnic University and engagement by both inside and Kwìkwèxwelhp Healing Village outside students. It’s quite re- in Harrison Mills. markable,” said Michael Young, Young hopes the program will professor of justice studies and help break down the stigma and director of the School of Hu- barriers that emerge between manitarian Studies at Royal people who are incarcerated and Roads. those who are not. “The conversations are rich. “We have the outside students People aren’t afraid to laugh, who are bound to work somethere’s a good rapport. People where in the justice sector or are excited and they’re charged somewhere where there’s going when the class is over. They’re to be contact with groups who are disadvantaged or marginalready for more.” The Inside Out program ized. We think this will give them came out of Temple University a better understanding of in Philadelphia and originat- how to meet people where ed as a means they are and to of bringing take them for who “It helps break together camthey are,” he said. down the barriers pus-based col“For inside stulege students of preconceptions dents, we’re hopwith incarcer- that some people ing that they get ated students to see that they might have about to offer a have the capacity transformative incarceraed to do more than learning expe- individuals ... it they thought they rience across could do. Even if prevents us from they decide never social barriers. There are worrying or thinking go to university, they know they more than 100 too much about what have the ability education inpeople have done stitutions that to learn.” Inside students, have sponsored in the past and just who range in age similar cours- see them as fellow es around the 20 to 50, academics. We’re all from have become a world since the program began there on equal terms.” wealth of knowl20 years ago. edge for outside – Collin, student In B.C., students as well. Royal Roads “They [inside is one of three post-secondary students] thought more critinstitutions that take part in the ically of our current justice Inside Out Program. system. They find flaws that The program is also offered some people might not see. through Vancouver Island Uni- It’s a completely different

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perspective. They had a different history, different background that they bring to the table,” Collin said. “It helps break down the barriers of preconceptions that some people might have about incarcerated individuals … It prevents us from worrying or thinking too much about what people have done in the past and just see them as fellow academics. We’re all there on equal terms.” Twenty-two-year-old Brie heard about the program from Young while attending university. Having worked in parole

in the past, Brie wanted to see things from a different perspective. “It was actually eye opening. A lot of the guys are knowledgeable, they’re engaged, they do all their readings and they’re very open-minded,” she said, adding it’s an experience she would participate in again. “They’re really easy to work with. I feel like I’m learning a lot more than just class content, but I’m also learning about different world views.” kendra.wong@goldstream gazette.com

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PROTECTING OUR MARINE ENVIRONMENT

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Monday May 14, 7 PM Prospect Lake Community Hall (5358 Sparton Road)

Randall Garrison // MP, Esquimalt-Saanich-Sooke RGarrison-BP-TownHall-FP-1804.indd 1

2018-04-26 4:34 PM


A6 Wednesday, May 2, 2018

Goldstream News Gazette

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EDITORIAL

Michelle Cabana Publisher Katherine Engqvist Editor Penny Sakamoto Group Publisher

Goldstream News Gazette is published by Black Press Ltd. | 205-774 Goldstream Ave., Victoria, B.C. V9B 2X3 | Editorial and Sales: 250-478-9552 • Fax: 250-478-6545 • Circulation Dept.: 250-478-9552

OUR VIEW

Living wage leaves little room to spare The latest calculations for the living wage in Victoria puts it at $20.50 per hour. Define living. Calculated by the Community Social Planning Council of Greater Victoria, the model considered a family with both parents working and two children. After shelter, clothing, food, transportation and medical expenses, a paltry $6.18 would be left over each year. Enough for a coffee, maybe two, depending on where you like to get your caffeine fix. But what about when your car breaks down, when your hydro costs soar, when ICBC decides to increase your rates, when avocados jump from 79 cents a piece to $2.49? And if one of the bread winners happens to become ill, all bets are off. The largest demographic in Greater Victoria is what is now called the “working poor.” Along with buzzwords like “affordable” and “living wage,” it’s a relative term. It seems impossible that some group calculator somewhere can hit the equal button and accurately represent the struggles of full-time working people in 2018. There is a reason our food banks and other social support services around the region are finding themselves busier every year. Calculating a living wage is tricky business. It can be leveraged as a benchmark for employers to offer fair compensation, but does it indicate a fair quality of life? Announcing that the living wage in Victoria is now $20.50 per hour should come with a warning that says: “As long as nothing goes awry.” Greater Victoria residents are not alone in their struggles. The Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives reports the living wage across the province ranges from a high of $20.91 in Metro Vancouver, to a low of $16.59 in the Comox Valley. And with the minimum wage set to hit $12.65 on June 1 and not reach $15 until 2021, there’s no end in sight for many. What do you think? Give us your comments by email: editor@goldstreamgazette.com or fax 250-478-6545. All letters must have a name and a telephone number for verification. The Goldstream News Gazette is a member of the National Newspaper Council, an independent organization established to deal with acceptable journalistic practices and ethical behaviour. If you have concerns about editorial content, please contact editor@ goldstreamgazette.com or call 250-478-9552 ext 224. If you are not satisfied with the response and wish to file a formal complaint with the National Newspaper Council, visit their website at mediacouncil. ca or call toll-free, 1-844-877-1163, for more information.

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Colwood resident SPONSORED BY: Derrick Ditchburn took this photo of ospreys that have returned to their nest in Belmont. Every week, we publish our pick 888 Van Isle Way, for Reader Photo Langford of the Week. To and what you have your photo like about the considered for publication, simply image. Entries must email us a high-res- be received by 5 p.m. Fridays to be olution .jpg copy included for conto editor@goldstreamgazette.com. sideration for the following week’s Please include your name, contact paper. Weekly winners information includwill also be posted ing municipality of residence, where on the Gazette’s you took the photo Facebook page.

Feds move to salvage pipeline 42 benefits agreements with IndigThe B.C. NDP government has launched its last wobbly missile enous communities, mostly in B.C. against the Trans Mountain pipeline Community leaders are free to speak expansion, a court reference that about the agreements if they wish, pleads for authority to add another and some have. layer of permit paper and conditions They include participation in a to the twinned line. pipeline welding course at Seabird As Premier John Horgan was anCollege in Agassiz. Students from Haida Gwaii, Bella Coola, Canim nouncing the proposed regulations his lawyers sent to the B.C. Court of Lake, Boston Bar, Lytton, Hope, Mount Currie and around Appeal, the federal govthe Fraser Valley are ernment was preparing to taking part in this highly shoot down B.C.’s paper technical Red Seal apprenprojectile before it can do any further harm to ticeship course. Canada’s reputation as a I spoke with Cheam functional country. Chief Ernie Crey, whose Prime Minister Justin community worked two Trudeau has indicated that years for a Trans Mounhis government will move tain benefit agreement. to strengthen its hand on Tom Fletcher He said he has not yet disthe interprovincial pipecussed equity shares with B.C. Views Ottawa, but the concept line, probably by formally is appealing. These days declaring it in the national community consultation is extensive interest. More likely would be equity stakes for projects like this, but once a deal in the project by the dozens of Indig- is done, he said the information tends to taper off. enous communities that are already Crey jolted the long argument led working on benefits agreements. by high-profile protesters with his Kinder Morgan Canada, owner recent comments in favour of Trans of Trans Mountain, declined to Mountain, where he warned of “red respond to my question on equity washing” by outside protest groups positions in the project. A spokeswho recruit dissident Indigenous person confirmed there are at least

people to front for them. Like many others, he’s rethinking pipeline risks with the knowledge that heavy oil is increasingly taking the rail option. That means more and longer trains on the cliff-hugging Fraser Canyon route, which also carries tank cars of caustic soda and other industrial chemicals that make crude oil seem mild. The career protesters and their political supporters keep reciting their lines about a “seven-fold” increase in tanker traffic on the B.C. coast, a statistic that is so distorted as to be flat-out false. As Horgan and Attorney General David Eby were announcing their last-ditch legal challenge, federal Environment Minister Catharine McKenna invited B.C. to join a federal-provincial study on heavy oil spill risk. Horgan and B.C. Environment Minister George Heyman frequently cite “gaps” in spill response and science. They must be aware that Kinder Morgan is a major funder of additional spill response bases on the B.C. coast, projects that are on hold as shipping traffic continues. Tom Fletcher is B.C. legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press. Email: tfletcher@blackpress.ca


Goldstream News Gazette

www.goldstreamgazette.com

Wednesday, May 2, 2018 A7

Additional turn lane operational

LICENSED OCEANFRONT CAFE OPEN MAY THROUGH OCTOBER

NOW OPEN arb

LEGEND

Hill Head

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Basin

Group Picnic Shelter

Parking

Park Boundary Contours (20 metre interval)

Sooke

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Se

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Summit

Accessible Toilets

Viewpoint

Information

Old Mine Site

Hiking Trail

Picnic Area

Beach

Shelter

Pim Head

LUNCH: Wed-Mon 11am-4pm Closed Tuesday DINNER: 5-9pm Thurs to Mon Eas t S

ad Ro ove nC rso de Anderson An Cove

Cove Trail

ve Trail Swamp Bypass Trail

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To Victoria (via Sooke Road 14 )

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268 m

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Pike Point

Babbington Hill 230 m

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Aylard Farm

Cabin Point

250.642.0332

The second left turn lane on the Millstream Road overpass is now operational with an additional left turn option from Peatt Road also open. (MAP COURTESY OF CITY OF LANGFORD)

ad

)

Roa d

Coast

Iron Mine Bay

e nc ra du En

Leda Road

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Located at Becher Bay Marina next to East Sooke Park 0 (1

Continued from A1 The $2-million project, which is expected to relieve what has become known as the Costco crunch, began on Feb. 1 and will be completed on time and on budget. Other improvements include the construction of two-metre wide bike lanes in both directions linking to the existing lanes on Millstream Road and Veterans Memorial Parkway, completion of the missing sections of sidewalk on the east side of the bridge, and a pedestrian and/or cycling crossing location northbound to cross over the southbound on-ramp. There will also be signal improvements including a pedestrian crossing on the northbound off-ramp and a signalized left turn lane for vehicles on the bridge deck travelling north to Nanaimo. A sidewalk will also be completed at the east side of the bridge. All updates are expected to be complete by the May long weekend. kendra.wong@gold streamgazette.com

Beechey Head

st Coa

T

il ra

(1

Alldridge Point Petroglyphs

03/06

Hikers should do their due diligence

Lots of fun! Great swag!

Run, walk or skip! JUNE 2 2018 Victoria, BC Sponsored by

Metchosin Search and Rescue have responded to two calls between January to April, but expect that number to increase in the spring. (KENDRA WONG/NEWS GAZETTE STAFF) “We’re seeing two trends right now. The first is we’ve got a lot more people heading out into the backwoods. A lot of people think social media has a role in that. People see that this trail exists and they want to see it. There’s a lot more people trying to get out in the backwoods that wouldn’t have previously,” Buchanan said. “I do think we are seeing people more prepared. I think preparedness is getting better, but it’s lagging in just the sheer number of people going out.” For more information about Metchosin Search and Rescue visit metchosinsar.ca or search Metchosin Search and Rescue on Facebook. kendra.wong@goldstreamgazette.com

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Continued from A1 Hikers should also do their due diligence before heading out by researching the terrain and checking the doppler radar on Environment Canada, which shows current weather patterns. When planning a hike, make sure you have the training, skills and knowledge before you head out, and stay within your limits. “We see a lot of social media posts about people’s wonderful hiking trips, but you have to know your limits and what your abilities are before you try and follow someone else’s Facebook post,” said Metchosin SAR member Catherine Franz, who educates children, youth and adults about being prepared through the Hug a Tree and Survive Outside programs. Finally, the search and rescue team recommends taking the essentials, which include extra food and water, a first-aid kit, a fire making kit, extra clothing, a pocket knife and light source such as a flashlight, navigation and communication aids such as a GPS, compass a full-charged cell phone, and extra batteries. If a hiker goes get lost, the sooner they call for help, the better. Those who are lost should also avoid moving around and stay in one place until found. “Don’t be proud, call for help sooner rather than later,” said Brian Domney, team leader and training officer with Metchosin SAR, adding a hiker at Thetis Lake got lost, called for help quickly and the team was able to get him out in a “relatively quick time.” But he noted some searches can take several hours. While the team agreed more people are getting the message about being prepared, the number of people heading out into the wilderness is increasing overall.

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A8 Wednesday, May 2, 2018

Goldstream News Gazette

www.goldstreamgazette.com

Our Place applies for rezoning of the former Choices site Society hosts open house to show community new plans for site

Prior to council reviewing the application in a public meeting, Our Place hosted two open houses at the site, 94 Talcott Rd. The latest open house, which took place last Saturday, featured had guided tours of the facility and information for members of the community to read Lindsey Horsting and discuss. News Gazette staff Don Evans, Our Place Society execOur Place Society has submitted its utive director, said the advisory comrezoning application to the Town of mittee has been planning on running View Royal for the site of the former a therapeutic community since before Choices Transitional Housing. opening Choices in 2016, which created a segway to doing what they had initially wanted to do. Currently, the two primary uses for the property are a temporary youth custody centre and a vocational Estelle Shelley, RN school. Nurse Next Door ~ South Island Our Place Society has applied for rezoning as a therIt’s the time of year where we all start to apeutic community and adcrawl out of our wet and wintery dens and start ditional accessory uses that looking forward to warmer, dryer weather. OK, maybe not quite yet, but soon and many of us are social enterprise activities

(Almost) Time to spring clean!

are looking around our homes to the stuff we need to get rid of. So many of us become creatures of habit in colder and wetter months. We can become closed in and somewhat dependant on our things that we have around us. Perhaps it’s the lack of drive to go out in the inclement weather or it’s the reluctance to do outdoor cleaning and haul-away in the face of sheets of rain and gale-force winds. Either way, there is a reason spring cleaning is so broadly participated in, it’s a deep-set desire for renewal and refreshment. Spring cleaning can be refreshing for your emotional well-being, it can also be a great time to ensure that your house is in great working condition and free of easy-to-avoid hazards. Inside checklist: • Check and replace lightbulbs – consider using energy efficient options • Remove unnecessary mats and area rugs, they are a huge tripping hazard! • Check for leaking taps and faucets • Have your fireplace serviced-don’t wait until it gets cold, everyone is calling then! • Repair any flooring to avoid tripping • Ensure that electrical cords are healthy and tucked/zip-tied out of the way • Remove clutter that may have built up over the colder months Outside checklist: • Ensure that your gutters are patent and draining properly • Scrub your walkways clear of any moss build-up • Get rid of garbage and vegetation that has blown in and could be covering hazards. • Check your outside lights and replace bulbs as necessary • Check your fence for loose posts and boards • Do an external walkaround and inspect for missing roofing materials or areas that are looking problematic • Get rid of the excess stuff that may have accumulated over the winter months Most of our communities have a sponsored spring clean-up day that helps to get rid of the stuff that bogs us down and can cause unnecessary risks around the house and home. If you are wanting to get your space sorted out but it feels too overwhelming to attempt yourself, reach out to a company that specializes in home assistance and cleaning. You and your home are worth it!

– ways for residents to work and to help raise money for operation of the facility, Evans said. Choices was previously allowed to operate at the former youth prison under a temporary use permit. This rezoning application, if approved, would allow for a permanent facility. Our Place is hoping for the application to go before View Royal’s committee of the whole by May 8 and expects a public hearing would follow at a council meeting towards the end of June. The society has raised nearly $1.5 million in private donations and is working on receiving funding from the provincial government. That funding would be provided over the course of seven years, after which the operation would be privately funded. Our Place Society runs 60 programs focused on education, health care and employment. lindsey.horsting@goldstream gazette.com

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

The City of Langford has received an application to amend Zoning Bylaw No. 300 by means of proposed Bylaw No. 1768. All persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by the proposed Bylaw will be afforded an opportunity to be heard or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the Bylaw at a Public Hearing to be held in the CITY OF LANGFORD COUNCIL CHAMBERS, Third Floor, 877 Goldstream Avenue, Langford, BC, on Monday, 7 May 2018, at 5:30 pm. Please be advised that no representations may be received by Council after the close of the Public Hearing and any submissions made to Council, whether orally or in writing, will form part of a public record. Proposal:

The purpose of Bylaw No. 1768 is to amend City of Langford Zoning Bylaw No. 300 by rezoning portions of Area 2 and Area 3 in Schedule O2 of the CD6A Zone (Comprehensive Development 6A – Bear Mountain) to Area 5 in order to reduce the interior side yard setback to 1.5 m, and to allow secondary suites within singlefamily dwellings.

Applicant:

Ryan Mogensen, Ecoasis Development LLP

Location:

The land that is the subject of Bylaw No. 1768 is 1950 Bear Mountain Pkwy and 1450 Grand Forest Close as shown shaded on the plan.

COPIES of the complete proposed Bylaw and other material that the Council may consider in relation to the Bylaw may be viewed from 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, Monday to Friday (holidays excluded), from Monday, 23 April 2018 to Monday, 7 May 2018, inclusive, at Langford City Hall, 2nd Floor, 877 Goldstream Avenue, Langford, BC, V9B 2X8. Please contact David Sametz in the Planning Department at 250-4787882 with any questions on this Bylaw. Braden Hutchins Director of Corporate Services

Highlands to host open house on suites Event takes place June 6 at Highlands Community Hall

Highlands residents will be able to have their say on regulations regarding secondary suites in the summer. An open house on potential regulations will take place on Wednesday, June 6 from 3 to 7 p.m. at the Highlands Community Hall. The event will be a drop-in format where information will be presented on large boards and staff will be on hand to answer questions. Representatives from Island Health will also be in attendance. Secondary suites are not permitted under current zoning regulations in the Highlands. However, a staff report estimates approximately 30 to 50 per cent of properties have some form of unauthorized secondary suite or additional unapproved dwellings. Mayor Ken Williams said it is part of the District’s strategic plan to look at secondary suites and ways to regulate them to help families find housing in the wake of skyrocketing prices throughout the region. kendra.wong@goldstreamgazette.com

WING’S

RESTAURANT EAT IN, TAKE OUT or DELIVERY Daily Lunch & Dinner Buffet Combination Dinners for 1 to 8 Seafood and Deluxe Dishes Licensed Premises Open 11 am - 10 pm daily Free Home Delivery with min $20 order

90 Gorge Rd. West 250-385-5564

11TH ANNUAL

EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS FAIR AND DISPLAY

FREE T EVEN

Sunday May 6th 2018, 11am - 3pm Westshore Parks and Recreation (JDF Sr. Activity Centre) 1767 Island Hwy

To kick off Emergency Preparedness Week, Emergency Services and organizations from around the region will be showcasing emergency vehicles and equipment. ~ Indoor and outdoor displays ~ ~ food services ~ ~ emergency supplies ~ ~ Activities for the kids! ~


Goldstream News Gazette

www.goldstreamgazette.com

Wednesday, May 2, 2018 A9

Offers in effect

April 30 - May 6, 2018

Cinco De M

ayo

Mexico

Ataulfo Mangoes

Approx. 5lb Case

Beef Na

chos

Black Angus

4

99 Reg. 12 50,000 99

Extra Lean Ground Sirloin Beef

WESTERN CANADIAN - AAA - AGED 21 DAYS

Family Pack, Avg. 1kg

10

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Island Farms

Vanilla Plus or Classic Ice Cream 1.65lt

29

99

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99

Hertel's

Island Smoked Ham

1

49

per 100gr

Reg.

4999

100,000 +tax when you’re looking for something special,

or something unique

Hertel's

Island Smoked Quarter Ham 11.00 per kg

4

99 per lb

D'Italiano

Italian Style Buns 6-8's

299


A10 Wednesday, May 2, 2018

Goldstream News Gazette

Meat

12

$

Black Angus

Sirloin Tip Oven Roast AAA · Aged 21 Days Avg. 1kg

9

99

Black Angus

T-Bone Grilling Steak AAA · Aged 21 Days

Family Pack, 22.02 per kg

WESTERN CANADIAN - AAA - AGED 21 DAYS

Sunrise Farms

Chicken Wings or Drumettes

Family Pack, 10.34 per kg

4

69 Per lb

www.goldstreamgazette.com

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Sweet Pickled Corned Beef 17.61 per kg

450gr

129

UPSTAIRS INSIDE QUALITY FOODS IN:

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for

1.65lt

Tropicana or Pure Leaf

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1.75lt

3

99

Wafers

300gr

5

3$

for

Voortman

Cookies

350gr

4

2$ for

Voortman

Soft Cookies

300gr

5

3$

for

10

4$ for

Double Dutch Ridgies Potato Chips 220gr or Old Dutch Dip

425gr

Voortman

5

375gr

EES EF

Minute Maid

Grimm's

Naturally Smoked Sauage

Potato Chips

Tropicana

Frozen Orange Juice 295ml or Bacardi Frozen Fruit Mixer 250ml

$

¢

100% Pure & Natural Orange Juice

5

Grimm's

Smokies 450gr or European Wieners 375gr

Architect Series 14 Cup Coffee Maker

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PLUS A

OFFER IN EFFECT UNTIL MAY 6, 2018

5

$

5

Pepperoni

99

Selected, 295ml

WESTERN CANADIAN - AAA - AGED 21 DAYS

$

Grimm's

Grain Fed Free Run

Frozen Beverage

Per lb

Per lb

Locally Raised BC Poultry

Minute Maid, Nestea or Five Alive

6

99

99

Glenwood

500gr

295ml

Famiy Pack, 15.41 per kg

WESTERN CANADIAN - AAA - AGED 21 DAYS

Naturally Smoked Sliced Bacon

Minute Maid

Chuck Short Ribs

Per lb

Boar's Head

Frozen Real Fruit Beverage

Black Angus

Old Dutch Arriba Tortilla Chips 245gr or Humpty Dumpty Party Mix 280gr

8

3$

for

6

2$ for


Goldstream News Gazette

www.goldstreamgazette.com

3

Meat & Seafood

99

Boneless Center Cut Pork Loin Chops Family Pack, 8.80 per kg

Wednesday, May 2, 2018 A11

Pork Side Ribs

Family Pack, 6.59 per kg

Per lb

2

99

Sunrise Farms

Bone In Chicken Breasts Family Pack, 8.80 per kg

Per lb

3

99 Per lb

Locally Raised BC Poultry Grain Fed Free Run

Seafood

1

99

Frozen or Previously Frozen

100 gr

Cooked White Tiger Prawn Tails 41/50 Size

1

1

69

Per

Frozen or Previously Frozen

100 gr

Fresh

Per

100 gr

Frozen or Previously Frozen

Snapper Fillets

Coho Salmon Steaks

99

¢

29

Per

Per

100 gr

Whole Head Off Coho Salmon

FREE

BUY ONE Coconut Milk 400ml GET ONE

Works out to $2 each. Offer valid until May 6, 2018

All Purpose Flour

10kg

9

99

4

Fry's

399

Rogers

4kg

Premium Cocoa

227gr

99

5

4$

Primo

for

540ml

5

WOW

Primo

Pasta

900gr

3$

for

Primo

5

4$

Primo

Tomatoes 796ml

LICABL PP

4

2$

Tomato Ketchup 1lt or Tomato for Juice 1.36lt

Primo

Thick & Zesty Pasta Sauce 680ml

5

3$

for

Betty Crocker

Brownie

or Cookie Mix

440-550gr

4

2$

Betty Crocker

Frosting

for

340-450gr

EES EF

Natural Granulated White Sugar

for

432-461gr

Beans

3

2$

Betty Crocker

Supermoist Cake Mix

PLUS A

Robin Hood

10

5$

496gr for


500gr

77

La Grille BBQ Sauce

for

473ml

340gr

3

99

2

99

French's

Tomato Ketchup 750ml-1lt

5

3$

Knorr

Simply Broth

for

Hellmann's

3

890ml

Knorr

Lipton Soup Mix

Selected, 4's, 113-338gr

Old El Paso

Crunchy Shells

125-133gr

5

2$ for

320gr

2

99

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250-510gr

for

7

2$ for

5

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99

¢

Old El Paso

Seasoning

24gr

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4

2$ for

Old El Paso

Large Tortillas 8's, 311-334gr

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398ml

4

2$ for

5

3$

Old El Paso

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354ml

7

2$ for

1.5kg

Ocean Spray

Juice Blend 1.77lt Cocktail 1.89lt

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425gr

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2$ for

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750ml

2

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269gr-398ml

5

99

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Giuseppe Pizzeria Thin Crust Pizza 482-501gr

4

99

Premiere

Traditional Crust Pizza 416-433GR

10

3$ for

Dr. Oetker

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770-900gr

4

99

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12x355ml

3

1.75kg

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LICABL PP

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Sparkling 12x355ml or Remineralized Water 12x500ml

3

642-920gr

2

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Coke or Canada Dry

4x310ml

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99

Olympic

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8x100gr

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Heinz

Canada Fancy Tomato Juice 1.36lt

for

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7

77

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4

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Olympic

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2$ for

1kg

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398ml

3$

Bick's

77

Peanut Butter

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Beans

Stagg

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3

99

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Jam, Jelly or Marmalade 500ml

99

Mayonnaise

5

Shreds

Que Pasa

Organic Tortilla Chips 300-350gr or Salsa 420ml

PLUS A

900ml

3

99

907gr

2

650ml

99

Cracker Barrel

30's, 240-315gr

EES EF

112-158gr

Mozzarellissima

Burritos or Chimichangas

99

Old El Paso

Thick 'N Chunky Salsa

14

99

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99

¢

Knorr

Pasta or Rice Sidekics

Saputo

El Monterey

6

1kg

EES EF

5

2$

Club House

595-686gr

99

Unpasteurized Honey

Keurig

Folgers Gourmet Selection K-Cups

PLUS A

Natural Sliced Cheese

Taquitos

Elias

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7

Armstrong

6

99

El Monterey

3

450gr

PLUS A

1.35kg

340gr

99

Kraft

Singles Process Cheese Product

Wednesday, May 2, 2018 A13

PLUS A

14

Cheddar Cheese

3

Philadelphia Cream Cheese

Goldstream News Gazette

www.goldstreamgazette.com

99

Kraft

99

Armstrong

www.goldstreamgazette.com

PLUS A

Goldstream News Gazette

PLUS A

A12 Wednesday, May 2, 2018

99

¢


500gr

77

La Grille BBQ Sauce

for

473ml

340gr

3

99

2

99

French's

Tomato Ketchup 750ml-1lt

5

3$

Knorr

Simply Broth

for

Hellmann's

3

890ml

Knorr

Lipton Soup Mix

Selected, 4's, 113-338gr

Old El Paso

Crunchy Shells

125-133gr

5

2$ for

320gr

2

99

Old El Paso

Dinner Kits

250-510gr

for

7

2$ for

5

3$

99

¢

Old El Paso

Seasoning

24gr

Dairyland

Sour Cream 500ml

4

2$ for

Old El Paso

Large Tortillas 8's, 311-334gr

Refried Beans

for

398ml

4

2$ for

5

3$

Old El Paso

Frank's

Redhot Sauce

354ml

7

2$ for

1.5kg

Ocean Spray

Juice Blend 1.77lt Cocktail 1.89lt

4

425gr

5

2$ for

Banana Peppers

750ml

2

Mezzetta

Olives

269gr-398ml

5

99

Dr. Oetker

Giuseppe Pizzeria Thin Crust Pizza 482-501gr

4

99

Premiere

Traditional Crust Pizza 416-433GR

10

3$ for

Dr. Oetker

Giuseppe Pizzeria Rising Crust Pizza

770-900gr

4

99

Coke or Sprite

12x355ml

3

1.75kg

Heinz

Tomato Juice 1.82lt or Vegetable Cocktail 1.89lt

LICABL PP

99

Dasani

6

Sparkling 12x355ml or Remineralized Water 12x500ml

3

642-920gr

2

LICABL PP

99

Coke or Canada Dry

4x310ml

3

99

Olympic

Yogurt

8x100gr

LICABL PP

99

Heinz

Canada Fancy Tomato Juice 1.36lt

for

LICABL PP

5

2$

7

77

LICABL PP

5

2$ for

Powerade

Sports Drinks

710ml

LICABL PP

EES EF

for

Chili

99

7

4

Folgers

Ground Coffee

99

Olympic

Yogurt

LICABL PP

2$ for

1kg

99

EES EF

398ml

3$

Bick's

77

Peanut Butter

EES EF

Beans

Stagg

7

Snowcrest

Selectables Frozen Fruit

Jif

EES EF

Bush's Best

3

99

Smuckers

Jam, Jelly or Marmalade 500ml

99

Mayonnaise

5

Shreds

Que Pasa

Organic Tortilla Chips 300-350gr or Salsa 420ml

PLUS A

900ml

3

99

907gr

2

650ml

99

Cracker Barrel

30's, 240-315gr

EES EF

112-158gr

Mozzarellissima

Burritos or Chimichangas

99

Old El Paso

Thick 'N Chunky Salsa

14

99

EES EF

99

¢

Knorr

Pasta or Rice Sidekics

Saputo

El Monterey

6

1kg

EES EF

5

2$

Club House

595-686gr

99

Unpasteurized Honey

Keurig

Folgers Gourmet Selection K-Cups

PLUS A

Natural Sliced Cheese

Taquitos

Elias

PLUS A

7

Armstrong

6

99

El Monterey

3

450gr

PLUS A

1.35kg

340gr

99

Kraft

Singles Process Cheese Product

Wednesday, May 2, 2018 A13

PLUS A

14

Cheddar Cheese

3

Philadelphia Cream Cheese

Goldstream News Gazette

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99

Kraft

99

Armstrong

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PLUS A

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PLUS A

A12 Wednesday, May 2, 2018

99

¢


A14 Wednesday, May 2, 2018

Goldstream News Gazette

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Deli

1

69

Grimm's

Classic Oven Roast Ham

5

$

Schneiders

Garlic Sausage Min. 350gr

Medium

Chow Mein

16 Piece

Deep Fried Prawns

1

99

Schneiders

Pastrami

per 100gr

Made Fresh Instore

Broccoli & Grape or Sundried Tomato Fusilli Salad

per 100gr

1

$

Grimm's

Pepperoni

1

69

per 100gr

Made Fresh Instore

Tabouleh with Chickpeas or Beet Carrot Apple Ginger Salad

per stick

169 per 100gr

Ready to Eat Meals

*Available at select stores only

.......

Medium

Chicken with Black Bean Sauce

Beer, Ham with Garlic, Lyona or Summer Sausage

per 100gr

Chinese Food 725

169

Grimm's

.......

.......

1050 10

50

10

$

6 Piece Crispy Chicken Thighs

$

Perk Avenue

Omelette Meal

7

Cheese Centre

Fresh Sushi 8 Piece

Happy California Rolls

8 Piece

Dynamite Rolls

.......

.......

599 5

99

Little Qualicum

Island Bries or Monterey Jill Cheese

3

99

Natural Pastures

Aged Farmhouse Cheddar

per 100gr

4

49

Woolwich Chevrai

Soft Unripened Goat Cheese

per 100gr

113gr

4

99

Bulk

Trophy

Roasted & Salted Pumpkin Seeds

99

¢

per 100gr

Trophy

Banana Chips

275gr

5

2$ for

Trophy

Yogurt Pretzels 300gr

2

99

Trophy

Energy Mix

525gr

399


Goldstream News Gazette

www.goldstreamgazette.com

Wednesday, May 2, 2018 A15

Bakery

3

99

Raisin Bran Muffins

Cake Centre

6 pack

9

99

Two Layer

Chocolate Hedgehog or Mocha Java Cake

Bragg

946ml

Mediterranean Organic Olive Oil

1lt

Royale

Napkins

120's

9

99

1

210gr

Camp

100% Pure Maple Syrup 250-375ml

99

Royale

7

2

99

Calabrese Buns 6 pack

5

2$ for

Vanilla Slice

D'Italiano

Italian Style Bread 600-675gr

2

99

Wolfgang Puck

Organic Soup

398ml

7

99

1.75lt

Household

5

3

69

8 pack

for

5

Casa Mendoa

10" Tortillas 384-640gr

Royale

Tiger Towel 6's

6

2$ for

5

2$ for

LICABL PP

2

WOW

Oasis

Health Break Juice Blend

99

for

Cake Donuts

2$

4

2$

6's, 390-450gr

Taste for Life

Original Facial Tissues 6x126's

for

Golden West

English Muffins

EES EF

Spectrum Naturals

5

99

Nature's Path

Organic Waffles

2$

English Bay

Cookies Selected, 12 pack

PLUS A

for

Raisin or Chelsea Bread

All Purpose Liquid Soy Seasoning

5

2$

99

Level Ground Trading

Direct Fair Trade Coffee Beans

908gr

6

99

Royale

Batroom Tissue

12's

12

99

699


A16 Wednesday, May 2, 2018

Goldstream News Gazette

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Offers in effect April 30 - May 6, 2018

We reserve the right to limit quanities. Photos for presentation purposes only

for

Fresh Hass Avocadoes

California

Peaches & Cream Corn

5

3$

Mexico

5

5$ for

1

49

Washington Extra Fancy

Jazz Apples 3.28 per kg

per lb

1 6 Island's Finest California

Broccoli Crowns Asian Cut 3.28 per kg

49 per lb

2$

South America Whole Fresh Cantaloupe or Mexico Whole Honeydew Melons

for

99

¢

Mexico

Roma Tomatoes

per lb

2.18 per kg

British Columbia Hot House

Orange, Red or Yellow Bell Peppers 6.59 per kg

Mexico

Organic Bunched Carrots

floral

2

99

1

per lb

99

U.S.A

Fresh Blueberries 6oz Clamshell

10

3$ for

Wonderful

Pistachios 225gr

499

Cinnabar Valley Farms Cinnabar Valley Farms has been manufacturing high quality horticultural products on Vancouver Island for the past 40 years. Right from day one, Peat Soil, the base of all

May Flowers Bouquet

1699

One Dozen Roses

4"

6"

1699

their Potting Soil products has been excavated from their own peat area ensuring ongoing consistency and quality. Island's Finest

Manure

9-10kg

Qualicum Foods - 705 Memorial Port Alberni - 2943 10th Ave. Nanoose Bay - 2443 Collins Cr.

752-9281 Parksville - 319 E. Island Hwy. 723-3397 Campbell River - 465 Merecroft Rd. 468-7131 Powell River – 4871 Joyce Ave.

10 8

4$ for

Bling Pot

954-2262

287-2820 per lb

(604)485-5481

with Assorted Flowering

99

Nanaimo – Beban Plaza – 2220 Bowen Rd. Nanaimo – Harewood Mall – 530 5th St. Nanaimo – Northridge Village – 5800 Turner Rd.

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99

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CourtenayFreesia - 1002 -2751 Cliffe Avenue Germini Bouquet

Westshore – 977 Langford Parkway View Royal – Unit #110-27 Helmcken Rd, Victoria

890-1005 331-9328 (778)433-3291 (778)265-7012


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Goldstream News Gazette

Wednesday, May 2, 2018 A17

VOLUNTEER HELP WANTED LANGFORD

SUPPORT SERVICES ( ESS )

We are a team of volunteers who respond during emergencies to provide essential services including food, lodging, clothing, etc. to people who have been evacuated from their homes by such disasters as fire, flood, earthquake, etc. We work together with Protective Services, Fire Rescue, and Emergency Management British Columbia. If ESS is of interest to you please contact us for further information or, attend our training meetings held at 7 PM on the second Monday of each month (except December, July, and August) at Langford No. 1 Fire Hall 2625 Peatt Rd. Should you decide to join ESS, you will receive free training, which will not only enhance your own preparations for disasters, but also enable you to make a rewarding contribution to your community.

E-mail ess@langford.ca Phone 250-857-0535

Radio show host and branding expert Terry O’Reilly speaks on the subject at the Vancouver Island Construction Conference. (NICOLE CRESCENZI/BLACK PRESS)

Branding expert offers advice to Island construction firms It’s important to zig when others zag: Terry O’Reilly Nicole Crescenzi Black Press

Everywhere you look in Victoria there are cranes, pylons and the neon vests of construction workers. The development industry is booming and over-saturation is a constant threat for businesses trying to distinguish themselves from the crowd. But at the Vancouver Island Construction Conference on Friday, branding specialist Terry O’Reilly, who hosts CBC’s Under the Influence, said there is a key strategy for keeping your business afloat: stand out. “When there’s that much competition it really pays to have the smartest, most unique brand out there because it’s the one way to stand out,” he told the News. “Attention is the oxygen of marketing.” This idea translates from globally-recognized businesses like Apple, to mom and pop shops down the street, which O’Reilly said succeed by looking at what their competitors are doing and deciding to do something different. “There’s a reason why all car ads look the same, all beer ads look the same; it’s because they’re all looking around and trying to sort of resemble each other, which is terrible marketing,” he said. “You know Coke would never try to resemble Pepsi, Apple would never try to look

like Microsoft, and West Jet never tries to look like Air Canada.” O’Reilly said it’s essential that businesses continue to focus on their branding and their image, even when the economy is strong. “When the economy goes soft, when it cycles – which it always does – if you didn’t build up your brand in the busy times, you’re in trouble because now you don’t have a brand,” he said. When the economy weakens, people tend to look to recognizable brands because they are safer options, he added. Some industries are better at branding than others, O’Reilly noted, with the biggest differences seen between product-based businesses and service-based businesses like construction. The latter are a lot harder to sell, he said, because they are based on people, not things. “There’s a product at the end, a house or building, but it’s your service you’re selling; your ability to build or your ability to design, to engineer, but it’s still an invisible skill set.” Still, that means service-based industries have more leeway in how they branch out. “The ironic statement about services is that they do less branding, yet they have more creative opportunity than selling products,” O’Reilly said. “My message is to zig [when the others zag]. Amateurs think marketing is all about selling stuff, but the pros know it’s all about differentiating your company.” editor@goldstreamgazette.com

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

The City of Langford has received an application to amend Zoning Bylaw No. 300 by means of proposed Bylaw No. 1757. All persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by the proposed Bylaw will be afforded an opportunity to be heard or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the Bylaw at a Public Hearing to be held in the CITY OF LANGFORD COUNCIL CHAMBERS, Third Floor, 877 Goldstream Avenue, Langford, BC, on Monday, 7 May 2018, at 5:30 pm. Please be advised that no representations may be received by Council after the close of the Public Hearing and any submissions made to Council, whether orally or in writing, will form part of a public record. Proposal:

The purpose of Bylaw No. 1757 is to amend the City of Langford Zoning Bylaw No. 300 by amending the zoning designation of the land that is the subject of Bylaw No. 1757 from the RR2 (Rural Residential 2) Zone to the RM2A (Attached Housing) Zone and amend the text of the RM2A Zone to allow for townhouse developments with reduced setbacks and higher densities.

Applicant:

Gary Brown, Paradise Homes

Location:

The land that is the subject of Bylaw No. 1757 is 3427 Happy Valley Rd as shown shaded on the plan.

COPIES of the complete proposed Bylaw and other material that the Council may consider in relation to the Bylaw may be viewed from 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, Monday to Friday (holidays excluded), from Monday, 23 April 2018 to Monday, 7 May 2018, inclusive, at Langford City Hall, 2nd Floor, 877 Goldstream Avenue, Langford, BC, V9B 2X8. Please contact Sarah Herring in the Planning Department at 250478-7882 with any questions on this Bylaw. Braden Hutchins Director of Corporate Services

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Enter the realm of ancient Egypt at the Royal B.C. Museum Ambitious exhibition set to open May 18 in Victoria, running to December 31

Don Descoteau Black Press

Artifacts from ancient Egypt never seem to go out of style. The mysterious pyramids, the sphinx and the lifestyles of queens and pharaohs con-

TOWN OF VIEW ROYAL EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS WORKSHOP During Emergency Preparedness Week The Town of View Royal is offering two information sessions on emergency preparedness. Two workshops will be held at the View Royal Public Safety Building (333 Island Hwy) on Wednesday, May 9th, 2017: • 2:00 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. • 6:30 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Increase your knowledge - come and learn more about planning and preparing for many of the potential emergencies we face in this region. Please call the View Royal Emergency Program at 250-479-7322 or email emergencyprogram@viewroyal.ca to reserve a seat at one of the two workshops sessions.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The City of Langford has received an application to amend Zoning Bylaw No. 300 by means of proposed Bylaw No. 1766. All persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by the proposed Bylaw will be afforded an opportunity to be heard or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the Bylaw at a Public Hearing to be held in the CITY OF LANGFORD COUNCIL CHAMBERS, Third Floor, 877 Goldstream Avenue, Langford, BC, on Monday, 7 May 2018, at 5:30 pm. Please be advised that no representations may be received by Council after the close of the Public Hearing and any submissions made to Council, whether orally or in writing, will form part of a public record. Proposal:

The purpose of Bylaw No. 1766 is to amend the City of Langford Zoning Bylaw No. 300 by amending the zoning designation from R2 the (One- and Two-Family Residential) Zone to the RM2A (Attached Housing) Zone, for the subject properties at 942 and 948 Jenkins Avenue, to allow for the construction of a townhome complex comprised of 15 units.

Applicant:

Dave Smith

Location:

The land that is the subject of Bylaw No. 1766 is 942 and 948 Jenkins Ave as shown shaded on the plan.

COPIES of the complete proposed Bylaw and other material that the Council may consider in relation to the Bylaw may be viewed from 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, Monday to Friday (holidays excluded), from Monday, 23 April 2018 to Monday, 7 May 2018, inclusive, at Langford City Hall, 2nd Floor, 877 Goldstream Avenue, Langford, BC, V9B 2X8. Please contact Lauren Morhart in the Planning Department at 250-4787882 with any questions on this Bylaw. Braden Hutchins Director of Corporate Services

tinue to captivate us, which is no doubt a big reason why these topics remain part of our grade school curriculum. With the Royal B.C. Museum preparing to open the doors May 18 for its newest feature exhibition, Egypt: The Time of Pharaohs, museum CEO Jack Lohman is excited to give RBCM visitors a glimpse into the lives and objects used by everyday Egyptians, including their religious practises and their reverence for the dead. “We want to arouse their curiosity,” he says, calling this exhibit “once in a generation. “I think there’s always a fascination with ancient Egypt, partly because they produce such wonderful monumental architecture, when you think of the great temples; but they also left behind an extraordinary relationship with the spirit world.” The RBCM hosted Eternal Egypt back in 2006. The new exhibition, with 350 pieces and eight large models, includes a headpiece representing Queen Pharaoh Hatshepsut, jewelry and artwork, sarcophagi and other artifacts. The items were selected from a exhibition previously shown in Germany with material on loan from collections in Berlin, Aberdeen, Hildesheim and others. It is in North America for the first time. “We’ve reselected objects, such as the mummified cat, and in a sort of way we’ve repurposed it. It’s a way to make it our own,” Lohman says. “We’ve written the narrative in a way to make it so that it fits with our audiences.” A sarcophagus dating from the 12th dynasty of ancient Egypt (circa 1991 BC to 1802 BC) and discovered in 1987 is what Lohman calls “the star of the show,” as it features illustrations and text on both the outside and inside of the coffin. Preparations done in house by museum artisans Getting the museum’s temporary exhibition space ready for this amazing collection of Egyptian artifacts is no small feat. The RBCM is fortunate to have its own carpentry and artisan studio, where many of the display and supporting elements required in staging such complex exhibits can be built. In the case of the Egypt exhibition, RBCM staff set out to create not one, but two entranceways to welcome the tens of thousands of visitors expected to move through the displays during the show’s duration. While the inside pieces and displays are the jewels of this exhibit, the grand entrance

Joel Blaicher, Royal B.C. Museum exhibit fabrication specialist, looks over floor plans for the Egypt: The Time of Pharaohs exhibition opening May 18. (DON DESCOTEAU/BLACK PRESS)

to the second-floor galleries, as well as the pyramid-style gateway to the exhibit itself, are designed to heighten visitors’ excitement and curiosity about what they are about to experience. “That’s our ability to kind of create a look and a feel and give you a first impression and once you get into the space you’re really focused on the pieces and the space,” says Joel Blaicher, RBCM exhibit fabrication specialist. The hieroglyphics on the main sandstone-look entranceway roughly translate to “Welcome to the treasure house of Victoria,” or more generally, “welcome to the museum of Victoria,” he says. The direct entrance to the exhibit has two doors, one for little ones, complete with a peek-a-boo window with a small display, and another for full-sized visitors. They appear as carved-out blocks at the base of a pyramid, again thanks to the magic of RBCM craftspeople. “The emphasis is really to give you this sense of entering into this very confined space,” Blaicher says. “The temples have some wide open spaces in them, but the pyramids, some of the passageways in them are very, very narrow.” Steve Lewis, one of the museum’s exhibition designers, conceptualized the entrances

using photographs of real temples and creating scale models. He said seeing the ideas brought to life by Blaicher and his team is gratifying. “It’s always cool to see something you see in a scale model become massive and real and touchable,” he says. Egypt: The Time of Pharaohs has a long engagement, running through Dec. 31 of this year. Admission is included in ticket prices for the museum. For more information, visit royalbcmuseum.bc.ca/egypt Return of the King In conjunction with the May opening of the Egypt: The Time of Pharaohs exhibit at the Royal B.C. Museum comes the return, in a digitally remastered 4K format, of the beloved Mysteries of Egypt short documentary at the National Geographic IMAX Victoria theatre. Narrated by beloved Egyptian actor Omar Sharif, the film takes viewers to the Nile River, the Valley of the Kings, the great pyramids of Giza and more. Audiences get a broad view of ancient Egypt and its iconic structures, with a special focus on the life and death of the boy king, Tutankhamun, and the discovery of artifacts in the shadowy burial chambers in which he was entombed. For a schedule, visit imaxvictoria.com/showtimes or call 250-480-4887. editor@goldstreamgazette.com


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SPORTS

Wednesday, May 2, 2018 A19

Send us your sports news to: editor@goldstreamgazette.com or call 250-478-9552 x224 Sara Kaljuvee (left) carries the ball for Canada during the Pan Am Games women’s rugby sevens event. Canada won gold, with Kaljuvee, who lives in Saanich. Kaljuvee came through St. Francis Xavier’s Canadian university rugby 15s without playing 7s at that level when she was spotted for the national 7s program. (CONTRIBUTED PHOTO)

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NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Women’s sevens players to dye hair for cancer Team is encouraging fans to support the cause during series in Langford Lindsey Horsting News Gazette staff

The women’s sevens team is raising money for cancer research while hosting a stop in the series in Langford. Sara Kaljuvee, Jen Kish and Hannah Darling will be dying their hair in support of the colour your hair to conquer cancer initiative by the Princess Margaret Cancer Foundation. The initiative invites Canadians to colour their hair this May and raise funds to help conquer cancer in our lifetime. The women’s sevens are encouraging fans who come to watch the games to show support by donning wildly coloured ‘dos. Kaljuvee and Kish were approached by the Princess Margaret Cancer Foundation to sit as honorary chair members of the foundation. Both of them were immediately on board and wanted to contribute as cancer is something that hits close to home for the athletes. Kish said the women’s sevens have been engaged with fundraisers for many years and participate in fundraising for the Terry Fox Foundation and saw this as another opportunity to give back. Kaljuvee’s mother, Lynne, passed away in 2016 after a 10-year battle with cancer. Kaljuvee was in Grade 7 when her mom received the diagnosis of breast cancer. Her mom underwent treatment, but was later diagnosed with bone and brain cancer. Kaljuvee said she takes a lot of strength from her mom. She said training five or six days a week can be tough, but having a parent or loved one pass away from cancer is a humbling reminder that there are more difficult things in life. Kaljuvee said everything about her mother’s journey with cancer was inspiring “her fight, never giving up and wanting to be there for her children and her family,” she said. “As sick as she was, she instilled a lot of happiness in her children.” Kish’s father was diagnosed with stage three

colon cancer in 2015, and is now in remission, but Kish said he suffers from some side effects as a result of the chemotherapy that will never go away. Her father received treatment overseas and was exposed to heavy chemotherapy drugs, she said. Kish hopes Princess Margaret will eventually be able to find less toxic ways to cure cancer. Kish’s D]dad watched her win bronze at the Rio Olympics and that was something that was on his list. She said he is thankful to be alive, but he deals with his side effects such as numbness in his fingertips and toes and has a high propensity to blood clots, every day. Kish set a team goal to raise $10,000 for the Princess Margaret Foundation, and a personal goal of $3,000 that will be included in the team target. Kaljuvee has a personal goal of $500 and said she just might shed some tears if she sees young girls in the stands with dyed hair during Mother’s Day weekend. The message both Kish and Kaljuvee say is important in supporting this cause is to communicate to people that they are not alone. If people are interested in making a donation to help the women’s sevens team achieve their goal, visit https://bit.ly/2HBw1NK. lindsey.horsting@goldstreamgazette.com

The City of Langford has received an application to amend Zoning Bylaw No. 300 by means of proposed Bylaw No. 1762. All persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by the proposed Bylaw will be afforded an opportunity to be heard or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the Bylaw at a Public Hearing to be held in the CITY OF LANGFORD COUNCIL CHAMBERS, Third Floor, 877 Goldstream Avenue, Langford, BC, on Monday, 7 May 2018, at 5:30 pm. Please be advised that no representations may be received by Council after the close of the Public Hearing and any submissions made to Council, whether orally or in writing, will form part of a public record. Proposal:

The purpose of Bylaw No. 1762 is to amend the City of Langford Zoning Bylaw No. 300 by amending the zoning designation of the propery at 2158 Millstream Road from the R2 (One- and Two-Family Residential) Zone to the RS4 (Residential Small Lot 4) Zone to allow for a 32 lot subdivision.

Applicant:

Raymond Lam

Location:

The land that is the subject of Bylaw No. 1762 is 2158 Millstream Rd as shown shaded on the plan.

COPIES of the complete proposed Bylaw and other material that the Council may consider in relation to the Bylaw may be viewed from 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, Monday to Friday (holidays excluded), from Monday, 23 April 2018 to Monday, 7 May 2018, inclusive, at Langford City Hall, 2nd Floor, 877 Goldstream Avenue, Langford, BC, V9B 2X8. Please contact Lauren Morhart in the Planning Department at 250-478-7882 with any questions on this Bylaw. Braden Hutchins Director of Corporate Services

Water Conservation Bylaw – Stage 1

In effect May 1 to September 30 across Greater Victoria Lawn watering is permitted two days a week as follows:

Even numbered street addresses* may water Wednesday and Saturday from 4—10 a.m. and 7—10 p.m.

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

Odd numbered street addresses* may water Thursday and Sunday from 4—10 a.m. and 7—10 p.m.

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

Newly installed lawns (sod or seed) may be watered outside the days noted above by special permit—call 250.474.9684 for details.

Established trees, shrubs, flowers and vegetable gardens may be watered with a sprinkler any day from 4—10 a.m. or 7—10 p.m.

*For multi-unit properties, the street address applies—not the individual unit number

For more information about watering in Greater Victoria or the Regional Water Supply Service, please call 250.474.9684 or visit www.crd.bc.ca/water.


A20 Wednesday, May 2, 2018 A20 www.goldstreamgazette.com

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HOME CARE/SUPPORT

RN’S and LPN’S Circulation Coordinator The Peninsula News Review is looking for a Circulation Coordinator for its Circulation Department in Sidney, B.C. The right candidate must have excellent communication and

organizational skills. Your attention to detail and ability to work with minimum supervision sets you apart from other applicants. Working knowledge of MS Word, Excel and Outlook Express is required. Duties include recruiting and overseeing 200+ youth carriers, monitor carrier performance, promotion and distribution of the Peninsula News Review & all its supplements, & follow up on reader delivery concerns. A vehicle and valid driver’s license is required for this position. A vulnerable sector criminal record check is also mandatory. Please forward resume to: Regional Circulation Mgr Black Press Community News Media, 818 Broughton Street Third Floor, Victoria BC V8W 1E4 or email: marilou@blackpress.ca

RN’s and LPN’s needed for in home 1:1 pediatric respite care for medically fragile children in your area. Offering union wages, paid training and full support. E-mail resume to: Carley LeBoldus, cleboldus@western.ca or fax: 1.250.762.9898 www.western.ca

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COLORADO BLUE SPRUCE

One pair of size 10 men’s cycling shoes for $10 - View Royal 778-440-2007 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.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-567-0404 Ext:400OT Simoniz Wash n Vac Pressure Washer,1700 psi $50.00 obo. 250-656-3544

$0.99/each for a box of 180 ($178.20). Also full range of tree, shrub, and berry seedlings. Free shipping most of Canada. Growth guarantee. 1-866-873-3846 or TreeTime.ca

Two Rung Step Ladder 2’ high 20.00 778-440-2007

Estate Sale Buick Lesabre custom, leather int, 172000klm $3,200 OBO 250-208-1252 For hunting, have 2 Scopes from rifles $25.00 each 250-478-3360 Haida Grizzly by BILL REID Well framed copy of famous print. $30 call 778-430-1567

Vintage corner space saver China cabinet. $295.00 Excellent cond. 250-478-1540 Vintage “Locomotive Train� Pewter Railroad Belt Buckle Mint! $15 Call 778-430-1567

MISCELLANEOUS WANTED Galleon Books & Antiques • Antiques • Books • Furniture • China • Collectibles • Jewelry Estates & Private Libraries Purchased. 250-655-0700

ANNOUNCE YOUR NEW ARRIVAL!

49

$

99

Per publication

2 column (2.83 inches) x 3 inch ad Includes photo Any Black Press publication.

NEW CAREER

1.866.865.4460

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES with Black Press (Vancouver Island) Black Press is Canada’s leading private independent newspaper company with more than 170 community, daily and urban newspapers in Canada, Washington State, Hawaii, California and Ohio and has extensive digital and printing operations.

Multi-Media Sales Consultant (Campbell River) The Campbell River Mirror has an exciting opportunity for a Community Multi-Media Marketing Sales Consultant that will be focused on digital and print sales. The successful candidate will be comfortable with both digital and print media and will be responsible for selling mobile, run of site, SEO, programmatic, websites, print campaigns and special sections within our paper.

Circulation Coordinator (Sidney) The Peninsula News Review is looking for a Circulation Coordinator for its Circulation Department in Sidney, B.C. The right candidate must have excellent communication and organizational skills. Your attention to detail and ability to work with minimum supervision sets you apart from other applicants. Working knowledge of MS Word, Excel and Outlook Express is required.

Temporary Multi-Media Journalist (Campbell River) The Campbell River Mirror, an award-winning newspaper on central Vancouver Island, is looking for a Multi-Media Journalist to help us produce dynamic and creative content for our print, web and social media platforms, on a 7 month contract basis. We are looking for a combination of education and experience in writing, reporting, photography and video skills. Experience with InDesign is also an asset.

Production Worker (Ladysmith)

ENTER FOR A CHANCE TO WIN A $100 GIFT CERTIFICATE TO A LOCAL BUSINESS WITH EVERY AD PLACEMENT

For more information contact:

Closing date: May 15, 2018 No phone calls please.

R U O Y

Men’s cycling shoes Canyon size 10 778-440-2007 New stainless steel double sink - $50.00 o.b.o. new taps $30.00 o.b.o. 250-656-3544

Ladysmith Press is hiring Production Workers for their continually expanding collating department. This is a general labour position that requires frequent lifting up to 10 kg and involves the handling of newspapers and advertising supplements. For more information on these vacancies and other regions throughout B.C. visit:

www.blackpress.ca/careers

! E R E H S START


www.goldstreamgazette.com Goldstream News Gazette Wed, May 2, 2018

Wednesday, May 2, 2018A21 A21 www.goldstreamgazette.com

Goldstream News Gazette

BCClassifieds.com

Complete guide to professional services in your community

Service Directory

1-866-865-4460

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

ELECTRICAL

GARDENING

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS

HANDYPERSONS

HAULING AND SALVAGE

MOVING & STORAGE

PLUMBING

Refuse Sam

(250)858-6747. WRIGHT Bros Moving & Hauling. Free Est $80=(2men&3tontruck)Sr Disc.

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

PAINTING

WINDOW CLEANING

$20/hr - High Quality, Free Estimates, Interior/Exterior, 20 yrs exp. Glen 778-746-1160

250-380-7778 GRAND Xterior Cleaning. Windows, Repairs, Gutters, Roof De-Moss, P/W.

A PROFESSIONAL Woman painter. Karen Bales Painting & Wall coverings. Over 25yrs exp. Free est. 250-514-5220.

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

250-361-6193 Quality Electric Reno’s, Res./Comm. No job too small. Lic# 22779.

250-380-7778 GRAND Xterior Cleaning. Windows, Repairs, Gutters, Roof De-Moss, P/W.

FENCING

250-507-6543. AL’S V.I.P. Gutter Cleaning, guards, power washing, de-moss, Insured.

ALL TYPES OF FENCING • Repairs • Reliable • On-Time Free Estimates 250-888-8637

(250)889-5794 Diamond Dave Window & Gutter Cleaning, Roof-De-Moss, Gutter Guards, Power Washing. Free estimate

FURNITURE REFINISHING

HANDYPERSONS

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

HOUSE & Yard repairs. No job too small. OAP Discounts, free est. Andy 250-886-3383.

GARDENING • Lawn Maintenance • Quality Reliable Service Miracle Landscaping John 250-812-8236

RENO SPECIALIST • Carpentry • Drywall • Plumbing • Tiling • Electric • Kitchen & Bath 20 yrs exp. Fully insured. Alain 250-744-8453 www.justrenoz.com

Fast & Friendly Service

HAULING AND SALVAGE

Call Craig or Mike 250-216-5865

✓Garbage Removal ✓O.A.P Rates Attics, Basements, Compost, Construction Clean up, Demolition

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

.

$20 & Up Garbage & Garden Waste Removal. Senior Disc. Free Estimates. 250-812-2279

Jim’s Mowing - Same Day Service - www.jimsmowing.ca Fully Insured. 310-5467

CLEAN-UP SPECIAL You load Bins. 12 Yard Bin ONLY $100 + dump fee OR We do it all! 250-361-6164

.

SAVE-A-LOT Hauling We take it all! Furniture, appli.’s, garden waste & more. Lowest rates. Seniors discounts. Best Service. Brad 250-217-9578

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

HERE COME THE PAINTERS 19 years experience, Interior/Exterior, 250-589-2186 OLD TIMER. Quality old fashioned service. Great rates. Excellent references. Call Al at 250-474-6924, 250-888-7187.

What is happening in our

7X11 AD TO GO HERE Photo: Derek Ford

News? Events? Photos?

Let us know editor@goldstreamgazette.com

Tinker Bell invites you on an awfully big adventure with Peter Pan, The Lost Boys and Captain Hook! Pixie dust and magic for the whole family.

Royal Theatre Friday, May 18 at 7:30 pm Saturday, May 19 at 2:00 pm Tickets: balletvictoria.ca • 250-386-6121

Paul DestrooPer - artistic Director - Ballet Victoria

Win a Trip for Two to Maui, Hawaii with Air & Room

Whale Watching in The Valley Isle

Alaska Airlines, The Westin Maui Resort & Spa, and the PacWhale Eco-Adventures will treat one lucky couple to a dream Hawaiian vacation. This trip will whisk you away to Maui, “The Valley Isle,” known for its stunning natural beauty and whale sightings. This prize package includes: Alaska Airlines

The Westin Maui Resort & Spa

PacWhale Eco-Adventures

Round-trip air travel for two to Maui, Hawaii

Five (5) Nights Ocean View Accommodations

Sunset Dinner Cruise for two adults

Your complete source for island travel.

RULES:For complete contest details visit Hawaii.com. No purchase necessary. Must be 21+ years old to enter. Entries accepted at Hawaii. com until May 31, 2018 at 11:59 PM HST. Multiple participants are not permitted to share the same email address. Any use of robotic, repetitive, automatic, programmed or similar entry methods or agents will void all entries by you. Employees (and their immediate families) of Oahu Publications, Inc. (Hawaii.com) and all participating sponsors are not eligible. Winner will be responsible for all taxes applicable to the total value of the prize(s) received. Prize(s) are non-transferable, not redeemable for cash and must not be used for re–sale. Prize(s) are for travel, accommodations and tickets during specified dates only. Prize(s) expire approximately one yeaar from the entry deadline. Winner will refer to the prize vouchers for complete details, terms and restrictions. If the winner has any issue with the prize or is not able to redeem the prize(s) as specified they must forfeit the prize and another winner will be drawn. Changes or extensions will not be made by Hawaii.com. Winner authorizes OPI to use their name and likeness for promotion at no additional compensation. Winner will be contacted. No phone calls please.


A22 Wednesday, May 2, 2018

Goldstream News Gazette

www.goldstreamgazette.com

For salE in your community Part of Black Press Community News Media arTs & aNTIQUEs

19” x 15” framed fine art print

$50

Limited edition pair of prints 15” x 12.5”

Ad ID: 31588355 North saanich 250-656-6723

2012 Dodge avenger 117,000 kms

Xbox 360 power brick supply

$75

sunny Roses acrylic 14” x 18”

$250

aUtos

For trade: White Xbox one for Ps4

Offers

$30

Ad ID: 31598586 Victoria City 236-998-5424

2004 Nissan Frontier

Ad ID: 31585129 saanich 250-516-5893

$50

Ad ID: 31599107 Central saanich 250-857-0614

BMW r1200rT

Ad ID: 31592904 North saanich 778-869-4425

Chevrolet Lumina 1999

$650

Canon Pixma iP7220 photo printer

$65 Ad ID: 31599068 Victoria City 250-208-5252

$60

$19,500 Ad ID: 31598793 North saanich 250-656-1836

toyota Yaris 2007

Circulation leg wraps

Ad ID: 31593329 saanich 778-678-0119 Ad ID: 31587317 saanich 250-886-1638

Ad ID: 31598121 West shore 250-380-8401

60 inch lg 1080p plasma tV

$400

ElECTroNICs

Ad ID: 31594960 saanich 250-857-4309

Roots carry bag sigma 35mm 1.4 art Canon

$2

$900

1998 Ford E350 Cube van 14’ box 7.3

$6,500

Ad ID: 31598876 West shore 250-508-5946

Ad ID: 31598259 saanich 250-589-2963

Ad ID: 31598680 West shore 250-415-0612

Vintage sony stR6036a stereo am/fm

apple a1152 wired UsB Mighty Mouse

$20

lee Bogle 1985 framed poster

$50

$45

$150

22ft class C 2000 Winnebago spirit

$29,000

games of Thrones seasons 1 to 3

Ad ID: 31594989 Victoria City 250-588-7652

$35

Ad ID: 31598529 West shore 250-217-1873

antique wooden sailboat

Xbox one with games

3 in 1 Mini DisplayPort to Digi-port adapter

Mirage B3016 144-148 Mhz amplifier

$2,800

Ad ID: 31597172 saanich 250-858-0275

Ad ID: 31598026 saanich 250-658-2500

Ad ID: 31587605 West shore 250-883-1269

1996 acura Integra

Ad ID: 31597232 saanich 778-440-1685

Ad ID: 31593441 Victoria City 250-884-2207

$255

$1,500

$395

Ferragamo women’s sunglasses

$50

$4,000 Ad ID: 31589728 North saanich 250-656-0549

Rose garden acrylic 30” x 30”

$400

• Go to UsedVictoria.com • Type the ad ID number into the search bar and hit search

antique tea bowl and saucer - early 1800’s

Ad ID: 31597440 saanich 778-440-1685

gENEral MErChaNDIsE

iPhone 7

You can visit us online to see thousands more, or use the ad IDs provided to look up these specific items on our site.

$295

Ad ID: 31597920 oak Bay 250-598-8134

UsedVictoria.com is Victoria’s number one source for online classifieds. Each week we will share some of our favourite ads.

$150

CoMPUTErs Call of Duty Black ops 3

$50

Ad ID: 31593857 West shore 250-590-0168

Ad ID: 31594214 West shore 250-213-7876

Vintage Noresco / Dual1209 receiver / turntable

$35

World cork map

$15

Rand McNally trucking gPs

Ad ID: 31591462 Victoria City 778-725-8626

Brother hl2140 mono laser printer

$100

Ad ID: 31593449 saanich 250-882-1793

Ad ID: 31594776 North saanich 250-656-0549

Dufferin solid oak pool scoreboard

$75

$300

$5,000 Ad ID: 31589012 West shore bjkidd@shaw.ca

Ad ID: 31599057 Malahat 250-743-6607

Ad ID: 31595582 Central saanich 250-920-5005

Ad ID: 31597446 Victoria City 604-725-3336

Ad ID: 31593326 Victoria City 778-676-2305

Ad ID: 31594260 West shore 250-213-7876

To browse more ads like these, go to UsedVictoria.com

Ad ID: 31594476 saanich 250-889-4451


Goldstream News Gazette

www.goldstreamgazette.com

Wednesday, May 2, 2018 A23

Want a chance to see your UsedVictoria.com ad in print? Check the print permission box when you place your ad online. Part of Black Press Community News Media gENEral MErChaNDIsE

#moolafordebt

1999 magazines

$40

Display showcase

$40 Ad ID: 31595381 Victoria City 778-676-2305 Ad ID: 31594683 North saanich 250-656-0549

$40

$350

set of three tea light candle holders

Ad ID: 31588937 oak Bay 250-920-6847

$1,850

Ad ID: 31595746 outside Victoria 250-606-1606

36” lathe with solid metal stand

Ad ID: 31599270 West shore tidygirlservices@shaw.ca

$18

$50

Ad ID: 31597752 West shore 250-474-8135

Craftsman 10-inch compound miter saw

$100

$30

Dining room light

Ad ID: 31576440 North saanich 250-656-0549 Ad ID: 31587609 Victoria City 250-634-8453

Ad ID: 31596920 Esquimalt 250-888-9432

Wooden bunk beds

Mountainbike: retro stumpjumper hardtail

$750

$250

Baby change table and mat

$5

Ad ID: 31597702 West shore 250-474-8135

Mastercraft 18V cordless drill

$25

$50 Ad ID: 31599122 Victoria City 250-475-6327

Ad ID: 31598532 Esquimalt 250-888-9432

Ad ID: 31578331 sooke 250-642-5124

Beautiful mahogany artisan antique lamp

$120

Metal garden shed

$200

Ad ID: 31598834 Esquimalt 250-888-9432

head tennis racquet

Beco baby carrier

$50

Ad ID: 31599274 West shore tidygirlservices@shaw.ca

Ad ID: 31596935 Victoria City 250-532-1676

hobby horse 33” x 14” x 14“

KIDs

Ad ID: 31599264 West shore tidygirlservices@shaw.ca

Ad ID: 31599254 West shore tidygirlservices@shaw.ca

golf clubs with bag and collapsible cart

sPoRt Ad ID: 31574277 West shore 250-514-8680

Ad ID: 31596938 North saanich 250-885-9247

$75 Counter/shelving

Wilson tennis racquet

$200

$75

Tonka toys

$40

1967 Canada centennial box set

$10

Ad ID: 31598071 saanich 250-727-3292

Ad ID: 31598427 oak Bay 250-361-5402

Dining room chandelier

Ad ID: 31599287 Victoria City 250-475-6327

$90

Ad ID: 31598391 oak Bay 250-361-5402

Ad ID: 31596881 Esquimalt 250-888-9432

Ad ID: 31557670 Esquimalt 250-812-7765

Beautiful needlework bench

$50

Ad ID: 31598606 North saanich 250-656-0549

2017 Norco threshold 105-a Cyclocross

$100

$20

Kitchen decor

$100

Werner ext ladder fibreglass 16ft

Ad ID: 31598060 sooke 778-425-4426

Ad ID: 31590348 saanich 250-920-8997

Wooden funny face activity toddler toy

+

$10

hoBBIEs & CollECTIBlEs

Tripod: schonfeld lightweight aluminum

$950

$20

shaw remote control

$45

$50

Go to Used.ca/moolafordebt for details

hoUsEholD & FUrNITUrE

Piedmont sewing machine

WorKPlaCE

Lund 12’ boat

$179

April 27– May 13, 2018

Ad ID: 31595371 Victoria City 778-676-2305

Ad ID: 31594494 saanich 250-889-4451

Baby backpack

Clear up your clutter Pay down your debt Enter to win prizes! Sell your old stuff on UsedVictoria.com, and be entered to win prizes worth over $1,000!

1998 magazines

Dufferin solid oak pool cue holder

Challenge

little Tykes kitchen set with BBQ

$125

Ad ID: 31555292 West shore 250-889-2573

2017 Norco Threshold Cyclocross

$1,900

Ad ID: 31595308 Victoria City 250-532-1676

Sell faster with UsedVictoria.com

Ad ID: 31598281 saanich 250-589-2963

schwinn (Tango) folding bike

Ad ID: 31592892 North saanich 250-818-5488

Quick Vise

$100

Ad ID: 31594795 saanich 778-265-6769

$50

Ad ID: 31591047 saanich 250-891-3948


A24 Wednesday, May 2, 2018

Goldstream News Gazette

www.goldstreamgazette.com

ENTER IN-STORE FOR A CHANCE TO

WIN

Midweek Specials Wed. thru Sat.

GOLF PASSES & CART

May 2 - 5, 2018

You’ll Feel Like Family.

Courtesy of our friends at Pepsi! May 1-5th, 2018

Proud to be serving Victoria since 1986

Schweppes

Dole

12x340-355 ml

LIMIT 3 Total

3 10

Lemon Lemon Sparkling Lemonade

3 10

8x355 ml

Asparagus Ne Crow p

2

97

• Pepper • Oven Roasted • Honey Maple

lb 6.55 Kg

Schneiders

Sliced Hams

.97

100 g

LIMIT 6 Total

2

Aquafina

Water

24x500 ml

1L

EACH

Brownie Square

California

Peaches n’ Cream Corn on the Cob

700 g

54

2

00

Cooked Baby Back Ribs

LIMIT 6 Total

97

EACH

In Store

F O R

Coconut Water

.87

In our Deli...

F O R

ONE 100%

1L

F O R

10x355 ml

3 1000 3 1000

Carbonated Natural Spring Water LIMIT 6 Total

Washington Premium Quality

EACH

Carbonated Water

12x355 ml

Montellier

00

F O R

In our Deli...

97

LIMIT 4

7-Up

LIMIT 6 Total

2

12x355 ml

00

Montellier Natural Spring

Sparkling Water Beverage

Blueberry Peach Ginger Ale

100% Juice or Sparklers F O R

Bubly

LIMIT 3

Regular: $17.99

Regular: $5.99

.97

100 g

Toupie Style, 1.7 Kg

7

77

LIMIT 2

Schneiders

EACH

Maple Leaf Natural Selections

Original Grill’ems

2

Mitchell’s Foods

Boneless Smoked Ham

97 EACH

3 1000 F O R

Shaved Chicken

375 g

4

375 g

97

97 EACH

EACH

Offers are available at all Country Grocer locations (excluding Salt Spring) WATCH FOR OUR

FLYER

4420 West Saanich Rd, Royal Oak • 1153 Esquimalt Rd. Victoria Open Daily 7 am - 10 pm • www.countrygrocer.com Buy Lotto at the checkout*.

EVERY WEDNESDAY in select Saanich News Victoria News, Goldstream News Gazette & Peninsula News Review

We’re better together

thinklocalvictoria.com

ALL ITEMS WHILE STOCKS LAST

*Currently unavailable at Country Grocer Salt Spring Island.

PHOTOS ARE FOR ILLUSTRATIVE PURPOSES ONLY

Goldstream News Gazette, May 02, 2018  

May 02, 2018 edition of the Goldstream News Gazette

Goldstream News Gazette, May 02, 2018  

May 02, 2018 edition of the Goldstream News Gazette