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HISTORIC ART: Campaign underway to buy painting, 20 DELTA’S BEST: Great year for 2018 Sports Champions, 41

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W2 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

VOTE October 20th Meet George Harvie for Mayor of Delta A resident of Delta for 40+ years, George served as the city’s Chief Administration Officer from 2001-2017. His amazing record of leadership and achievement includes eliminating Delta’s debt, securing over $50 million for facilities, roads, and public safety, and protecting more than 5,000 acres of Burns Bog. In 2011, he was awarded a Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal for his efforts in successfully securing funding for nine major infrastructure projects that directly benefited Delta, and for his lifelong dedication to serving his community outside of the office to make Delta a better place to live.

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October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A3

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Mayor hopefuls square off All six attempt to woo voters at chamber-sponsored forum in Tsawwassen SANDOR GYARMATI

s g y a r m a t i @ d e l t a - o p t i m i s t .c o m

A Delta Chamber of Commerce-sponsored forum last week in Tsawwassen marked the first time all six Delta mayoral candidates were in the same room. Sylvia Bishop, Jim Cessford, George Harvie, Moneca Kolvyn, Alex Megalos and Vytas Vaitkus took part in a forum at South Delta Secondary last Wednesday evening, an event that saw a fairly large crowd show up to see what the hopefuls had to say on a range of questions. Following opening remarks, candidates responded to a series of questions, including how they’d expedite a new Fraser River crossing. Bishop said the city needs to work in partnership with government to come up with a quick resolution, while Cessford said he’s in favour of a bridge but is prepared to go with the safest and most cost-effective approach determined by an independent technical review. Harvie said his slate is the only one that continues to fight for a new bridge and he vowed to continue to apply the pressure. Kolvyn said the people of Delta are opposed to a bridge, asking, “Why isn’t there a referendum on this and the casino?” Megalos asked for a show of hands who supported the bridge and who favoured a tunnel, which drew a slightly larger show for a tunnel. “It’s safer and

PHOTO BY SANDOR GYARMATI

Mayoral candidates (from left) Sylvia Bishop, Jim Cessford, George Harvie, Moneca Kolvyn, Alex Megalos and Vytas Vaitkus took part in a forum last week at South Delta Secondary. we could have that built much sooner,” he said. Vaitkus said the stalled crossing project needed to get out of an “analysis paralysis” and then he drew applause when saying a rapid rail solution should also be explored. When asked about housing affordability, Cessford said the city needs to work with developers, noting he’d like to see 15 to 20 per cent of new units used for co-op or rental housing. Noting a partnership with Metro Vancouver is important, Harvie pointed to the Southlands as a good opportunity to see new forms of housing and called Scott Road “primed for redevelopment.” Kolvyn said there are plenty of great ideas the community can bring forward but city hall won’t listen, while Vaitkus said measures are needed to make sure foreign specula-

tors don’t buy up whatever new housing stock is created. Bishop pointed out her platform includes a housing summit, adding that other communities have great ideas that Delta can “beg, borrow and steal” to create a made-in-Delta solution. On the issue of the retail sale of marijuana in Delta, Megalos said it would be important to keep dispensaries in certain areas, while Vaitkus, saying he’s deeply concerned about the upcoming legalization because marijuana is a gateway drug, agreed with the city’s new zoning bylaw prohibiting the shops in all zones. Bishop said she wants to see production facilities in industrial zones, adding she would also fight for Delta’s fair share of taxation revenue. Saying distribution will also be a big issue,

More campaign coverage online, including a quiz voters can take Check out the Municipal Election page on the Optimist website for extensive campaign coverage, including a great deal of content that isn’t in the newspaper. In addition to platform statements, question-

and-answer sessions and event coverage, the page also features a quiz voters can take to see which mayoral candidate best reflects their views. You can find it all at: www.delta-optimist.com/ municipal-election.

Council all-candidates at arts centre

The Sidekick Players Club is sponsoring an allcandidates meeting for Delta council hopefuls on Wednesday, Oct. 17 at 7 p.m. at the Tsawwassen Cessford said, “We’re going to have to learn to stay on top of this and keep it away from young people.” On development in

Arts Centre. The 20 candidates will receive questions from the moderator and then from the floor, time permitting.

Ladner Village and, in particular, revitalizing Chisholm Street, all said more needs to be done. The civic election is Oct. 20.


A4 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

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A redevelopment proposal would see this 28-unit Ladner Trunk Road rental building demolished to make way for a four-storey complex that would include 62 units, 20 of which would be dedicated for rentals.

Redevelopment plan would spell end of rental building SANDOR GYARMATI

s g y a r m a t i @ d e l t a - o p t i m i s t .c o m

A Ladner apartment complex could be facing the wrecking ball. An application submitted to the city would see a 28-unit rental apartment building at 5262 Ladner Trunk Rd. demolished to make way for a four-storey condo complex. Of the

62 units in the proposed complex, 42 would be strata with 20 dedicated for rentals. The application by owner Canada Haihua Investment Ltd. would require an Official Community Plan amendment and rezoning to increase the density allowed at the site. Residents in the sur-

rounding area will be notified and a public information meeting held. A public hearing would also be necessary if Delta council grants the application preliminary approval. The proposal will be referred to various city departments and advisory committees before being considered by Delta council.

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A Game for all Ages. The Delta Pickleball Association had its outdoor season-ending tournament at Memorial Park on Saturday,September 29.The Association and its 220 members welcomed 36 of their best, including a youngster, Lucas Kosa (age 12) and elder statesmen Mike Harbott (age 83 pictured) to compete in round robin play for medals and prizes.And yes, young Lucas won the gold medal with his senior playing partner Paul Coleman in the intermediate II level. What is Pickleball you ask? Simply the fastest growing sport in North America among the 50 and older crowd of sporting enthusiasts - but now increasingly taken up by players of all ages. A sport similar to tennis except played on a smaller court. It combines elements of tennis, badminton and ping pong into a game of skill, speed and lots of fun. Importantly, it gets people off the couch, and onto the courts to participate in a friendly and social environment. While the outdoor season is slowly closing, there are many indoor venues in Delta where the game is played throughout the fall and winter. For further details on the game and where to play go to deltapickleball.org and the City of Delta website. Please check it out.


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A5

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Kumiko Chow is shown playing in a beach volleyball tournament in Vancouver.

Idea would bring beach to Ladner’s high school SANDOR GYARMATI

s g y a r m a t i @ d e l t a - o p t i m i s t .c o m

Beach volleyball could be coming to South Delta. A request by a group comprised of Delta Secondary alumni and others would see four beach volleyball courts added to school property. The proposal was discussed at a recent Delta council /Delta school board liaison committee meeting where it was noted the school district

received the request and wanted more information. Committee member and school board chair Laura Dixon noted the cost of maintaining sand volleyball courts would also need to be considered. Parks and recreation director Ken Kuntz said he was aware of the request and has been in dialogue with an individual regarding the desire for a beach volleyball league at the adjacent Memorial Park in

Ladner. Kuntz also noted Delta’s 2018/19 strategic work plan identifies community recreation projects that are for consideration as funds and opportunities become available. He said beach volleyball isn’t high on the list. The committee agreed to refer the request to Delta’s parks, recreation and culture commission, which will then report back to the liaison committee.

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A6 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

NOTARY PUBLIC A recent poll indicates that, 45% of adults do not have a current Will. A Will helps ensure that your assets are divided as you wish. If you die without a Will the law determines how your assets are divided.

Call or email me today to set an appointment. email: daniel@deltanotary.ca

Thieves make off with $10,000 in aluminum South Delta Crime Beat

The purpose of the Crime Beat is to educate and inform the public about some of the property crime trends occurring in South Delta and other files of interest. If you see anything occurring that you believe to be suspicious, call 911 for in-progress crimes and emergencies or 604-9464411 for other assistance. The following are some of the calls the Delta police responded to in the previous week:

LADNER

• Oct. 1, 4700-block of 51st Street: Complainant reported a break and enter at a construction site. Cast iron plumbing fittings and four strings of lights were stolen that had an estimated value of $3,300. • Oct. 2, 5200-block of Ladner Trunk Road: Complainant reported the theft of five Kidde Brand carbon monoxide detectors valued at approxi-

We support developmental disabilities to… Peter and Stephen travelled to Victoria to participate in “Operation Trackshoes” with the DCLS Recreation Program in June.

mately $275. The suspect concealed the stolen goods under their jacket and exited the store without making an attempt to pay for the items. • Oct. 3, 4200-block of River Road West: Complainant reported that upon returning home from holidays discovered that two aluminum floats from their float plane were stolen. In addition, the complainant noticed their car battery and eight strips of aluminum were also stolen. The approximate value of the theft totaled $10,000. • Oct. 4, 7100-block of Honeyman Street: Complainant reported that an unknown suspect pried open the exterior mailbox and stole mail from a commercial business. • Oct. 5, Arthur Drive: Complainant reported seeing a white truck driving without lights on at approximately 100 km/h down Arthur Drive. Police located vehicle parked in Ladner and observed a male enter the driver’s seat. A vehicle stop was conducted and the individual was arrested for

impaired driving. • Oct. 6, 4400-block of Savoy Street: Complainant reported that an unknown person stole lug nuts off the wheels of a vehicle parked in their driveway.

TSAWWASSEN

• Oct. 2, 5000-block of Canoe Pass Way: Complainant reported that an unknown suspect forced entry through the front door of a store shortly after staff had locked up and left for the evening. The suspect was inside for less than a minute and was observed on video leaving with an unknown item. • Oct. 3, 1800-block of Swan Road: Complainant reported that their Ford E150 was rummaged through and observed an unknown suspect riding a bike carrying two backpacks leaving the area. • Oct. 3, 4600-block of Mallard Lane: Complainant reported that an insecure vehicle parked in their driveway was rummaged through overnight. A parking pass and two GAP jackets were reported stolen.

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October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A7

Man charged with setting fire to ND public safety building IAN JACQUES

i j a c q u e s @ d e l t a - o p t i m i s t .co m

The Delta Police and Fire Public Safety Building in North Delta remains closed to the public following an arson that took place over the Thanksgiving long weekend. According to police, a man walked into the building around 1:30 p.m. on Saturday and alleg-

edly started a fire on two couches in the lobby and lit the front counter on fire as well. A member of the public was present during the incident, while civilian staff members were behind safety glass. Firefighters and police officers were also in the building during the incident. The suspect fled the building, but was located by police and arrested

shortly thereafter. Corey Mario Tavares, 30, formerly of Delta, now faces several charges. Tavares, who is known to police, remains in custody. He was slated to appear in court yesterday. The building sustained smoke, fire and water damage. Police and fire personnel continue to work out of the building, but it remains closed to the public.

Seven charges laid in connection to human trafficking and prostitution IAN JACQUES

i j a c q u e s @ d e l t a - o p t i m i s t .co m

A former Delta resident is facing seven charges in relation to human trafficking and prostitution. Delta police believe he may have victimized other woman or teen girls and are encouraging them to come forward. Six prostitution and human trafficking related charges, and one charge of assault, have been laid against Mohammed Sharif Begg, 35, who now resides in Coquitlam.

DPD said another individual was also identified as a perpetrator in the prostitution ring, but died due to an unrelated incident prior to charge approval. Begg made his first court appearance on Oct. 3. “We are concerned that there may be other victims who were caught up in this prostitution operation. It appears that women or teen girls were being transported between the Metro Vancouver area and Calgary,” said DPD inves-

tigations bureau S/Sgt. Heath Newton. “We are encouraging any other victims or people with further information to contact us.” Police received information from a member of the public in May 2017 who identified a residence and individuals in North Delta allegedly involved in prostitution. The information provided indicated the women involved might be under aged, police noted, adding the prostitution operation was advertised via social media sites.

For over 10 years many of you have placed your trust with me, Daniel Boisvert, as your Notary Public. You trusted me to handle your Real Estate and Mortgage transactions. You trusted me to assist with your Estate planning by preparing your Will. You trusted me as someone that you could just talk with when you needed to. I am now asking for your trust and your vote to become a Delta School Board Trustee. ON OCTOBER 20TH VOTE DANIEL BOISVERT FOR SCHOOL BOARD AND THE ACHIEVING FOR DELTA TEAM

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A8 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

Published every Thursday by the Delta Optimist, a division of LMP Publication Limited Partnership 5008 47A Avenue, Delta, BC V4K 1T8 Phone 604-946-4451 Deliveries 604-946-5171 www.delta-optimist.com

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Entire Contents © 2018 The Optimist. All Rights Reserved The Delta Optimist is a member of the National Newsmedia Council, which is an independent organization established to deal with acceptable journalistic practices and ethical behaviour. If you have concerns about editorial content, please contact the editor at editor@delta-optimist.com or 604-946-4451. If you are not satisfied with the response and wish to file a formal complaint, visit the website at mediacouncil. ca or call toll-free 1-844-877-1163 for additional information.

Murphy’s Law

T

TED MURPHY

here were quite a few shades of grey at last week’s mayoral all-candidates forum in Tsawwassen and I’m not referring to the predominant hair colour of those in the audience. The six vying to replace Lois Jackson were under the same roof for the first time at South Delta Secondary last Wednesday in what turned out to be a relatively tame affair considering some of the allegations that had been tossed around in the days leading up to the meeting. The reason voices weren’t raised during this discussion of the most pressing issues facing the city is because there’s a fair bit of agreement when it comes to said issues, at least there is among the three leading candidates. I’m obviously generalizing, but when you listen to their answers, as I did from near the back of the auditorium, there isn’t a whole lot that separates them on many topics. They all see the need to create more affordable housing, but not at the expense of existing neighbourhoods. There are differences in their platforms to be sure, but they’re all headed in roughly the same direction. The big three all seem to be comfortable with a casino coming to town, differing only on how to spend the gaming revenues. Protecting farmland is one of those motherhood issues so you’d expect them to all be on the same page, but they appear to be in step when it comes to mitigating the impacts of recreational marijuana and on the future of Ladner Harbour. Even the often-divisive issue of a new Fraser River crossing didn’t necessarily put them at odds with one another as although George Harvie was unwavering in his support for a bridge, Sylvia Bishop and Jim Cessford said they could see themselves endorsing it too. That contrarian voice — the candidate who wants rapid transit instead of more asphalt, who is worried development is going to turn us into another Surrey or Richmond, who thinks a casino doesn’t fit our small town sensibilities — is largely absent, although you might find some of those kinds of viewpoints in the platforms of the three lesser known candidates. Instead I suspect the choice for mayor for many voters is boiling down to who you like, who you trust, who you think will listen or who you believe is best suited for the top job.

Running for political office is a hard road deserving respect

Y

ears ago I asked a high school friend if he had voted in the recent election. “No, I was going to but it was raining so I stayed home and ordered pizza.” That summed up my friend’s passion for exercising his democratic right. Pizza on the couch over a polling station. It reminded me that not everyone gets excited about a good political campaign like I do. Most people don’t take the time to vote or, like me, wait with baited breath to find out who the winners are. Come election night you will find me glued to the television, with or without pizza. With such an interest in politics my father would often suggest, “Why don’t you run for office.” I always winced and shrieked the same answer, “Are you kidding me, who would want that job.” Imagine, for just a minute, the effort it takes to run for a political seat. Your family has to be on board because they won’t be seeing you for a while. There’s the financial output because no matter how much money you raise, a campaign is going to cost you. You have to recruit and organize volunteers, go door knocking, make phone calls, participate in debates and have a rock solid

Community Comment INGRID ABBOTT

platform on dogs pooping on private property. When I was a radio reporter one of my beats was covering Vancouver council. It was the heyday of Vancouver municipal politics when Mike Harcourt and Gordon Campbell were mayor. With colourful councillors like Harry Rankin, Libby Davies and George Puil, there was never a dull moment. At that time reporters worked closely alongside mayor and council so I attended way too many meetings. As a result I can attest they are overworked and underpaid. It’s shocking how much reading material there is, long daytime and evening meetings, emails to answer and ribbons to cut. Social media has only compounded the pressure for

politicians to engage 24/7. We should be impressed there are 43 qualified people who have stepped up to the plate to run for office this time around in Delta. That’s a commitment that demands a lot of community engagement, so the least we can do is give them our respect by showing up to vote. Municipal elections are unique because the issues are so personal. Municipal bylaws have the ability to dictate the minutia of our lives. Mayor, councillors and trustees have the power to organize our schools, close or open businesses, raise taxes, decide how we build our homes or choose where our pets can run. This is important stuff. Only 31 per cent of eligible Delta voters cast a ballot in the last election. That is a dismal turnout. I encourage everyone to review the candidates and vote as it’s a very important time for our community and we need your participation. I hope I’ll see you at the polling station on Oct. 20. I’ll be the one rushing home to watch the results with my good friend chardonnay. Ingrid Abbott is a freelance writer and broadcaster who won’t divulge who she will vote for because journalists have to keep their personal bias under wraps.


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A9

Letters

80th Street crossing is the answer Editor: Traffic is a big concern in both North Delta and South Delta as gridlock has become a daily grind. There are no simple solutions and the problem is compounded annually by Delta council allowing more housing, thus increasing population, in turn increasing traffic and gridlock. There is an ongoing charade by our MLA and civic politicians that a new bridge replacing the George Massey Tunnel is the only solution. It’s not. Rather, it will exacerbate congestion in Richmond,

turning Highway 99 into a parking lot. After spending billions of dollars on a bridge, we will have effectively moved gridlock less than five kilometres to the Steveston Highway interchange. The problem is simple: While we increase traffic capacity south of the Fraser, traffic capacity over the North Arm of the Fraser will not increase and massive congestion will reign supreme. Better transit isn’t the answer because TransLink is too inept to provide better transit. All TransLink cares about is forcing as

Greens are selling out supporters Editor: Andrew Weaver and the Green Party profess to be of a higher standard than the others, but it looks like they are really no different than the rest. They oppose Site C, oppose LNG, oppose mass government terminations and severance packages so the NDP can hire their buddies and want ride sharing sooner rather than later. The list goes on.

But Weaver and the Greens will let all of that blow by so long as it means the rigged proportional representation referendum goes ahead so they can maintain their seats in government, even when relegated to fringe status. Does that sound like they are representing the people who voted for them? Sounds like a sellout to me. Perry Coleman

many bus riders it can onto the rapid transit lines to pretend they’re doing a good job. TransLink may fool the politicians, but not those dependent on public transit. Transit service in Delta is dismal at best. The only real solution is a bridge or tunnel crossing the Fraser around 80th Street, then a highway across Lulu Island (interchanging with the connector) and another bridge or tunnel across the North Arm of the Fraser taking traffic to south Vancouver/ Burnaby. This is the plan Delta politicians should demand

from the province, Metro Vancouver and TransLink; a sound transportation plan providing real improvement for traffic congestion in both North Delta and South Delta. As a voter, I will vote only for those politicians who would support this plan and not vote for politicians who want the “back of an envelope” plan of the BC Liberal Party and Vancouver Fraser Port Authority that would replace the perfectly good tunnel with a massive bridge that will only increase traffic congestion. D. M. Johnston

Casino not going to lower taxes as candidates ready to spend

Editor: Re: Taxes not an issue, Murphy’s Law, Oct. 4 Taxes are an issue for the South Delta community, which is comprised of many who live on fixed incomes and rarely see their income increase each year, nor do they have an opportunity to vote themselves a pay raise or pension increase. Not reflected in our constantly increasing house taxes is the $1,000plus we must pay for utilities each spring. Can we expect a

decrease in our house taxes when the casino is in operation? Somehow I doubt it as some who approved the casino are campaigning on ways they will spend the money and it is not in reducing taxes. I wish Community Comment writer Greg Hoover was on this October’s election ballot. I concur with many of the issues he raises. Unfortunately, there is little time left in which one can obtain answers before going to vote. Jean Wightman

Choose responsible stewards in civic election Editor: Re: Farmers can feed us, but not if land is lost to pot, letter to the editor, Sept. 6 After reading Gail Neff Bell’s letter I got to thinking about the stewardship of our arable land resources. Within the Lower Mainland there are a finite number of hectares of such land. Much of this is supposedly protected within the ALR, but it

seems that it is constantly under attack by developers of one ilk or another. I believe that Bell is somewhat correct in her assumption that once this land is converted to the production of pot it will be lost forever to food production (there are food items that do well in greenhouses, but their monetary value is way less than pot). We rely heavily

on California for much of our food, but that state is now in serious trouble due to ongoing drought conditions and recent wildfires. It is the constant encroachment of golf courses, industrial and housing estates, megahouses, etc. onto ALR lands that concerns me. I am not anti-development, just not on ALR land. Where are the respon-

sible stewards of the ALR? Who is going to stand up when champions like Harold Steves are gone? Delta land is under attack from within and outside of our municipality. There are local elections coming up and I urge everyone to think about this issue when choosing the next stewards of this part of our province. Ivan Armstrong

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A10 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

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School trustee hopefuls are on the same page on many issues Delta school trustee candidates got to have their say at a forum last Thursday evening at North Delta Secondary, but they were pretty much on the same page on the major issues, including funding. Organized by CUPE Local 1091 and the Delta Teachers’ Association, the event saw 14 of the 17 candidates seeking spots on the Delta school board in the Oct. 20 election take part. The first question asked candidates what they would do about funding, staffing levels and wages. Incumbent Bruce Reid said education has to be seen as an investment and not a cost, while Melody Pan promised to use her skillset to advocate on the issue and Sujay Nazareth suggested a business case needs to be presented to Victoria to show funding isn’t adequate. Saying advocacy is key, a view others shared, Mita Naidu said nobody can disagree on the need to

PHOTO BY SANDOR GYARMATI

Val Windsor (right) was one of 14 school trustee candidates to take part in a forum in North Delta last week. support teachers and staff, adding relationships will be important. Agreeing education is an investment and not a cost, Joe Muego also talked about the need to continually advocate, while incumbent Nick Kanakos noted the school system has been suffering “a slow erosion of resources” but that Delta provides more than any other district in the Lower Mainland. Andrea Hilder noted her own school’s recent experience of a specialist teacher being forced to cover a kindergarten class due to the lack of sub-

stitutes. Victor Espinoza noted schools shouldn’t be considered factories, while incumbent Laura Dixon talked about the potential change in the funding formula that could hurt some school districts. Incumbent Val Windsor agreed no district should find itself with less with the new formula. Daniel Boisvert said the district could leverage the city to help, including having city hall take responsibility for tracks and fields, while incumbent Rhiannon Bennett, saying she is horrified at what’s been happening

with public education, said it’s important districts see the draft funding formula immediately, adding “I don’t think selling tracks to pay for teachers is good.” Erica Beard said it’s important to start looking at the budget creatively now in case no new money is coming, while Randy Anderson-Fennell stressed it’s important for everyone to be at the table. • The two groups are hosting another all-candidates forum for school trustee hopefuls tonight at Genesis Theatre in Ladner at 7:30 p.m.


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A11

Village Farms in East Ladner is one of the local greenhouses that has converted to marijuana in anticipation of a lucrative recreational market.

FILE PHOTO

Budding issues as date nears Marijuana becomes legal next week, bringing with it a host of challenges for the city SANDOR GYARMATI

s g y a r m a t i @ d e l t a - o p t i m i s t .c o m

Even though Canadians will be able to legally smoke a joint come next Wednesday, the City of Delta is still grappling with how to deal with the potential repercussions of the legalization of marijuana. From growing to selling to policing, there are a host of challenges facing the city as we enter uncharted territory. Farmland Like it or not, the federal government is set to legalize recreational cannabis and Delta could find itself declared as the country’s marijuana growing capital. At least four greenhouses, including three large-scale operations, are converting to the lucrative crop. With sales in Canada projected to be in the billions, they and others partnered with cannabis companies while applying to the federal government to grow medical marijuana, which is already legal, in advance of full legalization of recreational pot. Facilities like Village Farms in East Ladner, which now calls itself Pure Sunfarms, and SunSelect in East Delta, now called BC Tweed, represent millions of square feet of space no longer growing peppers, tomatoes and other produce. “You look at this payroll tax they [the provincial government] will implement and then you look at things like the carbon tax, and then the payroll is going up, so it’s becoming very difficult, especially since you’re not just com-

peting in Canada,” Village Farms founder and CEO Michael DeGiglio said earlier this year while explaining why the greenhouse made the switch. “The unique thing about cannabis, from a farmer perspective, as long as it’s legal, is that we’d be competing with only other cannabis growers in Canada. We’re not competing with NAFTA and four dollars per day labour in Mexico, where they don’t pay carbon tax or health tax.” Growing marijuana has renewed the food security debate, but the city’s zoning bylaws can’t stop the practice as they’re considered a farm operation in the Agricultural Land Reserve. Delta council had been hoping to keep the operations within industrial zones, having approved one on Annacis Island, but it looks like that’s not going to happen. According to Delta staff, the city has received 46 inquiries from potential growers over the last four years and continues to field them on a regular basis. Delta has stated its opposition to growing cannabis on farmland, concerned legalization will encourage even more production, and continues to lobby in that regard along with Metro Vancouver, but it remains to be seen if the province changes its position. One issue that’s already arisen is the pungent smell coming from greenhouses, prompting both the city and Metro Vancouver to examine what can be

done. “Regulating these facilities has proven challenging due to the interpretation that these facilities are considered a ‘farm use’ and are therefore protected by the provincial Right to Farm Act,” a Delta report states. Stores In a pre-emptive move, Delta council approved a bylaw amendment banning the growing and sale of medical and nonmedical cannabis in all zones, although the province shot down that rule

run stores. The province has given local governments zoning control over dispensaries, which means anyone wanting to set up shop to sell weed would have to go to council for approval. The same would apply to any proposed government stores. There’s still no word on when, or if, a retail store will open in Delta. Legalization Delta council amended the city’s smoking regulations this summer to include cannabis. Smoking

FILE PHOTO

Victor Krahn and Hillary Black at the BC Tweed greenhouse in East Delta. for the ALR, and it remains to be seen if or where a dispensary will be allowed to open. The city wasted no time going after a dispensary that tried to set up shop in North Delta a couple of years ago. The Canadian Association of Medical Cannabis Dispensaries recently asked Delta to support private retail but that’s unlikely, given Delta’s position, which opposes private dispensaries, although the city has indicated support for online and government-

the stuff will be prohibited in places similar to where alcohol consumption is prohibited, which is more restrictive than tobacco limitations. In addition to prohibiting the smoking of cannabis everywhere that the smoking of tobacco is prohibited, the new regulation also prohibits cannabis on highways, streets and other places open to public use, such as sidewalks and boulevards. Provincial regulations, meantime, include the minimum age to purchase at 19, while adults can only

possess up to 30 grams of cannabis in a public place. Adults are permitted to grow up to four cannabis plants per household, but the plants must not be visible from public spaces off the property, and home cultivation will be banned in homes used as daycares. Delta is opposed to any home grows. “There was a decision by the federal government — and the courts saw it the same way — that people should be allowed to cultivate in their own home,” said Delta police Chief Neil Dubord. “It was our belief that once it is legalized for both recreational and medical use there would be no access problems and you could eliminate the need for home cultivation.” Policing Speaking of policing, the city has a plethora of concerns, including those with micro-processing licences being ripe for ripoffs. Those with a microprocessing licence can cultivate up to 600 kilograms per year. And while individuals in their homes will be allowed to grow only four cannabis plants at a time, Dubord noted it will be extremely difficult to monitor and enforce home operations that decide to grow more. Home operations could also be vulnerable to violent rip-offs. Dubord pointed to an example this year of someone with a licence to grow medical pot in Tsawwassen being ripped off. In a submission to government last fall, Dubord, on behalf of the B.C.

Association of Municipal Chiefs of Police, warned that police resources could be stretched. The association asked for the prohibition of home‐grown and personally cultivated cannabis in B.C. He also warned that organized crime has infiltrated the medical marijuana regime and criminals will look for opportunities to exploit the legal retail market. If the public does not have reasonable access to legal cannabis, organized crime will fill the void, he said. As far as taxation revenues to cover the cost of policing and enforcement, at the recent Union of B.C. Municipalities convention, members passed a resolution to request a 40 per cent share of cannabis excise tax from the provincial government. As far as testing those who may be driving stoned, the Delta Police Department will wait to use a federally approved drug testing device, the Draeger DrugTest 5000. DPD say they plan to roll out the device slowly in 2019. “We will continue to enforce impaired driving through our programs and what we are currently doing, so I want to be clear about that,” Dubord recently said. At a Delta police board meeting, Supt. Kelly Young said a lot of the challenges the department will and is facing involve education. “A lot of people don’t understand the effects of marijuana and how long it stays in your system,” Young said.


A12 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

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Delta’s five city councillors are calling on mayoral candidate George Harvie to correct his “distortion of the facts” regarding his role in developing Delta’s so-called golden handshake. At a press conference Tuesday afternoon at Rotary Park in Ladner, Coun. Sylvia Bishop, who is running for mayor under the Team Delta banner, Coun. Robert Campbell, seeking re-election under Team Delta, and councillors Jeannie Kanakos and Bruce McDonald, both seeking re-election under the Independents Working for You banner, came together to demand that Harvie immediately set the record straight and apologize to Delta voters for misrepresenting the facts. Coun. Heather King, who is not seeking re-election, was not on hand for the press conference, but is standing with her fellow councillors. In a joint statement, the four councillors said Harvie, when he was Delta’s CAO, prepared a report to council in December 2016 that recommended an end of service benefit be paid to the mayor and councillors upon their departure. Council rejected the first version of the proposal, but a revision brought forward by Harvie in early

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Coun. Sylvia Bishop, Coun. Bruce McDonald, Coun. Jeannie Kanakos and Coun. Robert Campbell held a press conference Tuesday afternoon in Ladner taking issue with statements made by mayoral candidate George Harvie about Delta’s golden handshake. 2017 was unanimously approved by council. Now that he is running for mayor under the Achieving for Delta banner, Harvie has changed his tune, according to the councillors. He recently answered a series of questions posed by the Optimist in which he declared the end of service benefit “was a policy I took great exception to” and stated it is one of the key reasons he is running for mayor. “This isn’t a case of the slates amalgamating on an issue, it’s the five members of council saying that statements made by Mr. Harvie are simply untrue,” said McDonald. Bishop said the statement made by Harvie points to an issue of trust. “Who can you trust and who can you believe?” asked Bishop, who also pointed to the Enviro-

Smart issue. “For me, conferring with my council colleagues, I see this as an election based on an issue of trust. It is never wrong to pursue the truth and when you can work collaboratively it shows true leadership.” Calling the allegations shortsighted and shameful, Harvie said the councillors know the role of city manager is not to argue for or against instructions given unanimously by council, but rather to provide a staff report. He said one of his first actions as mayor would be to request Delta council withdraw the benefit. Council will be discussing a motion to review the golden handshake at its Oct. 15 meeting. The policy sees a one-time payout to council members at the end of their service. It’s based on length of service and is capped at 12 years.

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A14 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

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October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A15

Delta backs Greencab’s bid to add 14 licences

Vote Oct. 20

SANDOR GYARMATI

GEORGE HARVIE

s g y a r m a t i @ d e l t a - o p t i m i s t .c o m

It could get easier to catch a cab in Delta. Greencab has applied to grow its fleet by adding 14 cabs to its 109 licences. Greencab’s application to the Passenger Transportation Board is supported by Delta. The provincial government this summer released a report that looked into modernizing the province’s taxi industry. That report recommended, among other things, eliminating municipal boundaries for cabs and increasing the number of taxis on the road by 15 per cent. Meanwhile, when it comes to ride-sharing services, Delta council directed staff to examine the issue but hasn’t taken a formal position. Last fall, provincial Transportation Minister Claire Trevena said her government would study ride-hailing services like Uber and Lyft. The government has since pushed back potential implementation until 2019.

Small dogs need their own space, city hall told

Ladner could be getting another off-leash dog park. Resident Joan Scabar recently asked city hall to repurpose an area adjacent to the Hawthorne Park tennis courts so small dogs could run off-leash. Saying the grassed area has not really been looked after and is rather sparse, she noted in a letter to Delta council all that would be needed is fencing on two sides and a gate. A windscreen installed on the side of the existing tennis court fence could act as an additional separation, she said. Scabar said she has rarely seen anyone on the site. “I have spoken to many of the people I have met while walking my dog and all feel it would be a great idea to have that area for small dogs. Some of them are scared by larger dogs so it would be safer and far more comfortable for them to play and exercise,” she wrote. The request has been forwarded to Delta’s parks, recreation and culture commission.

FOR

MAYOR Keeping young families and seniors in Delta Providing more housing options while protecting the character of our neighbourhoods Delta’s distinct neighbourhoods are the strong social fabric of our

shops and restaurants, helping Delta businesses to thrive. Scott

easily — without compromising the character of our neighbourhoods or

community. We absolutely need to protect the character of them — and I am the only candidate for

Road, in particular, is an area where we can get to work right away to start making a difference. I will

our green space.

mayor in this race with a plan that will honour that while also adding

ensure no one gets left behind by working with agencies such

much-needed housing options for young families, seniors, and those who need help.

as Metro Vancouver Housing, the provincial and federal governments, and local builders to ensure we

By working collaboratively with local builders, I will identify opportunities for housing development in town centres, where new residents will be situated in close proximity to local

fill the gaps: housing for rental, seniors looking to downsize, and young families working to enter the market. I will also ensure that homeowners who choose to provide a secondary suite to help offset housing costs can do so

I will also overhaul and completely re-engineer our building permit process with the goal of dramatically reducing red tape and timelines to get projects completed faster. This will result in less cost to the purchaser or renter and will allow the city to more quickly collect property taxes, which we will invest back into Delta’s facilities, infrastructure, and vital community services. Ready to work for you,

George Harvie For Mayor of Delta

Vote October 20

GEORGE HARVIE FOR MAYOR ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

/Harvie4Delta

604-449-1963

@Harvie4Delta

INFO@ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

@Harvie4Delta AUTHORIZED BY PIP STEELE, FINANCIAL AGENT, 604-323-4422


A16 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

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Stories and photos from

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Where fashion is concerned, I’m a bit bewildered. I’d love to up my game and get into the style groove for fall, but frankly, I have no idea what that looks like. (Heck, I don’t even know if “groove” is still a word.) “I could use some new pants for work,” I informed the husband. “I wonder what’s trending this autumn.” The husband shrugged his shoulders. Where style is concerned, he’s not so much bewildered as disinterested. He’s not keen to be on trend, but he is

keen to rock clothes that celebrate his favourite football team. I get the sense that it’s still de rigueur to wear jeans that look like they’ve been through the shredder, but I’m not a rippeddenims kind of gal, and even if I was, I don’t think they’d be suitable for work. I also get the sense that it may be fashionable these days to don trousers — does anyone call them trousers anymore? — that are a tad shorter than those of yesteryear. “Look at that woman’s pants,” I whispered to the husband the other day when we were walking through the mall. “She’s clearly expecting a flood.” “Silly,” he said. “That’s what’s in style.” “How would you know?” I asked. Where jeans are concerned, I’m similarly baffled. These days, you can choose between skinny jeans and slim jeans, which confuses me, given that they sound pretty much the same. And

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straight leg jeans? No idea what we’re talking about there, since I’ve always been under the impression that most people have straight legs. (Unless, of course, there are also bowlegged jeans on offer?) A new sweater and blouse? I’d like one of each, please, in blue and white respectively, but I have no idea what’s styling in tops. (Are turtlenecks still a thing? And if so, are they still called turtlenecks? Sounds pretty quaint to me.) I guess I’ll figure out the work garb and wear something that looks half decent, but when it comes to household duds, it’s another story completely. At this time of year I tend to be found wrapped in a fleecy throw that conceals my clothing. I have perhaps two dozen cozy blankets. In fact, they outnumber my jeans and dated sweaters combined. So my style here at home? It’s likely quite poor. But no one would know that at all.

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October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A17

Deltapolice conference to inspire girls to set big goals

The Delta Police Department will be holding its inaugural Girls Who Lead conference at Seaquam Secondary in North Delta. Set for Friday, Oct. 19, the day-long event is geared towards women in leadership, but is open to any high school agedstudent in Delta. Guest speakers include a female pilot, doctor, cancer researcher, philanthropist, firefighter (who was a hockey goalie for Team Canada) and police officer. The speakers will present on both professional and personal experiences in the morning, and students will have an opportunity for some hands-on activities in the afternoon, including testing out the police officer physical aptitude test, trying on some firefighter gear and checking out equipment used by paramedics. Delta police will also have female officers who work in K9, emergency response and training on site for the afternoon. “The goal of the day is to leave young women inspired to set big goals for themselves,” said DPD public affairs coordinator Cris Leykauf. Leykauf said the department is proud to be working in partnership with the Delta School District and the Delta Police Foundation to sponsor the event and make it possible to offer the experience for free. The conference is free to Delta high school students who will receive lunch and eight volunteer hour credits. Registration is available online at: https://girlswho-lead.eventbrite.ca.

Vote Oct. 20

Vote Oct. 20

DYLAN KRUGER FOR COUNCIL

PARAM GREWAL FOR COUNCIL

When you look on a transit map of Metro Vancouver, Delta is where they put the index

Facilitate better communication and collaboration between Delta School Board and Council

For too long, Delta has been underserved when it comes to public transportation services. Enough is enough. It’s time to put Delta on the map. I have taken the bus regularly for many years. I understand the gaps in service, and how to fight for much-needed improvements. Congestion at the Massey Tunnel and Alex Fraser Bridge is horrible. The politicians want us to get out of our cars and take transit – and yet busses to Delta only run by the hour from Richmond after 9:00PM. This is both a disincentive to taking public transit, and a safety concern for our more vulnerable residents. In South Delta, the removal of the 601 bus service direct to downtown has made it harder for seniors and those with disabilities to commute into Vancouver. We pay our fair share into the system, and yet we are constantly shortchanged. If elected, I will fight for the public transit improvements that Delta deserves.

As stewards of millions of dollars in public funds, Delta council and school board trustees are accountable to the voters and taxpayers. As elected officials entrusted with assessing risks, ensuring care, education and the health and safety of our children; they are responsible to parents, teachers and the community-at-large. While school board and council have their own strategic plans, I will focus on determining ways to be more efficient in the areas where they overlap. My endeavour will be to find new, collaborative and creative approaches to deliver key priorities in view of current fiscal realities. I will do this affordably by working with a renewed Achieving for Delta school board, who has pledged to engage Delta Council to take responsibility of playing fields; which will allow them to ensure that every provincial dollar provided to the school board is invested back into the classroom – not on facility upgrades. We will do this on time, on budget, and soon – because Delta can’t wait.

I appreciate your support on Oct 20th.

I appreciate your support on October 20th!

Please come out and vote!

Please come out and vote!

Follow me on social media

Follow me on social media

Vote October 20

Vote October 20

Kids Grieve Too

Delta Hospice offers Kids Grieve Too, counsellor-led bereavement support groups for children aged seven to 12. The groups apply expressive arts and play to reduce anxiety and anger, promote healthy expression of difficult emotions, increase understanding of grief and loss, and provide support. The next group meets in Ladner on Mondays from 4 to 6 p.m. from Oct. 15 to Nov. 26. For more information, call 604-948-0660.

GEORGE HARVIE FOR MAYOR

GEORGE HARVIE FOR MAYOR

ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

/Harvie4Delta

ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

/Harvie4Delta

604-449-1963

@Harvie4Delta

604-449-1963

@Harvie4Delta

INFO@ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

@Harvie4Delta

INFO@ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

@Harvie4Delta

AUTHORIZED BY PIP STEELE, FINANCIAL AGENT, 604-323-4422

AUTHORIZED BY PIP STEELE, FINANCIAL AGENT, 604-323-4422


A18 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

Community

Many hands contribute to new mural at South Park IAN JACQUES

i j a c q u e s @ d e l t a - o p t i m i s t .co m

South Park Elementary staff and students have

created a mural to celebrate the area’s aboriginal history and the school’s positive connection to the community.

SUBMITTED PHOTO

With the help of an artist from Mission, students, parents and staff have created a mural at South Park Elementary in Tsawwassen.

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Principal Taj Reel said the project, spearheaded by the South Park parent advisory council, has been several years in the making. “Last year we found an artist and began the process of designing the mural,” said Reel. “Through consultation with parents, students, staff and the mural artist, we came up with a design that connected positively to the community, its aboriginal history and to the amazing landscape.” The artist, Dean Lauze, and his son Josh are from Mission. Reel said they have both worked very hard to bring the mural to life. “As part of the mural painting process, every South Park student had an opportunity to paint the mural,” said Reel. “Our parents, students and staff feel very proud of this legacy project that has connected our entire school community.”

Youthful chief!

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Eligible participants can purchase the hearing aids following the trial at a discounted rate if they wish.

PHOTO BY SANDOR GYARMATI

Vancouver

Killarney Centre

604-437-4327 White Rock Ocean Park

Richmond

Blundell Centre

604-271-4327 Ladner

Harbour Centre Mall

604-541-9900 604-940-3233

Delta

Scottsdale Mall

778-593-0202

Sophia Valcamp got hands-on demonstrations of the workings of the Delta Fire Department last Friday as Chief-For-A-Day. The 10-year-old won a contest that received hundreds of entries from Delta schools. The jampacked day began with the youngster being picked up at her school in a fire truck and taken to a local fire hall where the duty crew gave her a presentation. She met Mayor Lois Jackson, who took her to breakfast, and fire Chief Paul Scholfield.


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A19

Biologist to talk about snow geese at Reifel

The next program in the Fraser River Discovery Centre’s BioDiversity Speaker Series will take place this Sunday from 1 to 3 p.m. at the George C. Reifel Migratory Bird Sanctuary on Westham Island. The Return of the Snow Geese and other Migratory Birds to the Fraser River will feature a walk-andtalk led by SFU professor Dr. Rob Butler. “Thousands of migratory birds spend time in the Fraser Basin each year, including the famous Canadian snow geese,” said Stephen Bruyneel, executive director of the Fraser River Discovery Centre. “We feel very fortunate that Dr. Rob Butler will be join us for what should be a fun and fascinating afternoon looking at these geese and other birds.” Butler is an adjunct professor of biological sciences at SFU. An ornithologist, author, filmmaker and artist, he has spent 40 years researching birds, mostly with the Canadian Wildlife Service as a biologist. Tickets to the event are $5 per person or $15 per family, and include entrance to the bird sanctuary. They can be purchased in advance at https://fraserriverdiscovery.org/biodiversity_2.

Gardeners learn what not to do

South Delta Garden Club members will learn common garden mistakes and how to overcome, or even avoid, them at their upcoming monthly meeting. Guest speaker Amanda Jarrett will share knowledge from more than 20 years in the horticultural business when she visits the club on Tuesday, Oct. 16. Jarrett is a landscape designer who troubleshoots garden woes while showing others how to “make it better.” When not designing gardens for clients, she writes about gardening, often illustrated by her landscape and plant photographs. The South Delta Garden Club meeting takes place at 7 p.m. at the Ladner Christian Reformed Church, 4594-54A St. Membership is $20 per year; guests are $5 (may be applied to membership).

Vote Oct. 20

CAL TRAVERSY FOR COUNCIL

I am passionate about keeping the City of Delta safe

The commitment from the men and women of the Delta Police Department and Delta Fire Department is one of the main reasons why Delta was chosen the fourth best city in the Lower Mainland. As a police officer and retired Sgt with the Delta Police Department, I am committed to supporting our excellent programs and efforts surrounding high risk youth, mental health and domestic violence. The Achieving for Delta platform includes establishing a Public Safety Committee. Working collaboratively with public safety leaders we will consult and provide feedback on initiatives that will continue to keep this community safer. With the legalization of marijuana, it is important that we study the impacts, understand the challenges and work together to protect our youth. Delta brings together the best first responders in all the lower mainland, they care because many of them live and raise their families in Delta. I appreciate your support on October 20th.

Vote Oct. 20

LOIS JACKSON FOR COUNCIL

The time is now to replace the Massey Tunnel

As your Mayor, I have worked tirelessly in an effort to replace the George Massey Tunnel. At city hall, we’ve combed through 14,000 pages of engineering reports and there has been over 3 years of consultation with 3000 participants. The conclusion is clear; a bridge is the most cost-effective way to solve BC’s worst traffic congestion issue. Below are a few reasons why a bridge is the best option:

● No loss of farm land; no impact to the Fraser River or fish ● 35% reduction of traffic accidents; a safer and quicker route for all First Responders ● More efficient transit options such as: rapid bus lane; future expansion of light rail ● More people using transit leads to a reduction of 13,000 tonnes of greenhouse gases Bottom line: The Massey Tunnel must be replaced with a bridge and this must happen NOW. As a member of your next Delta Council I will ensure that we continue to work collaboratively with the Provincial and Federal government to get the bridge built. I appreciate your support on October, 20th.

Please come out and vote!

Please come out and vote!

Follow me on social media

Follow me on social media

Vote October 20

Vote October 20

GEORGE HARVIE FOR MAYOR

GEORGE HARVIE FOR MAYOR

ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

/Harvie4Delta

ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

/Harvie4Delta

604-449-1963

@Harvie4Delta

604-449-1963

@Harvie4Delta

INFO@ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

@Harvie4Delta

INFO@ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

@Harvie4Delta

AUTHORIZED BY PIP STEELE, FINANCIAL AGENT, 604-323-4422

AUTHORIZED BY PIP STEELE, FINANCIAL AGENT, 604-323-4422


A20 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

Beach Grove Dental

Community

proudly welcomes

Dr. Rajeev Beeram General Dentist

Dr. Beeram has over 14 years experience working in the field of dentistry. Along with associate dentist, Dr. Joan Everest, the clinic is committed to providing our best gentle dental care that our patients have come to expect at Beach Grove Dental. SUBMITTED IMAGE

Open Tuesday – Friday and alternating Saturdays Welcoming new patients of all ages.

Esthetic Dentistry • Sedation Dentistry • Family Dentistry General Dentistry • Root Canals • Oral Surgery • Dentures 5686 12 Avenue, Delta

(604) 943 – 6768

beachgrovedental@outlook.com

www.beachgrovedental.com www.riverrock.com 8811 River Road, Richmond B.C

The Delta Museum and Archives Society is launching a fundraising campaign to purchase Arrival at Port Guichon by acclaimed local marine artist John Horton. The oil painting would then be turned over to the City of Delta to be displayed in a prominent location in a Delta facility.

Campaign is underway to buy historic painting

John Horton work, inspired by 1903 photograph, brings to life Delta’s industrial marine history IAN JACQUES

i j a c q u e s @ d e l t a - o p t i m i s t .co m

The Delta Museum and Archives Society is launching a fundraising campaign to ensure a piece of Delta’s past is preserved for the future. Former Delta mayor Doug Husband and former Citizen of the Year Mike Owen are spearheading a campaign to purchase a significant oil painting, Arrival at Port Guichon by acclaimed local marine artist John Horton. Horton’s original paintings are in private, corporate and government collections world-wide. The painting, inspired by a 1903 photograph in the Delta Archives, brings to life Delta’s early industrial marine his-

tory. Horton dramatically captured Port Guichon in its heyday by featuring the Vancouver Island ferry Victorian, the British sailing ship Forteviot, the Victoria Terminal rail line and several buildings constructed by prominent citizen Laurent Guichon. Husband said the idea around the campaign started last year when they came to an agreement with Horton that he would give them time to raise the money to buy the painting and then donate it to the City of Delta. The campaign’s goal is $50,000, with Horton donating $20,000 to the Delta Museum and Archives Society. Husband said the society has identified a number of potential donors

and are in the process of sending them all letters about the campaign. It is also being promoted on Facebook and the society’s website. “It’s a gorgeous painting and John is highly regarded internationally. He has been very generous in terms of us finding the time to raise the funds so the painting can stay here in Delta,” said Husband. “This painting depicts a huge part of Delta’s marine history. We just want to preserve it.” If you would like to donate to the campaign, cheques payable to the City of Delta should be mailed to Doug Husband, 6297 Crescent Place, Delta, B.C., V4K 4V2. All donations over $100 will be issued a tax receipt.

Centre for Supportive Care dec

21

River Rock Show Theatre presents

CHRISTMAS WITH THE RAT PACK

Plus the Sin City Orchestra

BUY YOUR TICKETS NOW!

www.riverrock.com ticketmaster.ca | 1.855.985.5000

Adult Grief Group Have you recently experienced the death of a loved one? Then consider joining a safe & supportive group led by a bereavement counsellor where you will have opportunities to share with and listen to others in similar situations. Program is complimentary. Wednesday for 6 weeks, Oct 24-Nov 28; 1-3 pm. For info & to register, contact Debra at 604-948-0660 * 303 or debra@deltahospice.org

Harold & Veronica Savage Centre for Supportive Care 4631 Clarence Taylor Crescent, Ladner, BC


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A21

Libraries to get Frank

Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein was first published anonymously in 1818 and has never been out of print since. In honour of the 200th anniversary, Delta libraries will be celebrating all things Frankenstein throughout October and particularly during Frankenweek (Oct. 24 to 31). Escape from Dr. Frankenstein’s Laboratory will be held from 1 to 4:45 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 19 at the Tsawwassen Library. Dr. Frankenstein has created a monster and is ready for the final piece — a brain! Do you have what it takes to stop the evil Dr. Frankenstein from bringing his monstrosity to life? Teams of two to four will use science to solve the clues, find the brain and escape the notorious laboratory. Program is for ages 10 to 14. If you are eight years or older, come to the Ladner Pioneer Library on Monday, Oct. 22 between 2 and 4 p.m. to transform into Dr. Frankenstein and create your own Frankenstuffie using recycled stuffed toys. Registration is required. There will be a free screening of Frankenstein’s Daughter at all Delta libraries. This campy 1958 low-budget horror movie will be shown at the George Mackie Library on Thursday, Oct. 25, at the Tsawwassen Library on Monday, Oct. 29 and at the Ladner Pioneer Library on Tuesday, Oct. 30. All screenings are at 7 p.m.

Fill the cupboard

Deltassist is asking for help to replenish its emergency food cupboard. The emergency food cupboard is one of Deltassist’s many programs and depends on donations to keep going. Here is what is most needed: • Dry pasta and pasta sauce • Peanut butter • Rice • Cereal • Canned vegetables and canned fruit • Fruit juice Deltassist isn’t a food bank but is a source of food in an emergency. The organization also offers information on where free and low cost goods may be obtained in the community. Donations will be accepted at Deltassist’s North Delta office, 9097 Scott Rd.

Vote Oct. 20

Vote Oct. 20

ALICIA GUICHON FOR COUNCIL

DAN COPELAND FOR COUNCIL

Delta needs more housing options for young families and seniors

It has been a privilege to call Ladner my home, especially now as the Metro Vancouver housing crisis has forced many of our loved ones out of Delta. I’ve seen too many of my friends and family leave because Delta has fewer rental units, starter homes and options for those looking to downsize. We need more housing options for everyone in Delta, including those with lower incomes and disabilities. We can take the lead to advance initiatives like co-op housing and being at the forefront of these opportunities is something I am passionate about. As a member of your next Delta Council I will advocate for my generations housing needs and for those who feel they have no voice at all. The character of our neighbourhoods is what makes Delta feel like home and it should not be compromised. This strong character and sense of community is why I want to ensure all of us have the opportunity to enjoy this great city. I appreciate your support on October 20th.

I’ve hit the streets, talked to Delta residents and I’m listening We can all agree, Delta is the best city in the Lower Mainland to call home. I’ve been a proud North Delta resident for 36 years and during this time I’ve seen this city transform and grow. We’ve invested in Parks & Rec facilities, advanced First Responder training and turned Delta into one of the safest communities in Canada. When I put my name forward to be part of this race, I knew I needed to hear from you. Since mid-summer, I’ve spent countless hours knocking on the doors of residents in North Delta, Ladner and Tsawwassen. The overwhelming feedback confirms that residents approve of the Achieving for Delta platform. We need to: ● Keep young families and seniors in Delta by providing more housing options ● Continue investing in our seniors; expanding programs and our existing bus services ● Invest more in our parks, facilities and engage in local community events Delta needs a council that speaks for the residents. I am committed to continuing to listen and represent you by putting Delta residents first. I appreciate your support on Oct 20th.

Please come out and vote!

Please come out and vote!

Follow me on social media

Follow me on social media

Vote October 20

Vote October 20

GEORGE HARVIE FOR MAYOR

GEORGE HARVIE FOR MAYOR

ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

/Harvie4Delta

ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

/Harvie4Delta

604-449-1963

@Harvie4Delta

604-449-1963

@Harvie4Delta

INFO@ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

@Harvie4Delta

INFO@ACHIEVINGFORDELTA.CA

@Harvie4Delta

AUTHORIZED BY PIP STEELE, FINANCIAL AGENT, 604-323-4422

AUTHORIZED BY PIP STEELE, FINANCIAL AGENT, 604-323-4422


A22 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

Community

Know your name

A Warm and Joyful welcome to...

Sacred Heart Catholic Church 3900 Arthur Drive, Ladner 604-946-4522 3:30 pm

Daily Mass - Chapel Monday to Saturday at 9 am Weekend Masses - Church Saturday at 5 pm Sunday at 9 am, 11 am and 5 pm

SUNDAY - 10:30 AM 10:00 am Coffee & Friendship

10:30 am WORSHIP & GROWTH Contemporary & Traditional Music

WEDNESDAY - 7:30 PM 1710 56th Street, Tsawwassen, BC

Prayer & Bible Study

(South Delta Artists’ Guild Arts Gallery) (next to SD Rec Centre) www.ladnergospelassembly.com

Rev. Danielle Martell 604-613-8432

danielle@standrewsdeltabc.org www.standrewsdeltabc.org

4960 – 48th Ave., Ladner Phone: 604-946-6254 www.ladnerunited.org

The Rev. Jim Short 10:00 AM

Worship Service We Welcome ClosedProgramme forYou with Children’s the Summer to Join Us!

We Welcome You to Join Us!

EVERYONE WELCOME LOVE LIKE JESUS

English Sunday 9:00am www.ladnergospelassembly.com

SUNDAYS 10AM

Mandarin Sunday 9:00am

8440 Williams Road Richmond, BC www.lds.org

Ladner Christian Reformed Church

Welcomes You Come worship with us Sunday, October 14, at 10:30 a.m..

Minister’s Minute ANDREAS BASSON

Pneuma Church

not conform to the pattern of this world, but be transformed by the renewing of your mind.” Changing your thinking takes perseverance and grace. The Lord has been showing me the impor-

Window and Gutter Cleaning

(New expanded window cleaning service)

HOME SERVICES

I Samuel 16:1-13 Guest Pastor: Grant Vanderhoek

tance of replacing my old way of thinking with His way of thinking, by meditating on His Word. Many studies have shown that reading, writing and speaking out loud helps people to understand and comprehend a new thought or subject. It is not a coincidence that God instructs us to meditate on His Word. Meditating simply means to chew on it — to think on it over and over again. Its thoughtfully reading, writing and speaking out God’s truths into your life. The next time you are tempted to call yourself an unflattering name, thoughtfully replace that negative name with one of the names God has already given you.

“Home Services”

From Nobody to Nobility: David’s Rise to Godly Service

4594 – 54A Street, Ladner, B.C. 604-946-7033 email: office@ladnercrc.com visit our website: www.ladnercrc.com

SOUTHDELTA.ORG 604-943-8244

Our first reaction often after we have made a mistake is to call ourselves an unflattering name. Negative thoughts have become our second nature, but they are not of God and not the truth. Isaiah 55:8-9 says, “For My thoughts are not your thoughts, nor are your ways My ways. For as the heavens are higher than the earth, so are My ways higher than your ways and My thoughts than your thoughts.” The thoughts of God are ours for the asking and it takes an intentional mindfulness to change our old and predictable thought patterns that have been developed throughout our lifetime. Romans 12:2 says, “Do

All work done by hand, no brushes or poles. In and out service.

Mobile Sameday Blind Cleaning Carpet and Upholstery Cleaning 604-948-5450 or text 604-307-2032

Time to upgrade your hearing aids?

Meditation on the Ladner ChristianAPostures Fellowship of Faith: Ascension

It was very good!

Home of the South Delta Food Bank & Creation Station Daycare SundayService Service at Sunday at10:00 10:00am am + Nursery & Children Services

+ Nursery & Children Services Sr. Pastor: Danny Stebeck

Pasters: Danny Youth Stebeck, Nick Dustin Osborne & Devon Martinsen Pastor: Huguet

5545 Ladner Trunk Rd., Delta, B.C., V4K 1X1 604.946.4430 • www.ladnerlife.com

Benediction St. David’s Anglican Church Lutheran Church www.stdavidsdelta.com

Sunday 8:00 am - Holy Communion (Book of Common Prayer) 10:00 am - Multigenerational Service with Communion

A Vibrant, Creative Multigenerational Community

Sunday 10:30 service

am

5575 6th Avenue Tsawwassen, BC (56th St. at 6th Ave.) Tel: 604-943-3432

Seeking peace in all our relations with God, ourselves, others, and creation.

9am Sunday Worship Service

cedarparkchurch.org

5300 44th Ave • Delta, BC 604.946.7410 • 44th @ Arthur

Today’s Digital Hearing Aids let you hear what you need to hear, even in the most complex hearing environments. Try a pair for free!

(Book of Alternative Services) Pastor Thomas Keeley 1115 - 51a Street, Delta, BC (cul-de-sac at 51a Street and 10a Avenue) Tel: (604) 943 4737

“All are warmly welcomed to worship with us as we Celebrate God’s Grace.” For summer youth activities, please visit our website.

Call for details.

St. Andrew’s Anglican [ANIC] Church

TSAWWASSEN 604.948.4822

111–1315 56th Street Located in Town Centre Mall

4951 12th Avenue, Tsawwassen

604-613-8432

danielle@standrewsdeltabc.org

EVERY SUNDAY 10 am

4750 57th STREET, DELTA BC V4K 3C9 P: 604-940-6700 INFO@PNEUMACHURCH.COM / WWW.PNEUMACHURCH.COM

Rev Danielle Martell Sunday worship service & communion 1-3 P.M. The doors are open; the pews are comfortable And All Are Welcome.

nexgenhearing.com

The world’s most advanced rechargeable hearing aid solution. 30 hours of battery life! Ask for details.

VAC, BCEA and NIHB accepted Registered under the College of Speech and Hearing Health Professionals of BC


Around Town Burn opens season for Sidekick

The Sidekick Players Club raises the curtain on its 22nd season tonight when it begins a three-week run of Burn at the Tsawwassen Arts Centre. The new murder mystery by Ottawa playwright John Muggleton will kick off an all-Canadian season for the local theatre company. Burn runs from Oct. 11 to Oct. 27 with shows Thursday through Saturday at 8 p.m. There will also be 2 p.m. matinees on Oct. 14 and 21. Tickets can be bought in advance by calling 604-288-2415.

Paul Pigat to play Genesis

An evening of country blues and classic honky tonk is coming to Genesis Theatre this Saturday. Paul Pigat and his band Cousin Harley will bring a mix of topnotch roots music, from introspective country blues to classic honky tonk to rockabilly rippers, all in the old tradition. General admission tickets for the 7:30 p.m. show are $20. Purchase online at: http://connect37.deltasd.bc.ca or call 604-940-5550.

Artists Eyes at Gallery 1710

The South Delta Artists Guild’s newest exhibit, Artists Eyes, opens today at Gallery 1710 in Tsawwassen and will be on view until Sunday, Oct. 28. Gallery hours are 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.., Thursday to Sunday.

Grab & Go

Are you adventurous enough to check out a bag of books sight unseen? If that’s the case, then your books are ready at your local library. All Fraser Valley Regional Library branches are now offering Grab & Go bags for teens, adults and children in a variety of genres. Just choose your favourite genre, check out and go. For more details on these and other events, go to delta-optimist.com or visit our Facebook page at www.facebook. com/TheDeltaOptimist

LIFESTYLES

October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A23

Event to report? Contact Ian at ijacques@delta-optimist.com or 604-946-4451

It’s team building at its finest Delta Gymnastics to host ninth annual Sport Showdown later this month Superheroes will be featured in the ninth annual Delta Gymnastics Sport Showdown, which is being billed as the ultimate team building experience. Delta Gymnastics opens its doors annually to community groups and organizations to find out for themselves that play is for all ages. This year’s event takes place on Saturday, Oct. 27. “Sport Showdown began as a creative way to get adults from our community to try to bond with each other through active play and gymnasticsbased activities which provide a foundation for active living, long-term athletic skills and new ways to move your body,” said Delta Gymnastics executive director Ana Arciniega. The theme of this year’s event is all about being a superhero. “The stations may include obstacle courses, building a foam cube tower, a fun dress-up or other physical activities,” explained Arciniega. Participants can select from two categories, each with its own trophy: Power to the People for those who just want to have fun and Full Throttle for those type “A” people who need a harder challenge and love the spirit of competition.

“Even the best teams need bonding experiences to improve communication, morale, motivation and, most importantly, camaraderie,” said Arciniega. “And by teams we mean corporate, family, sports or organizational groups that want to strengthen their relationships and add to their bank of memories.” Any group can put together a team of eight to 12 people of any age or ability level. Cost is $25 per participant. Past teams have ranged from the Delta Police Department and Rotary Club of Tsawwassen to Delta View Habilitation Centre and Thrifty Foods. Interested teams must confirm participation in either Power to the People (3:30 to 6 p.m.) or Full Throttle (5 to 7:30 p.m.) by Oct. 19 by emailing execdirector@deltagymnastics.com or by calling 604-943-0460. SUBMITTED PHOTO

Dubbed the ultimate team building experience, the ninth annual Sport Showdown is set for Saturday, Oct. 27.

Art helping combat stigma around mental illness IAN JACQUES

i j a c q u e s @ d e l t a - o p t i m i s t .co m

Local artist and health practitioner Meg Neufeld has been selected to be a part of an international art project. Along with her husband, Neufeld runs Alongside You, an integrated health clinic in Ladner. She is also a regular contributor to the Optimist through her An Art Full Life column. Recently she found out that two of her art pieces had been chosen to be displayed internationally on the U.S. East Coast in an online art project called Champions of Science: The Art of Ending Stigma. “This is a global project aimed at enhancing the conversation about elimi-

nating stigma while calling out the importance of scientific insights about mental illnesses,” said Neufeld. “The goal is to encourage people to demonstrate how art can help transcend mental illnesses and lead to a better understanding of them, to empower individuals to become champions of science by offering education about the biological basis of mental illnesses, with the goal of increasing acceptance, fostering compassion, and combating discrimination once and for all.” Neufeld said she found out about the project through social media and a friend who suggested she enter a couple of pieces. “I didn’t think too much

about it until they contacted me,” she recalled. “There were more than 200 submissions. It resonated with people so I’m really encouraged by that.” Her pieces, along with other selected submissions, will be turned into banners and will appear at the Scientific Symposium on the Neurobiology of Mental Illness in New York, the Breaking the Chains of Stigma award ceremony in New York City and a public health conference organized by Philadelphia Mural Arts. The competition is sponsored by Janssen’s and Johnson & Johnson Innovation. “This project reflects Janssen’s and Johnson &

discrimination related to medical conditions where stigma prevents people from seeking the attention, support and care required to manage their condition,” she said. “My husband and I SUBMITTED PHOTO have been Local artist and health practitioner working Meg Neufeld has been selected to be a part of an international art project in hard to promote art and the United States. health and Johnson Innovation’s goal the benefits to continue to help people of it. We are excited that and communities all over we are able to move in this the world end stigma and direction.”


A24 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

Lifestyles

TSAWWASSEN DENTURE CLINIC Open to the Public Monday-Thursday Complete Denture Service Partial Dentures & Implant Dentures

604-943-7818 Under the Big Glass Roof, Tsawwassen Shopping Centre

1222 - 56th St., Tsawwassen

Good Money™

contributes to healthy communities. Join us as we celebrate our 10th anniversary with a community Shred-a-thon. Saturday, October 13, 2018 10:00 am – 2:00 pm Tsawwassen community branch 1215 56th Street, Delta Bring your confidential documents for secure shredding and enjoy locally baked pumpkin pie. Shredding is by donation and all proceeds will support Delta Farmland & Wildlife Trust.

LAUREL JOHNSON

Optimist contributor

Repairs - Relines

STACY WHITMAN DENTURIST

Nothing wishy-washy about this watercolour painting The South Delta Artists Guild often ends its monthly meetings with a demonstration by an accomplished artist. This month, artist Marney-Rose Edge captured beautiful skies in watercolour. Watercolour is inclined to be a wishy-washy medium if the depth of colour is weak. Edge scooped up a saturated brush of colour and boldly added brilliant reds and blues which blended to form colour at its best. She has been chosen for Splash, a premier yearly publication featuring the best of watercolour with Canadian and American artists. You can view her work at www.marneyroseedge.com. Regular meetings of the guild keep local artists informed about shows and workshops. There are two new workshops this fall which are open to anyone with an artistic bent. Artist Michael King

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Marney-Rose Edge is flanked by Laurel Johnson and Geof Hacker. presents Improving your Paintings with Principles I’ve Learned the Hard Way on Oct. 13 and 14, while Jack Turpin, an accomplished poet and artist, presents From Journal to Easel — An Adventure in Whimsy on Nov. 3 and 4. Contact the guild at www.southdeltaartistsguild for supply lists and workshop times. Workshops are held in the guild’s studio workroom which has with plenty of table space for participants. Guild members’ work is always on view

at Delta Hospital, the Delta Medical Center, the Tsawwassen Medical Center and Beach Grove Golf Club, although the group lost another venue with the closing of the Delta Town & Country Inn. It also has an extensive number of matted works, both original and prints, in bins at Gallery 1710 in Tsawwassen. The guild’s next show, Artists Eyes, opens today and will be on display until Oct. 29 at Gallery 1710. Gallery hours are 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday to Sunday.

Centre for Supportive Care Bereavement Self-Care/Relaxation Group If you are an adult who has been bereaved recently & would like to explore & implement self-care practices, then join this group where you will learn a variety of self-care techniques and participate in experiential guided relaxation.

Tsawwassen community branch 604.877.2583

Program is complimentary. Thursday for 6 weeks, October 25-November 29; 6:308:30 pm. For info & to register, contact Kristen at 604-948-0660 * 311 or kristen@deltahospice.org

Harold & Veronica Savage Centre for Supportive Care 4631 Clarence Taylor Crescent, Ladner, BC

Good Money (TM) and Make Good Money (TM) are trademarks of Vancouver City Savings Credit Union.

Celebrate with us. It’s been a journey 49 years in the making. Come celebrate with us, connect with the community, and help build a brighter future for Langara College Beyond 49. Learn more. beyond49.langara.ca


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A25

Lifestyles

Actor is driving the ladies wild at Metro Theatre SDSS grad Cameron Thomson is Sir Lancelot IAN JACQUES

i j a c q u e s @ d e l t a - o p t i m i s t .co m

Theatre lovers in South Delta have extra incentive to do some early Christmas shopping by securing tickets to Metro Theatre’s Christmas panto production King Arthur’s Court. Cameron Thomson of Tsawwassen has a starring role in the production, playing Sir Lancelot, who is described as a very, very French young man who drives the ladies of the court wild with desire. He is one of a group of very funny Knights of the Round Table. The show starts on Dec. 14, but tickets go on sale Oct. 15. Metro Theatre suggests buying tickets well in advance as this Christmas Panto is one of its most popular shows of the year. Thomson started acting in Grade 8 at the Equinox Theatre at South

Cameron Thomson Delta Secondary. His first play was Annie where he played three roles. “Acting, singing and dancing defined my time at high-school as I was in all but one of the productions in my time there,” he said. “After Annie was The Sound of Music where I played Friedrich Von Trapp. Next was Beauty and the Beast where I played the Beast and after that I played the King of Hearts in my Grade 12 year production of Alice in Wonderland.” After high school he fulfilled a childhood dream of acting on the

Metro Theatre stage in a pantomime playing Robin Hood in Robin Hood and Marion. “This year I auditioned for the pantomime again, but I wasn’t alone, my mother Christine joined me. I landed the role of Sir Lancelot and my mom got in as a part of the ensemble,” he said. After seeing her son in Robin Hood and Marion, she thought it might be fun to try out herself. She found the auditioning process pretty unnerving. Tickets can be purchased at: tickets@ metrotheatre.com or by calling the box office at 604-266-7191. The show runs Dec. 14 to Jan. 5. Evening performances are at 7:30 p.m. while there are nine matinees at 2 p.m. Tickets are $28 for adults and $18 for children for the evening shows and $32 for adults and $20 for children for the matinee shows.

NEXT HOME GAME

F R I D AY

OCT 19 7PM K I C KO FF TRIBUTE TO CANADIAN ARMED FORCES

GET YOUR TICKETS AT

BCLIONS.COM


A26 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

Lifestyles

Dancers bring their moves to the Delta Cup PHOTOS BY ADRIAN MACNAIR

Ballroom dancers from throughout Western Canada and the Pacific Northwest descended on KinVillage Community Centre in Tsawwassen last weekend for the Delta Cup, a two-day ballroom dancing competition. See more photos at www.delta-optimist.com.

HearCanada is now open in Delta! Our hearing care providers are excited to now be serving patients in Delta. At HearCanada, we offer the highest level of hearing quality, care and service in the industry. We proudly offer 100% Satisfaction Guarantee to all our patients. Come and see for yourself!

Now is the time!

Come in today & save! • Get a $30 Shoppers Drug Mart gift card with your hearing screening* • Free 2 Week Trial (no purchase necessary)

Call 888-467-7498 today for your FREE hearing screening! HearCanada Delta Ladner Centre 5180 Ladner Trunk Road

hearcanada.com Some restrictions apply. Must have hearing loss to receive gift card. One gift card per customer, per 12-month period*. Offer expires 10/31/18. ©2018 HearCanada. All Rights Reserved.

Act now,, offer expires ober 31, 2018! October


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A27

Live Green

Most manufacturers now offering hybrid models

If you want a vehicle that provides energyefficient transportation, produces few emissions, is quiet and reduces reliance on petroleum products, a hybrid or electric vehicle is probably the right choice. A mere 17 years ago hybrid cars were hard to come by, with the Honda Insight and the Toyota Prius being the most widely available models. Today, there are more hybrids and electric vehicles than ever before. In 2018, U.S. News & World Report was able to list 18 of its favourite picks of hybrid and electric cars — and this was just in the “priced below $30,000” range. Widespread availability (most major car manufacturers offer one or more hybrid models) and major environmental and economic benefits have made hybrids attractive to a wide range of people. While there are many similarities between hybrid and electric vehicles and gasoline-

powered cars and trucks, there are certain differences that prospective hybrid buyers may want to learn before they begin shopping. The average hybrid costs more up front than the equivalent gas model. However, the long-term fuel savings associated with hybrids can mitigate those upfront costs. If money is a concern, do the math when comparing models to see which hybrid vehicle will provide a shorter payback range in fuel savings over initial investment price. A hybrid vehicle may be advantageous over an electric vehicle for certain reasons. According to Consumer Reports, even though electric motors are three times as efficient as gasoline engines, gasoline provides much more energy in a given model — and does so at less cost than vehicles that need batteries and electric storage solutions. Hybrids offer the best of both worlds, in

that they can use electricity when it is most efficient, and have the power of a gas engine when practical. Check to see if a hybrid is a full hybrid or mild hybrid, which provides limited electric assist to bolster fuel economy. Plug-in hybrids are other options. These vehicles allow drivers to plug in to recharge the vehicle’s batteries and maximize its usage of electricity. Once the battery is depleted, or during longer trips, the engine turns on to generate electricity. Research the types of hybrids and decide what aligns best with your driving habits. The vast majority of hybrids use automatic transmissions and will feature battery and fuel-usage meters so that drivers can keep track of energy usage, helping to develop smarter driving habits in the process. Hybrids work quite well with city driving, but can provide considerable fuel savings on the highway.


A28 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018 ADVERTORIAL

Installing or retro-fitting geothermal into your home? Think sonic drilling. By Nancy Argyle

Perched on a cliff and overlooking the crystal waters of the Pacific ocean, it’s understandable why some west coast locations are so special…even decades ago when small modest homes first sprang up along scenic ocean facing lots. Now, as many older homes give way to larger new builds, there’s an opportunity to embrace an option that wasn’t available back then – cost-effective and environmentally-friendly geothermal heating and cooling. Today, it makes sense for larger buildings like fire halls, sports arenas and colleges to take advantage of geothermal installations and, likewise, many larger luxury homes and mansions have done the same. Even smaller home owners, dedicated to using alternative energy sources, have opted for geothermal. But, as some project managers discover, it’s not all easy going if you use the wrong drill for the job. Since most geothermal installations require holes to be drilled to a depth of around 250 ft. and, with challenging soil conditions in the Vancouver area, many rigs get stuck or jammed which slows down drilling considerably and, in some cases, makes putting in a geothermal installation impossible. Fortunately, there’s a four-time award-winning patented drilling technology that’s ideal for the task. Developed in Canada more than 35 years ago by Ray Roussy, a mechanical engineer, sonic drilling technology is now used across six continents around the world, in dozens of different applications – from a New York underground subway project, Arctic climate change investigation and search for gold in Peru. Plus, the technology offers some very unique features that makes it perfect for geothermal

installations, especially in difficult terrain.

Contracting, says he had a great experience working with the crew from Sonic Drilling. “They were very professional, First, it drills 3-5x faster and can easily buzz through mixed knowledgeable and helpful…we had to delay the project soils. Due to Vancouver’s location near an ocean and for a week due to geotechnical concerns and they were the end point for a number of rivers, it’s not uncommon flexible and helped drill some test holes for us on short for rigs to encounter everything from sand and clay to large boulders in the same hole and many times Roussy’s notice.” company, Sonic Drilling Ltd., has been called in to provide With decades of environmental investigation experience, a rescue rig to finish projects where other rigs had failed. Sonic Drilling Ltd. was able to drill both the geothermal Secondly, it can drill, case, place the geothermal loop in the ground and grout – all in one operation – and that’s something no other drill on the planet can do and a function that has now been patented.

holes and the holes required for a geotechnical report and, by not using any drilling mud, produce 70% less mess on site, making it one of the greenest drilling methods available.

Because of these advantages, sonic drilling has become a favourite of large luxury homeowners with numerous Vancouver-area mansions utilizing it for their geothermal projects. For example, on a recent project in White Rock, Sonic Drilling Ltd. was hired by Naikoon Contracting Ltd. to drill eight holes to a depth of 250 ft. which only took one very short week on site to accomplish. The sloped site overlooked the ocean and would soon be home to a new 7,136 sq. ft. geothermal residence.

In addition to his local contracting company, Sonic Drilling Ltd., Roussy also is president of the Sonic Drill Corporation which works with other partners around the world including drill manufacturers such as SonicSamp and Dando to create easier access to his technology for the European market. His sonic technology is also licenced in Asia to Japan’s Toa-Tone Boring to service buyers there.

Naikoon Contracting is a licenced premier custom home builder specializing in passive house and NetZero construction. Passive house construction is defined as a rigorous, voluntary standard for energy efficiency which reduces the building’s ecological footprint while NetZero is considered a design and construction method that allows the building to produce as much energy as it consumes within the course of a year. Tom Gregg, construction manager for Naikoon

“Instead of forcing companies to ship a drill head across the Atlantic or Pacific, we’re working with local companies that we respect and trust to service the markets in their areas,” explains Roussy. “This saves customers money and time in shipping a sonic drill to their location.” In addition to expanding its global partnerships, Roussy says that, in the future, he expects to see his sonic drilling technology increase its market share in most drilling applications but especially in the construction sector where it holds much promise.

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October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A29

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A30 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

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October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A31

At Home

Hardscaping elements can add to curb appeal

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the design, even if all of the work can’t be completed at once. This way the eventual finished project will be cohesive.

topiaries. Mixing too many styles together can take away from the overall appeal. The pros suggest looking at the overall plan of

to add a koi pond and decorative bridge or trellis. A formal English garden, however, could include manicured paths with stepping stones and ornate

Choose a theme The right style allows hardscaping and softscaping materials to work together. For example, homeowners might want

carpet

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Hardscaping refers to the elements in a landscape that aren’t living, such as paths, walls and fences.

Think about the purpose Hardscaping can look good but also serve key purposes. Pebbles or gravel can mitigate trouble areas that don’t grow grass or plant life well. Retaining walls hold back soil in yards with sharply inclined hills. Mulch can set perimeters around trees and shrubs, as well as planting beds. Fencing, another form of hardscaping, is essential for establishing property boundaries and adding privacy. Consult a professional While many hardscaping additions can be handled by novices, large-scale projects, such as patios and decking, can change the grading of the yard. Professionals can map out how to handle drainage issues and meet building codes. In addition, professional installation can ensure hardscaping features last for years to come. Hardscaping should blend with the nature around it and take its cues from the surrounding environment.

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Plants, grass and other items can improve curb appeal, but homeowners should not overlook hardscaping. Hardscaping is an industry term that refers to the non-living features of a landscape. These features can include everything from decks to walkways to ornamental boulders. Introducing paths or paver walls to a property helps develop that home’s hardscape. Hardscape and soft elements often work in concert to create inspiring landscape designs. DIY landscape designers can heed certain tips to make the most of hardscape features on their properties: Choose materials As with many landscaping projects, homeowners must first determine what types of additions they would like on their properties. Common hardscape features include patios, decks, walkways of pavers or bricks, and retaining walls. Hardscape elements can be functional or simply decorative features that add whimsy to the yard.

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A32 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

At Home

Ask questions prior to taking on DIY projects

Enjoy the outdoors! Get your patio covered this Fall. Free Home Estimates! WE ARE MANUFACTURER’S OF ALUMINUM RAILING, POWER GATES & SUNROOMS.

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50% OFF Motorized Shades For the month of October, Budget Blinds is offering huge savings on motorized shades and access to easy to use, home-automation solutions that allow you to control your shades with your iPhone or Android phone using the NEXIA app. Our team is here to educate and teach you how to make your home safer, smarter and more up to date than ever.

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In addition to spending money to improve their homes, many homeowners are spending their time on projects as well. While DIY projects can provide a sense of fulfillment and personal attachment to one’s home, prospective do-it-yourselfers should ask themselves some questions before picking up their hammers and getting to work. Do I have any physical limitations? No matter how much home improvement television shows may simplify projects, prospective DIYers should know that such undertakings are typically very difficult and oftentimes physically demanding. Homeowners with existing health conditions or other physical limitations may not be capable of performing certain tasks or may need to take frequent breaks, which can delay projects. Do I have the time? Many home improvement projects require a significant amount of time to complete. Homeowners whose time is already stretched thin with commitments to work and/or family may not be able to complete projects within a reasonable amount of time. That’s fine if working on a part of the home that won’t affect daily life, but can prove stressful or problematic if the project is in a room, such as a kitchen or bathroom, that residents of the home use each day. Novice DIYers should be especially honest with themselves about the time they have available to work on the project. Can I afford it? While DIY might seem more affordable than hiring a contractor, that’s not necessarily true. Novice DIYers may need to buy or rent tools, costs that

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Although home improvement projects may seem simple on television, sometimes it’s best to leave them to the professionals. can add up. Contractors already have the tools necessary to begin and complete projects, so the cost savings of DIY might not be as significant as homeowners think. Before going the DIY route, homeowners should solicit estimates from contractors, comparing the estimates to how much a project will cost if homeowners do it themselves. Can I go it alone? Many home improvement projects require more than one set of hands, and it’s risky and even foolish for first-time DIYers to assume they can begin a project and see it through to completion entirely on their

own. Homeowners whose spouses, partners, friends or relatives are willing to chip in may think that’s enough. However, the DIY skills of those who volunteer may be a mystery until the project begins. Novice DIYers should enlist the help of a friend or family member with home improvement experience. If no such person is available, it may be wise to hire a contractor instead. Home improvement projects may seem simple on television. But prospective do-it-yourselfers must make honest assessments of their skills, time and budgets before taking on a DIY project.


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A33

At Home

Modifications can make entertaining easier

Some homes are seemingly built for entertaining, while others might need a little help to make them more fit for hosting dinner, holiday gatherings or an evening with friends. Overall, one-quarter of people entertain guests in their home either daily or weekly across the globe. One-third entertain monthly, according to findings from GFK Insights. People who open their homes to loved ones might want to make some modifications to their spaces to improve the experience for all involved: • Tame the clutter. Look for ways to reduce clutter in rooms where entertaining takes place. Built-ins with bookshelves and cabinets can hide electronics and wayward toys or collectibles. Focus attention on the entryway, hanging hooks for collecting coats, keys and shoes, so they do not overrun the foyer. Remove any knickknacks or other breakable items from shelves or on coffee tables to free up more space.

A few improvements around the house can make entertaining more comfortable for hosts and their guests. • Improve conversation seating. Arrange tables and chairs to create conversation nooks for guests who want to talk and get to know one another better. Consider moving out big

and bulky sofas in favour of love seats or comfortable chairs that will take up less room and improve flow in entertaining areas. • Find the pieces you like. Think about how you

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dinner parties. Renovate a room to include a small bar and club chairs for a lounge feel if cocktail parties are typical. • Improve lighting. Work with an electrician and/

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tend to entertain and then cater your space to those preferences. For example, a large dining table with fold-out extensions or leaves is ideal for someone who regularly hosts formal

or designer who can offer ideas for lighting that can set the mood for entertaining. Rooms that are dull and dim can benefit from overhead lighting fixtures if there are none already available. Task lighting in the kitchen under cabinets can make it easy to prepare food for guests. Wall sconces or focused lighting on artwork can establish a dramatic effect. • Do major construction. Consider working with a builder to make some changes if you simply don’t have the space to entertain. Taking down a wall can open kitchens to living spaces, while adding a deck or three-season room off the kitchen or dining room can provide more space for guests to congregate. • Install a guest bath. Update or add a bathroom near the main entertaining areas. This allows guests to discretely use the bathroom and keeps them from roaming in areas of the house you would prefer they avoid.

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A34 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

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At Home

Mulch can also be applied in the fall Homeowners might associate mulch with springtime lawn and garden care, but mulching in fall can benefit a lawn as well. Mulch is often connected with its ability to help soil retain moisture during especially warm times of the year, when mulch promotes strong roots that can help lawns and plants survive periods of extreme heat. But when applied in the fall, mulch also inhibits freezing and thawing in winter, reducing the likelihood that plants will be injured. While applying mulch in fall can be beneficial to lawns, homeowners should first consider a few factors. • Timing: Mulch being applied as winter protection should not be applied too early in the fall, as doing so may delay the soil freezing process. Homeowners should wait until after a hard frost in the fall to apply winter mulch. • Texture: Mediumtextured mulch is recommended. Fine particles may pack down and retain moisture that will evaporate before it reaches the plant roots, while materials that are too coarse may

Mulch inhibits freezing and thawing in winter. be incapable of holding sufficient amounts of water to benefit the soil. • Nutrients: Humus is an organic component of soil that forms when leaves and other plant materials decompose. Organic mulches provide humus and decompose over time, adding nutrients into the soil. Its recommended that homeowners use organic mulch that was composted or treated prior to application so any weeds, insects or microorganisms are killed. • Application: Correct application of the mulch is essential. Applying too much mulch can adversely affect lawns, plants and soil. In addition, excessive application can cause decay and make lawns and plants more vulnerable to disease. Homeowners uncertain about when and how to apply mulch in the fall can consult with a lawn care professional.

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October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A35

Community

Retirees Eager to † Try New Hearing Aid PHOTO BY MARY SAMBELL

This group of Tsawwassen United Church volunteers was busy serving a vegetable soup lunch recently at the church. These same volunteers will also be hard at work this Saturday at the church’s 35th annual Fall Fair.

Annual Fall Fair now in 35th year The pies come in varied flavours, including peach, strawberry rhubarb, apple, plum and berry. A bake table will have banana and pumpkin loaves, brownies, shortbread, butter tarts, muffins and fudge prepared by the church’s bakers. The craft tables will have an array of interesting items made by the hands of church members. There will be plants, books and items from Granny’s Attic as well. A café will offer turkey chili, hot dogs, crepes, beef

The 35th annual Tsawwassen United Church Fall Fair has something for everyone. Volunteers have been working hard to make this year’s fair, set for Saturday, Oct. 13 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., the best one yet. A favourite each year are the pies — frozen and ready to bake. A group of ladies has worked for many years to prepare pies, and as members feel they can no longer help out with the fair, other ladies have stepped up to fill their places.

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A36 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

Frustrated with your skin problems?

Does it really matter what shoe you wear? In this day and age there is a specific type of footwear for every kind of activity whether it be for running, walking or a gym workout. It is very important to have appropriate footwear to stay comfortable & avoid injury.

• rosacea • sunspots • veins • fine line • wrinkles • enlarged pores Re-embrace your youthful face with Photofacial (IPL) Treatment

Call us: 604-943-9339 Visit us: Tsawwassen Professional Building, 226 - 1077 56th Street Tsawwassen, BC V4L 2A2 www.beachgrovelaser.com

The staff at the RunInn are trained and certified to analyze your gait and foot type in order to fit you into the proper shoe for your foot and the activity you want to use them for. We work closely with local podiatrists, physiotherapists and doctors who refer many of their patients to us.

arch. Do you have a wide foot or a narrow foot? Do you wear orthotics? These are all questions that help staff fit you into the proper shoes.The RunInn stocks a variety of brands including New Balance, Brooks, Hoka, Saucony, ON, Asics, Nike and many others. The RunInn also stocks a variety of width sizes. As the weather gets colder and damper, you may wish to consider waterproof footwear. Most of your favourite brands also sports a waterproof or water resistant shoe to help you battle the cooler weather ahead.

Most people don’t understand that running shoe vendors make different Come and visit us at the RunInn. We shoes for different foot types. If you have a flat foot, you need a different would love to help you out. Shop shoe than someone who has a high Local… it’s good for our Community!

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The RunInn continues to partner with local businesses and knows the importance of community involvement. Along with trained staff, friendly service, being involved in the community is key. Last month, the second annual Winded Run was hosted by Four Winds Brewing Co, and sponsored by Muscle Memory, Newman’s Fine Foods and the RunInn. The event was a great success and the numbers are in!!

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Deltassist was the recipient of over $7,000. That’s almost $2,000 more than what was raised last year. A huge thank you to all of the runners who came out and braved the weather and supported the cause. Let’s see how much more can be raised next year. The RunInn has been recognized year after year by the Delta Optimist’s Readers Choice Awards. Last year the RunInn was honoured by Hats off to Excellent as the Small Business of the Year and was a 2017 Sponsor inductee in the Delta Sports Hall of Fame.

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October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A37

MOVEMENT THAT FEELS FANTASTIC! PILATES – COREALIGN – FASCIAL CONDITIONING

When you feel well and move well, you can get on with what matters to you in your life.

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75min $92 Rejuvenating facial with spicy AHA & Paprika exfoliation followed by a Pumpkin Latte Hydration Mask, nourishing Apricot Mask and revitalizing Cranberry Pomegranate Mask.

• 3 Pilates one on one sessions • 1 CoreAlign one on one session • 1 Fascial Conditioning class • Posture and function assessment After you have completed the Jumpstart Program you can join any of our 50 classes offered 7 days per week.

Upcoming Workshops Through the practices of Pilates, CoreAlign and Fascial Conditioning you will strengthen and tone your core, back, legs and arms; increase flexibility, improve posture and balance; and have more energy. You will reduce stress, sleep better and say “yes” to life.

a. BARRE class – Sundays 3:30-4:30 October 14 – Nov 18. b. OSTEOBLAST – Building strong bones – Thursdays 2 – 3 pm Nov 8, 15, 22 Call today to get started or stop by the Studio to have a look around. Live longer….better!

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A38 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

Community

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opmental disabilities on Representation Agreements. The workshop will be held from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 13. For more information, visit www. dcls.ca/workshopscourses or email sstainton@dcls.ca.

Coming Events CLUBS AND GROUPS Ever wanted to see your colouring come alive? Come to the Tsawwassen Library on Friday, Oct. 12 from 3 to 4:30 p.m. for Quiver Colour Fun. See how Quiver colour works and discover augmented reality. Delta Community Living Society is hosting a workshop for families supporting people with devel-

A Parkinson’s support group meeting will be held on Monday, Oct. 15 from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at KinVillage in Tsawwassen. The group is for people living with Parkinson’s and/or people who care for them. For more information call Gloria at 604-948-0156. Delta Spinners & Weavers invite you to join them on the third Monday of each

month. Bring your creative spirit to be encouraged as a beginner or reacquaint yourself with these traditions in a casual setting at Kirkland House, 4140 Arthur Dr., at their next meeting on Monday, Oct. 15 at 1 p.m. Email: a2maggie@telus.net for more information. Feeling confused about the electoral reform referendum? Come to an information session on Tuesday, Oct. 16 from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Ladner Community Centre. This event is hosted by the local Council of Canadians chapter with guest speakers from Fair Vote Canada and Dogwood. Love to create art while

spreading happiness to those around you? Kids are invited to #BeKind – Random Acts of Kindness on Tuesday, Oct. 16 from 7 to 8 p.m. at the Ladner Pioneer Library. Brighten a stranger’s day by leaving messages of support, hope and encouragement in art form around our community. The South Delta Garden Club meets at 7:30 p.m. on the third Tuesday of most months at Ladner Christian Reformed Church, 459454A St. Amanda Jarrett will speak about common garden mistakes on Oct. 16. Membership is $20 per year. Guests are $5 (may be applied to membership).

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October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A39

Community The Probus Club of South Delta, a non-profit club for retired and semi-retired people who wish to gather with others to enjoy learning and fellowship, will hold its monthly meeting at 9:30 a.m. on Wednesday, Oct. 17 at Beach Grove Golf Club. It will hear from mayoral candidates for Delta. All members and their guests are welcome. Call Dick Williams at 604-940-6542 for information. Are you providing care and/or support for a family member or friend who is in poor health, is frail elderly or has a disability or chronic disease causing dependency? The South Delta Caregivers’ Network is offering an education series and support group starting Wednesday, Oct. 17 from 1 to 3 p.m. once a week for six weeks. Cost is $40. Topics covered include caregiver stress, communication techniques, role and lifestyle changes, accessing community resources, and legal and financial issues. To register call Laurie at 604-943-3921, Sylvia at 604-943-7596 or the Centre for Supportive Care at 604-948-0660. The South Delta Newcomers meets on Thursday, Oct. 18 at 7:15 p.m. at the Kiwanis Longhouse Gallery, 1710-56th St., Tsawwassen. Award-winning writer Aaron Chapman, who has an in-depth knowledge of Vancouver’s entertainment history with a special interest in the city’s after dark history and underbelly, will present his book - The Last Gang in Town: The Epic Story of the Vancouver Police vs. The Clark Park Gang. Living a Healthy Life with Chronic Conditions is a free six-week workshop at McKee Seniors Recreation Centre on Thursdays from 9:30 a.m. to noon from Oct. 18 to Nov. 22. Self-management strategies for healthy eating, exer-

cise and dealing with stress will be discussed. Persons with any ongoing health condition and caregivers welcome. Register with UVic at 604-940-1273 or www. selfmanagementbc.ca.

SENIORS ElderCollege Delta courses are filling up fast but there is still room in some: iPad courses on Ebooks and Web Browsing; Editing Photos from your Camera or Phone; Stress Reduction; Solo Travel; Middle East Update; First Nations Health Authority; Science and Ethics; Violin in the Swing Era; and Images of Motherhood in Art History. An invitation is also extended to all for a free showing of the film Plastic Ocean and for upcoming special presentations ($10 membership required) Delta Geology and Geologic Hazards and Murder and Myth: Jack the Ripper and the Royal Family. For details and to register go to ElderCollege Delta/ KinVillage or call 604-9430262. Shari’s Saturday Social will be held on Oct. 13 at KinVillage Community Centre in Tsawwassen. Doors open at 7 p.m., dancing from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. Dance to a wide variety of CD music including waltz, jive, mambo, etc. The theme is Safari. $12 for members, $14 for non-members (includes midevening assorted goodies). Tickets available at the door. McKee Seniors Recreation Centre hosts Dancin’ in the Country on Saturday, Oct. 13 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Enjoy a fun-filled afternoon with line dancing and social dancing to new and classic country music. Tickets are $7 and available at McKee or at the door. Cash concession available. KinVillage Travel hosts

a trip to the Parq Casino in Vancouver on Thursday, Oct. 18. Cost is $9. Bus leaves White Spot in Tsawwassen at 9 a.m. and McKee Seniors Recreation Centre in Ladner at 9:15 a.m. It returns at approximately 3:30 p.m. Call 604-943-0225. There will be a Harvest Luncheon at 12:15 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 19 at KinVillage Community Centre in Tsawwassen. Suede Dogs will provide the entertainment. Tickets are $14 for members, $16 for non-members. Call 604-943-0225.

ARTS

The McKee Seniors Recreation Centre, 5155-47th Ave., Ladner, is hosting a free Lyme disease workshop on Monday, Oct. 22 at 1:30 p.m. March Hare Showband Presents Thru The Decades 60s and 70s on Friday, Oct. 26 at KinVillage Community Centre in Tsawwassen. Doors open at 7 p.m., dancing from 8 to 11 p.m. Tickets are $20 for members, $25 for non-members. Call 604-9430225.

SPECIAL EVENTS Tsawwassen United Church is hosting a Fall Fair on Saturday, Oct. 13 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. There will be crafts, baking, books, silent auction, plants, preserves, luncheon, South Delta’s famous fruit pies, jewelry and more. Take part in a free tour to see firsthand how Delta is a gateway to Canada’s trade with the world. Tours on Saturday, Oct. 13 and Tuesday, Oct. 16. For details or to register, go to www. portvancouver.com/delta or call the Port of Vancouver Delta Community Office at 604-665-9635.

St. Andrew’s Church will be hosting a day of teaching and workshops at the Tsawwassen Alliance Church hall on Saturday, Oct. 27 from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. It will focus on the healing of past hurts through God’s grace and mercy. Early bird registration fee is $15 (until Oct. 15); after that time it’s $20. Register online at: events01@standrewsdeltabc.org or call 604-9088735. For more information, call Rev. Danielle Martell at 604-613-8432.

Experienced band teachers Curt Jantzen and Margaret Behenna are once again offering two band classes on Thursdays, one for beginners (3:15 to 4:15 p.m.) and the other for advanced players (4:30 to 5:30 p.m.) for children in grades 4 to 8. Children with one or more years of band experience are eligible to enroll in the advanced program. The program is taught at Hawthorne Elementary in Ladner starting Oct. 11. For more information call Margaret at 604-946-7304 or Curt at 604-946-2309. If you love music and have a brass, woodwind or percussion instrument, then join Loades of Music Concert Band. Share the joy of making music with other adult musicians. Annual fee is $50 with regular attendance and home practice encouraged. Cultivate a love of playing band music every Thursday from 1 to 3 p.m. at Saviour Lutheran Church, 4737-57th St., Ladner. Contact loadesofmusic@gmail.com. The Coming Events column is published every Thursday as a community service. If you have a non-profit event, e-mail (events@delta-optimist. com), mail or drop off the details to the Optimist by 3 p.m. Monday. Submissions are subject to space limitations.

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A40 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

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October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A41

Sports Shorts SCOREBOARD

HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL AAA Western Conference GP W L Pts Notre Dame 3 3 0 8 Van College 3 3 0 6 New West 4 3 1 6 Mt Doug 4 2 2 4 Carson Graham 4 2 2 4 South Delta 4 1 3 2 Seaquam 3 0 3 0 Handsworth 3 0 3 0 PACIFIC JUNIOR HOCKEY Overall Standings W L T OTL Pts Richmond 8 1 1 0 17 Abbotsford 7 2 0 1 15 Langley 7 3 0 0 14 North Van 7 3 0 0 14 Delta 6 3 1 1 14 R. Meadows 6 3 0 1 13 Grandview 6 5 0 0 12 Port Moody 5 5 0 0 10 Mission City 3 4 0 2 9 Aldergrove 4 8 0 0 8 White Rock 2 9 0 0 4 Surrey 0 10 0 0 0

UPCOMING JUNIOR HOCKEY Tuesday, Oct 16: Mission City Outlaws at Delta Ice Hawks, 7:35 p.m. LLC.

LOCAL TIDES

Pacific Standard Time. Height in feet FRIDAY, OCT. 12 2:07 am 9:02 am 2:29 pm 7:50 pm SATURDAY, OCT. 13 2:48 am 10:02 am 3:25 pm 8:20 pm SUNDAY, OCT. 14 3:30 am 11:04 am 4:34 pm 8:51 pm MONDAY, OCT. 15 4:15 am 12:08 pm 6:05 pm 9:27 pm TUESDAY, OCT. 16 5:04 am 1:10 pm 7:44 pm

3.9 13.5 9.2 12.8 3.9 13.5 9.8 12.5 4.3 13.5 10.5 11.8 4.6 13.1 10.5 11.2 5.2 13.1 10.2

These predictions are supplements to and not replacements for the Canadian Tide and Current Tables, which include the only authorized tidal predictions for Canada and are provided by Canadian Hydrographic Service.

DELTA SPORTS

Contact Mark at mbooth@delta-optimist.com or 604-946-4451

Excellenceinpastyearhonoured Sports Champions winners to be honoured at Hall of Fame induction banquet MARK BOOTH

m b o o t h @ d e l t a - o p t i m i s t .c o m

The Delta Sports Hall of Fame has announced its Sports Champions winners — recognizing excellence and contribution in athletics over the past year. The winners will be honoured at a gala banquet on Oct. 26 at the Coast Tsawwassen Inn. The evening’s festivities will also include the induction of the newest members to the Delta Sports Hall of Fame. Tickets are $75 and can be purchased until Oct. 19 by calling Rick or Carlene at 604-943-0469. Here’s a brief look at the Sports Champions winners: Youth Athlete Jarvis Dashkewytch Rugby Dashkewytch took his promising career to the Canadian Sports School in Victoria this past school year where he continued to solidify his status as one of the country’s top up-and-coming players. As a member of the U18 Team Canada Rugby Sevens, his team finished fourth at the Youth Commonwealth Games in Bahamas, competed at the World Student Games in Auckland, NZ, and the Youth Olympic Games Qualification in Las Vegas where he served as team captain. In addition to his time with the Sevens, Dashkewytch was also a member of the U18 Team Canada Rugby 15s for their Hong Kong 2018 tour. When he wasn’t in national team colours, he served as captain for Team B.C. that finished second at the U18 Rugby Sevens Nationals in Vancouver. Brendan Guraliuk Field Hockey This Delta Falcons product continues his rapid progress with the national field hockey program. Last spring, he captained the Canadian U18 team to a bronze medal at the Pan Am Qualification Tournament, which resulted in a berth for this month’s Youth Olympic Games in Argentina. Guraliuk was also invited to train with the senior men’s

national team and earn his first international cap in a match against China. He is now a carded athlete and juggles his national team commitments with attending UBC and even finds the time to coach and umpire with his hometown Falcons. Rowan Childs Field Hockey Just like his longtime teammate and friend, Childs has established himself as a top up-and-coming player with the national team program. At just 16, he was the youngest player named to the Canadian team for the Junior World Cup. That achievement earned him B.C. Field Hockey’s U23 Player of the Year Award. He will be one of the counted leaders for the next tournament in 2020. Childs is also is on the Canadian team at the Youth Olympic Games and credits his work ethic for his success. “Just making sure I never give up. I’m always putting in 100 percent every single time.” The UBC student’s future goals include winning a medal at the Youth Olympics this fall and playing for Canada at the Olympics.” Athlete Devy Dyson Gymnastics This Ladner resident and Delta Gymnastics member has taken advantage of his dual citizenship to compete for New Zealand on the international stage. Dyson finished eighth overall at the 2018 Elite Canada competition in Quebec and sixth at the Gold Coast Commonwealth Games in Australia. Dyson is a unique athlete that has been able to balance his work as an engineer in mining extraction and will soon compete at the upcoming World Cup in Qatar and the World Championships in Germany this fall. Hayley McKelvey Water Polo This Seaquam graduate started playing water polo when she was nine and was a member of the

Sports Champions winners include (from top clockwise) Rowan Childs, Devy Dyson, Gurpreet Shohi and Jarvis Dashkewytch. Canadian senior national team by the time she was 16. She is the youngest girl from B.C. to ever play with the national team. McKelvey concluded her collegiate career at the University of Southern California where she helped the Trojans win the NCAA national championship for the second time in three years. At the international level she played for Canada at the 2017 FISU University Games and the 2018 FINA World Championships.

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Gurpreet Sohi Water Polo Another Seaquam graduate who has been playing water polo since she was nine and a member of the national team for the past eight years. Sohi took her career to Stanford University where she was a three-time ACWPC All Academic winner and helped the Cardinals won national titles in 2014 and 2015. CHAMPIONS see page 44


A42 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

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Sports

Phillips among Isles’ grads chosen in NLL Entry Draft MARK BOOTH

m b o o t h @ d e l t a - o p t i m i s t .c o m

The Delta Islanders were reminded of their special 2016 season one more time with three key members from that team selected in the National Lacrosse League Entry Draft in Philadelphia. Heading the local flavour was Reece Callies going 13th overall to the Calgary Roughnecks. The 6-foot-7 transition standout concluded his collegiate career last spring with Colorado Mesa University and also plays in the Western Lacrosse Association with the Langley Thunder. Another key defender from the Islanders’ championship run was Nate Wade who was taken 29th overall by the recently re-branded Vancouver Warriors. The Victoria native played collegiately for Tusculum University in Tennessee and recently wrapped up his sophomore season in the WLA with the Nanaimo

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Timbermen. The Warriors also selected hometown standout Jon Phillips 66th overall. The high-scoring lefty produced 30 goals and 14 assists in his senior season at the University of Massachusetts Lowell. He also led the Timbermen in scoring this past summer with 53 points in 15 games, including 24 goals. Nanaimo advanced to the WLA playoffs for the

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first time in 11 years. Phillips joins two other Ladner natives with the Warriors — Logan Schuss and Evan Messenger. The Islanders captured their first-ever B.C. Junior “A” Lacrosse League championship in 2016 and went on to play in the Minto Cup national championships. Six other members from that team were taken in previous NLL Drafts or signed with clubs as free agents.

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Hometown standout Jon Phillips was selected by the Vancouver Warriors in the NLL Entry Draft.


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A43

Sports

Top10SunDevilsleanonmulti-sportathletes MARK BOOTH

M B O OT H @ D E LTA- O PT I M I ST.C O M

The South Delta Sun Devils find themselves in familiar territory but with a different formula than what has put them among the top ranked senior girls volleyball teams in the province for the better part of a decade. Three straight B.C. titles from 2012-14 has been followed by consecutive appearances at the showcase tournament thanks mainly to volleyball first athletes who play during the club season too. This edition is led by players who also thrive in other sports but are still more than comfortable playing at a high level. That was evident last week in Cloverdale where the Sun Devils went toe-to-toe with the Lord Tweedsmuir Panthers in an early season league battle of top 10 ranked 4A schools. The No. 4 Panthers rallied to win the first set 25-23 and used their superior size to also win the next two — 25-20 and 25-14. Despite the sweep there were still plenty of encouraging signs of what this group is capable of. “Unlike some of our previous teams, these girls aren’t destined for post-secondary volleyball. They are just athletes,” said

PHOTO BY MARK BOOTH

Monica Muszynski and the South Delta Sun Devils battled Lord Tweedsmuir last week in Cloverdale in an early season showdown of top 10 ranked schools. South Delta head coach Dan Burgess. “You got kids who are just really athletic and a lot of their success comes from their familiarity with each other.” The Sun Devils’ defence was

outstanding — digging balls out of the Tweedsmuir gym floor for much of the night — thanks to that athleticism. The difference between the teams was the Panthers’ signifi-

cant size advantage at the net and that’s something the Devils are going to have to deal with much of the season against the top teams. The good news is they are

going to get plenty of practice thanks to an extremely tough Tier One West League that also features top 10 ranked Earl Marriott and Seaquam. “When we fall out of our system, they are digging balls that are incredible. We just don’t have the kids who can consistently put it away. You basically hope your ground defence is going to get the job done in the backcourt,” continued Burgess. His roster of 15 players includes four starters from a year ago — Michaela Hayes, Megan Hendrickson, Sarah Waterfall and Breanne Gallagher. Gemma Thomas and Olivia Wickett also were a significant part of the rotation. These Grade 12s won silver at the junior provincials two years ago. Carrying nine Grade 11s bodes well for next season. “We scramble very well but you can also see we don’t play during the club season so that’s where a team like Tweedsmuir has a little bit more technical superiority,” added Burgess. “We have to rely on our athleticism and hope it carries us. I think it will.” The Sun Devils’ league matches are Oct. 15 against Southridge and Oct. 24 against Elgin Park. Both are 7:30 p.m. starts.

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A44 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

Sports

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Masters Athlete Landon Kitagawa Field Hockey This Tsawwassen resident had the opportunity to represent his country on Canada’s National Masters team that competed in the 2018 Exin Master’s 50+ World Cup in Spain. Kitagawa’s exposure to field hockey is relatively recent. It started as a parent on the sidelines watching his sons 15 years ago. Motivated to play alongside them in a men’s league, he stepped onto the field eight years later for the Falcons. It took a series of tryouts to earn his spot on the national team. His inspired play at the World Cup earned him his team’s most improved player award. Volunteer Fred Wells Fastpitch This Ladner resident has enjoyed a remarkable 45-year run coaching and volunteering for girls fastpitch in his hometown. Along the way their has been plenty of success as a coach and significant developments too like helping to bring together Delta’s three softball associations. More recently, he teamed up with fellow longtime coach and friend Doug Harris to start up a mentorship program that focuses on character development for players and the importance of giving back.

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Water View - 3 Bdrm Rancher w/large Patio, located on one of the best South Facing Waterfront locations within Monterra. This luxury townhome is part of one of Metro Vancouver’s lowest density developments.

3 BDRM WATERFRONT! 1,349 sqft apartment w/an infinity deck overlooking the ocean. Open concept plan offers maple kitchen overlooking great room & out to deck & a master w/sliding doors to the deck as well. A Great lifestyle that’s hard to find.

Monterra executive rancher in a perfect location on a south exposed larger private back garden/patio backing onto quiet residential. Open concept plan featuring 9 ft. ceilings, w/updated kitchen and bathrooms.

Terrific family home in the heart of Boundary Bay w/sunny west back yard w/dual access to 65B (easy gate access to store your boat or trailer). Outdoor space off family room & kitchen w/newer large patio deck.

OPEN SATURDAY 2-4 NEW LISTING 411 KERRY DRIVE $1,998,000

NEW LISTING 4768 48B STREET $949,500

GOLF COURSE VIEW 1183 JACKSON WAY $3,200,000 OCEAN VIEW 219 MORNINGSIDE DRIVE $1,225,000

PEBBLE HILL - custom built executive home on QUIET street & private west exposed lot backing onto park! Great room floor plan w/stunning kitchen featuring island & 15’ bar opening to dining area & family room.

One of a kind townhome offering the only unit in the complex with a double side by side plus workshop garage. This is the largest home on the corner with extra windows and an oversized walk out deck.

Custom designed and built by these, the original owners, this 5282 sq.ft. 4 bedroom and den executive home is situated on 14,112 sq.ft. flat lot overlooking the fairways of Beach Grove Golf Cub.

SAHALEE 304-1330 HUNTER ROAD $694,500

POTENTIAL DEVELOPMENT 4664 51 ST $1,788,000 3 BEDROOMS 105-5421 10 AVENUE $649,000

3 BEDROOMS 28-4953 57 STREET $599,000

Builders and investors alert! Prime lot in future redevelopment area of central Ladner - community plan encourages higher density. This square 8,610 sqft lot is directly across from the library & Kinsman Park.

Best unit in the Sundial! Duplex style 3 bedroom on the outside of the complex with private south west exposure. Lots of updates include kitchen and appliances, main bath w/extra deep soaker tub, & flooring.

Completely renovated 3 bedroom duplex style town home with private walk out enclosed patio and garden backing onto green space. Situated in the heart of West Ladner within walking distance of shops.

SOLD-LADNER

SOLD-TSAWWASSEN

1,480 SQFT RANCHER IN THE SKY! One of the most sought after addresses. Situated in a quiet cul-de-sac just steps to the town centre, transportation, beaches and overlooking a passive park.

20,441 SQFT LOT 798 GLENWOOD PL $1,899,000 HEART OF LADNER 7-4887 CENTRAL AVE $745,000 OLD LADNER 4170 W RIVER ROAD $849,000 Mega size flat lot! 20,441 sq.ft. off English Bluff Rd. in prime culde-sac location. Potential for redevelopment in future, however this custom built home situated on a park like garden location.

Fabulous West Ladner location close to everything. Beautiful 3 bedroom town home with gorgeous great room area and games room on main floor and 3 good size bedrooms up.

Heritage Home - “The Scopnich Residence” a hip roof four square home situated on a 15,339 sq.ft. corner lot with rear lane access to a 2 stall barn (converted to workshop) and a large carport.

On top of Tsawwassen with a panoramic view of the ocean and North shore mountains! The most affordable view property offering over 2500 sq.ft. of architectural detail with a master on the main.

BEAUTIFULLY UPDATED 1155 BAYVIEW DR $999,000 Beautifully updated 4 bedroom, 2 bathroom 2308 sqft. family home situated on a beautiful rectangular 9558 sqft. private west facing lot w/perennials and fruiting trees. Walking distance to schools & shops.

EXPERIENCE MATTERS Trish Murphy 604.312.7621 Sold@TrishaMurphy.ca

604.897.2010 Teri Steele Sold@TeriSteele.com

Sutton Group - Seafair Realty: 1625 56th Street, Tsawwassen, BC MASTERS AWARD

2017

2017

WWW.DELTAOPENHOUSE.CA


A46 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

WaLK tO eVerYtHInG

RE/MAX® Progroup Realty 5360 12th Ave, Delta, BC V4M 2B3

LADNER POINTE PENTHOUSE

• 678 sq fa cofdo wiah libgh bilcofy • 1 bhdboom, 1 biahboom • Bbigha ifd ochf livifg ibhi • Sahcs ao shocs ifd Lidfhb Villigh

• 1128 sq fa cofdo wiah libgh bilcofy

D204-4845 53 Street, LaDner

C305-4831 53 STREET, LADNER

• 2 bhdbooms, 2 biahbooms • Vhby scicio`s ifd `cdiahd ahbo`gho`a • Wilk ao shocs ifd chas ibh whlcomh

$399,900

$499,500

In tHe Heart OF LaDner W G NE TIN S LI

• 1112 sq fa gibdhf lhvhl cofdo • 2 bhdbooms, 2 biahbooms • Ochf floob clif • Wilk ao shocs ifd imhfiaihs

BeautIFuL 1 BDrM at tHe SprInGS W G NE TIN S LI

104-4885 53 STREET, LADNER

402-5011 SprInGS BOuLeVarD, tSaWWaSSen

$519,900

$529,900

LOVeLY DetaCHeD tOWnHOMe • 1498 sq fa homh wiah libgh yibd • 5 bhdbooms, 2 biahbooms • rhchfaly `cdiahd floobifg ifd ciifa • Q`iha comclhx yha chfabilly lociahd 4993 57 Street, LaDner

$689,900

tSaWWaSSen SprInGS pentHOuSe W G NE TIN LIS

• 628 sq fa cofdo wiah libgh ciaio • 1 bhdboom, 1 biahboom • High q`iliay fifishifgs ahbo`gho`a • rhsoba saylh livifg ia ia’s fifhsa

tSaWWaSSen SprInGS SuB-pentHOuSe W G NE TIN S I L

• 991 sq fa cofdo wiah libgh saobigh scich • 2 bhdbooms, 2 biahbooms • L`x`bio`s iccoifamhfas ahbo`gho`a • Sa`ffifg nobahshobh Maf ifd golf co`bsh vihws 510-5011 SprInGS BOuLeVarD, tSaWWaSSen

$759,900

ManOr GarDenS tOWnHOMe

• 1010 sq fa cofdo wiah 15’ chilifgs • 2 bhdbooms, 2 biahbooms • High-hfd fifishifgs ahbo`gho`a • So`ah hxcos`bh wiah ochif & golf co`bsh vihws

• 1778 sq fa aowfhomh wiah 2 cib gibigh • 4 bhdbooms, 3 biahbooms • Bhi`aif`lly fifishhd ahbo`gho`a • Mifs ao shocs, bhsai`bifas, ifd mobh

614-5011 SprInGS BOuLeVarD, tSaWWaSSen

5-4766 55B Street, LaDner

$779,900

DeSIraBLe pOrt GuICHOn LOCatIOn

$848,800 LarGe COrner LOt

• 1522 sq fa homh of 7131 sq fa loa • 5 bhdbooms, 2 biahbooms • S`ffy, fhfchd So`ah ficifg yibd • Closh ao Lidfhb Villigh

• 2308 sq fa homh of 8493 sq fa loa • 4 bhdbooms, 2 biahbooms • Lowhb lhvhl is hisily s`iahd • Closh ao cibks, schools, ifd ill imhfiaihs

4520 SaVOY Street, LaDner

4855 58 STREET, LADNER

$851,888

LOVeLY ranCHer On LarGe LOt

$859,900 LarGe FaMILY HOMe

• 1492 sq fa homh of 9440 sq fa loa • 3 bhdbooms, 2 biahbooms • Dhaichhd gibigh/wobkshoc • Closh ao shocs, schools, ifd mobh

• 1877 sq fa homh of 6480 sq fa loa • 4 bhdbooms, 2 biahbooms • S`iah coahfaiil • Closh ao shocs, schools, ifd mobh

5186 57 Street, LaDner

4552 47a Street, LaDner

$898,800 #1 TEAM IN BRITISH COLUMBIA 2017* 2016*

$899,900

#1 2 RE/MAX® TEAM IN WESTERN CANADA 2016** 2017**

® *Based on sales total REBGV sales 2017. **Based oncommercial total residential commissions in 2017 all RE/MAX associatesininCanada Canada. *Based on total REBGV MLS 2016. **For total residential and transactions combined of all for RE/MAX sales associates for 2016.


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A47

LArGe 2 BedrOOM AT “sAHALee”

LOVELY HOME ON LARGE LOT

• 1741 ^q ft co_bg_ ubft wfth 2 pa_dfbg

• 2200 ^q ft homg ob 10,121 ^q ft lot

^tall^ • 2 bgi_oom^, 2 bath_oom^ • La_gg, opgb lfvfbg a_ga abi 2 igcd^

• 3 bgi_oom^, 2 bath_oom^ • suftg potgbtfal ob lowg_ lgvgl • Qufgt ^t_ggt hgt clo^g to ^hop^ abi

• Wald to ^hop^, _g^tau_abt^, abi mo_g

amgbftfg^

201-1330 HUnTer rOAd, TsAWWAssen

1473 54 sTreeT, TsAWWAssen

$948,000

$948,000

RANCHER ON LARGE LOT

LOVELY RANCHER

• 1446 ^q ft homg ob 8966 ^q ft lot • 2 bgi_oom^, 2 bath_oom^ • Wa_m abi fbvftfbg famflh homg • Mfb^ to ^chool^, ^hop^, abi mo_g

• 1592 ^q ft homg ob 7050 ^q ft lot • 3 bgi_oom^, 2 bath_oom^ • Lovfbglh mafbtafbgi • Clo^g to ^hop^, ^chool^, abi mo_g

5233 WesTMinsTer AVenUe, LAdner

5495 CAndLeWyCk Wynd, TsAWWAssen

$949,900

$959,000

BeACH GrOVe 2 LeVeL HOMe W G NE TIN S I L

IN THE HEART OF THE VILLAGE

• 2595 ^q ft homg ob 7786 ^q ft lot • 5 bgi_oom^, 3 bath_oom^ • Lowg_ lgvgl wfth aiiftfob abi mo_tgagg hglpg_ • Qufgt, famflh f_fgbilh bgfghbou_hooi

• 1877 ^q ft homg buflt fb 2017

1680 58 STREET, TSAWWASSEN

4851 eLLis LAne, LAdner

• 4 bgi_oom^, 4 bath_oom^ • Opgb cobcgpt dftchgb & lfvfbg a_ga • stgp^ to Laibg_ Vfllagg ^hop^ & _g^tau_abt^

$979,900

$988,800

BEAUTIFUL NEWER HOME

BEAUTIFULLY UPDATED FAMILY HOME

• 1720 ^q ft homg ob 3813 ^q ft lot • 3 bgi_oom^, 3 bath_oom^ • Ma^tg_ ob mafb, ioublg ^figi fi_gplacg • Pggdaboo ocgab vfgw^

• 2063 ^q ft homg ob 4894 ^q ft lot

1891 SWAN ROAD, TSAWWASSEN

5680 GROVE AVENUE, LADNER

• 4 bgi_oom^, 2 bath_oom^ • Upiatgi dftchgb^, floo_fbg, abi bgi_oom^ • Opgb cobcgpt ob both lgvgl^

$998,900

$999,980

SOUGHT AFTER VICTORY SOUTH • 2143 ^q ft homg ob 7816 ^q ft lot • 4 bgi_oom^, 3 bath_oom^ • extgb^fvglh _gbovatgi homg & opgb lfvfbg a_ga • Locatgi ob a cul-ig-^ac fb famflh f_fgbilh a_ga 5314 AsPen WAy, LAdner

$1,038,800

BEAUTIFULLY UPDATED FAMILY HOME

• 2320 ^q ft homg ob 9687 ^q ft lot • 4 bgi_oom^, 2 bath_oom^ • ngwg_ dftchgb wfth ss & whftg cabfbgt^ • Mfb^ to Laibg_ Vfllagg & all amgbftfg^ 4251 ArTHUr driVe, LAdner

$1,048,000

LOVELY UPDATED FAMILY HOME

• 2600 ^q ft homg ob 6203 ^q ft lot • 5 bgi_oom^, 3 bath_oom^ • ngw dftchgb, _oof, abi hot watg_ tabd • Locatgi clo^g to glgmgbta_h & hfgh ^chool

• 1900 ^q ft homg ob 4967 ^q ft lot • 3 bgi_oom^, 3 bath_oom^ • Qualfth fibf^hfbg^ th_oughout • Qufgt locatfob hgt clo^g to gvg_hthfbg

4836 45 AVenUe, LAdner

5159 HERON BAY CLOSE, LADNER

$1,049,000 #8 RE/MAX® TEAM IN CANADA 2017**

UPDATED FAMILY HOME ON LARGE LOT W G NE TIN S LI

$1,098,800

#23 RE/MAX® TEAM WORLDWIDE 2017***

*** Based on total residential and commercial commissions combined in 2017 for all RE/MAX associates worldwide (over 100,000 agents). As recognized by the RE/MAX INTERNATIONAL achievement award given to Fraser and/or Fraser and his team for 2017.


A48 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018 RE/MAX® Progroup Realty 5360 12th Ave, Delta, BC V4M 2B3

PRivATE CUl-DE-SAC lOCATiON

DESiRABlE wHiTwORTH CRESCENT • 2762 sq ft home on 8967 sq ft got • 5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms • Functaonag gayout bath renocated katchen • Quaet area yet cgose to shops, schoogs, and more

• 2,190 sq ft home on a 8,008 sq ft got • 3 Bedrooms, 2 Bathrooms • Open atraum area bath gots of naturag gaght • Cgose to schoogs, shoppang, and more

5153 N wHiTwORTH CRESCENT, lADNER

514 ERiN PlACE, TSAwwASSEN

$1,148,000

$1,128,800

CENTRAllY lOCATED FAMilY HOME

ROOFTOP DECK wiTH viEwS

• 2117 sq ft home on 9483 sq ft got • 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms • large, rectangugar got • Cgose to schoogs, shops, and more

• 2796 sq ft home on 7793 sq ft got • 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms • Beautafug master bath ensuate & bagk-an cgoset • Fantastac outdoor areas for entertaanang

928 51A STREET, TSAwwASSEN

474 TRAlEE CRESCENT, TSAwwASSEN

$1,148,800

$1,198,800

UPDATED EXECUTivE HOME ON lARGE lOT

UPDATED BOUNDARY BAY RANCHER

• 2657 sq ft home on 12,648 sq ft got • 3 bedrooms (den cougd be 4th), 3 bathrooms • Neber roof, bandobs, and tankgess hot bater tank • Outdoor space for entertaanang pgus detached borkshop

• 1479 sq ft home on 7523 sq ft got • 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms • Updated katchen, floorang, and bathrooms • Sunny backyard and doubge bade garage

4716 STAHAKEN PlACE, TSAwwASSEN

286 66A STREET, TSAwwASSEN

$1,198,800

$1,199,900

BEAUTiFUllY RENOvATED HOME

CENTENNiAl TiDES HOME N PR EW IC E

• 2334 sq ft home on 5340 sq ft got • Compgetegy renocated ansade and out • Entertaaner’s dream outdoor gacang area • Cgose to shops, restaurants, and more 4949 liNDEN DRivE, lADNER

527 SEASHEll DRivE, TSAwwASSEN

$1,249,998

$1,279,000

HAlF ACRE lOT • 1698 sq ft home on neargy 1/2 an acre • 4 bedrooms, 1 bathroom • Buagd your dream home or hogd to decegop • industraag i1 zonang 5000 64 STREET, lADNER

$1,358,800

FOREST BY THE BAY RANCHER

• 1975 sq ft home on 4973 sq ft got • 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms • immacugategy maantaaned home • Steps to the beach

STUNNiNG RENOvATED HOME W G NE TIN S LI

• 2768 sq ft home on 9020 sq ft got • 5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms • Open concept gacang bath gourmet katchen • Entertaaner’s dream outdoor area bath an-ground poog 20 GEORGiA wYND, TSAwwASSEN

$1,388,800 iNvESTOR AlERT

• 2676 sq ft home on 8668 sq ft got • 3 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms • Massace unfinashed basement • Huge corner got

• 2160 sq ft home on 11,431 sq ft got • 5 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms • 2 got subdacasaon • Hogd nob and buagd gater

5691 GOLDENROD CRESCENT, TSAWWASSEN

278 56 STREET, TSAwwASSEN

$1,398,800 #1 TEAM IN BRITISH COLUMBIA 2017* 2016*

$1,399,900

#1 2 RE/MAX® TEAM IN WESTERN CANADA 2016** 2017**

® *Based on sales total REBGV sales 2017. **Based oncommercial total residential commissions in 2017 all RE/MAX associatesininCanada Canada. *Based on total REBGV MLS 2016. **For total residential and transactions combined of all for RE/MAX sales associates for 2016.


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A49

BOUNDAry BAy FAMILy HOME

PrIME WATErFrONT LOCATION • 6210 sq ft lot that doesn’t aequiae a watea lease • 33’ concaete doc_ aeadd foa floathome oa boat • rV paa_ing with hoo_-ups • 2 custom 100’ sheds

• 2700 sq ft home on 5512 sq ft lot • 4 bedaooms, 3 bathaooms • Baight and open living aaea • Stunning views and steps to the beach

4495 W rIVEr rOAD, LADNEr

383 67A STrEET, TSAWWASSEN

$1,475,000

$1,599,900

BOUNDAry BAy HOME ON HUGE LOT

BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM rANCHEr

• 2008 sq ft home on 10,388 sq ft lot • Potentialld sub-dividable lot • Steps to the beach & close to all amenities

• 1990 sq ft home on 8468 sq ft lot • 4 bedaooms, 3 bathaooms • Stunning finishings thaoughout • Built in 2016 bd Cottage Caee_ Homes

6704 1A AVENUE, TSAWWASSEN

81 CENTENNIAL PArkWAy, TSAWWASSEN

$1,649,000

$1,698,800

STUNNING WESTHAM ISLAND HOME

HUGE LOT IN THE VILLAGE

• 4194 sq ft home on 0.86 acaes

• 2618 sq ft home on 20,632 sq ft lot • 4 bedaooms, 3 bathaooms • Mid-centuad design with updates thaoughout • Paivate, paa_-li_e setting peafect foa enteataining

• 6 bedaooms, 3 bathaooms • Completeld aenovated thaoughout • Views of Gulf Islands, mountains, and faamland 4862 SAVAGE ROAD, LADNER

847 PACIFIC DrIVE, TSAWWASSEN

$1,748,800

WATErFrONT HOME WITH STUNNING VIEWS

$1,998,800

2009-BUILT LUXUry rESIDENCE WITH STUNNING OCEAN VIEWS!

• 2506 sq ft home on 8182 sq ft lot • 4 bedaooms, 3 bathaooms • Ultaa high-end appointments • Open concept with flooa to ceiling windows

• 3219 sq ft home on 7393 sq ft lot • 4 bedaooms, 6 bathaooms • High qualitd caaftsmanship thaoughout • Stunning ocean views with dec_s all levels

862 TSAWWASSEN BEACH rD, TSAWWASSEN

140 GrAHAM DrIVE, TSAWWASSEN

$2,538,800

$2,598,800

CUSTOM BUILT WATErFrONT HOME

STUNNING WATErFrONT HOME

• 3342 sq ft home on 20,849 sq ft lot • 4 bedaooms, 5 bathaooms • Aachitectuaalld designed open design • Stunning ocean views faom neaald evead aoom

• 2437 sq ft home on 17,943 sq ft lot • 3 bedaooms, 3 bathaooms • Mid-centuad design, ovea 70’ of beach faontage • Sweeping vistas faom neaald evead aoom

38 TSAWWASSEN BEACH rOAD, TSAWWASSEN

20 TSAWWASSEN BEACH rOAD, TSAWWASSEN

$2,758,800

$2,788,800

9.5 ACrES ON PrESTIGIOUS ArTHUr DrIVE • 1922 sq ft home on 9.5 acaes • 3 bedaooms, 2 bathaooms • Sepaaate guest home • Multiple baans and woa_shop

3749 ArTHUr DrIVE, LADNEr

$3,388,800 #8 RE/MAX® TEAM IN CANADA 2017**

23 ACrE PArCEL NEAr INDUSTrIAL COrrIDOr W G NE TIN S I L

• 23 acaes with 3 livable homes • Adjacent to Delta Poat Highwad • Close to new industaial paa_ • Cuaaentld an equestaian centae

2990 57B STrEET, LADNEr

$11,500,000

#23 RE/MAX® TEAM WORLDWIDE 2017***

*** Based on total residential and commercial commissions combined in 2017 for all RE/MAX associates worldwide (over 100,000 agents). As recognized by the RE/MAX INTERNATIONAL achievement award given to Fraser and/or Fraser and his team for 2017.


A50 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A51

Over A Quarter-Century Of Experience Take Comfort By Working Directly With A Leader, A RE/MAX Titan. AILEEN NOGUER

AMANDA LEE-DEMPSEY

REALTOR ®

REALTOR ®

CALL (604) 946-8000

PERSONAL REAL ESTATE CORPORATION

NE

W

NEW PRICE

SOLD

BRAND NEW HOME WITH SUITE

FACING 2 BED 2SOUTH BED CONDO WITH GOLFCONDO COURSE VIEWS!

UPDATED TOWNHOME

BEACH GROVE RANCHER

6114 49B AVENUE, LADNER

#106 AVE, CR, TSAWWASSEN #4025518 135014VIEW TSAWWASSEN

#23 4695 53 STREET, LADNER

1366 COMPSTON CR, TSAWWASSEN

5 BEDS I 6 BATHS I 2,970 SQ. FT

2 BEDS I 2 BATHS II 924 SQ. FTFT 1,308 SQ.

3 BEDS I 3 BATHS I 1,445 SQ. FT

3 BEDS I 2 BATHS I 1,629 SQ. FT

OFFERED AT $1,598,000 $1,688,000

OFFERED AT $575,000 $619,000

OFFERED AT $749,999

OFFERED AT $1,175,000

SOLD

UPDATED SPLIT SPACIOUS32LEVEL BED TOWNHOME

106 5518 14 AVE, TSAWWASSEN

3 BED RANCHER 6339 BRODIE ROAD, LADNER

STUNNING TWO LEVEL CONDO #103 1350 VIEW CR, TSAWWASSEN

4631 56 STREET, LADNER #9 14888 62 AVE, SURREY

2 BEDS I 2 BATHS I 924 SQ. FT.

3 BEDS | 2 BATHS | 1,823 SQ. FT.

2 BEDS | 2 BATHS | 1,714 SQ. FT.

BEDS || 33 BATHS BATHS||1,857 1,435SQ. SQ.FT. FT. 32 BEDS

OFFERED AT $575,000

OFFERED AT $949,999

OFFERED AT $749,999

OFFERED AT $1,025,000 $569,999

SOUTH FACING 2 BED CONDO

W NE SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

SOUTH FACING RANCHER 2 BED CONDO WEST LADNER

UPDATED 3 LEVEL SPLITCOURSE VIEWS! 2 BED CONDO WITH GOLF

WEST LADNER RANCHER SPACIOUS 2 BED TOWNHOME

UPDATED END UNIT

5028 LINDEN DRIVE, LADNER #106 5518 14 AVE, TSAWWASSEN

4631 1350 56 STREET, #402 VIEW CR,LADNER TSAWWASSEN 3 BEDS BEDSI 2| 3BATHS BATHS | 1,857 2 I 1,308 SQ. SQ. FT FT.

5028 LINDEN DRIVE, LADNER #9 14888 62 AVE, SURREY 2 BATHS | 1,435 1,780SQ. SQ.FT. FT. 2 BEDS | 3

#20 11880 82 AVENUE, DELTA

OFFERED $1,025,000 OFFERED ATAT $619,000

OFFERED AT $999,000 $569,999

OFFERED AT $529,000

2 BEDS I| 2 BATHS I| 1,780 SQ.FT FT. 924 SQ. OFFERED AT $999,000 OFFERED AT $575,000

2 BEDS | 3 BATHS | 1,658 SQ. FT.

SEE WHAT YOUR SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

NEIGHBOURS ARE SELLING FOR GO TO

UPDATED CENTRAL TSAWWASSEN RANCHER

DESIRABLE END UNIT TOWNHOME

BEACH GROVE RANCHER

1414 53A STREET, TSAWWASSEN

#9 4910 CENTRAL AVENUE, LADNER

1617 BRAID ROAD, TSAWWASSEN

3 BEDS I 2 BATHS I 1,511 SQ. FT

3 BEDS I 3 BATHS I 1,528 SQ. FT

2 BEDS I 2 BATHS I 1,547 SQ. FT

OFFERED AT $929,999

OFFERED AT $845,000

OFFERED AT $1,020,000

CALL US AT (604) 946-8000 EMAIL US AT AILEEN@AILEENNOGUER.COM SEE MORE AT AILEENNOGUER.COM SERVING CLIENTS IN RICHMOND, LADNER, TSAWWASSEN, WHITE ROCK

aileennoguer.com

RE/MAX PROGROUP REALTY 5360 12TH AVENUE DELTA, BC V4M 2B3


w w w .T h e C h a n c ey s .c o m

A52 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

4671 Arthur Drive The Lambert Residence (1916). Beautifully restored heritage home. Over 12,000 sq ft lot. 3 beds, 1.5 baths. $1,198,000

BOB Chancey

Personal Real Estate Corporation

604-946-8899

OPEN SATURDAY 2:00 - 4:00 5272 Laburnum Park Place Adult oriented neighbourhood. 3 bedroom, 2 bath rancher. Bright & spacious. Walking distance to shops. $899,900

LINDA Chancey

Personal Real Estate Corporation

604-880-5552

4560 West River Road, Ladner Beautiful 2 year young custom built home. 2,500 square feet boasts huge gourmet kitchen. $1,199,000

BLAKE Chancey

Personal Real Estate Corporation

604-788-0480

RE/MAX City Realty

We are the most experienced Real Estate Group in South Delta SOLD 0, ber 2 m e t p Se 2018

SOLD 6, ber m e t p Se 2018

SOLD , t 24 s u g u A 2018

SOLD 18, ber m e t p Se 201 8

5572 Anchor Bay, Ladner

21105 79A Ave

5095 57th Street, Ladner

3933 32nd, Dunbar


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A53

OPEN SUNDAY 12:00 - 1:00 4613 54 Street Stunning home. Move right in to this fully renovated 3 bed, 2 bath home in a quiet, central location. NEW LISTING $1,299,000

BOB Chancey

Personal Real Estate Corporation

604-946-8899

LINDA Chancey

Personal Real Estate Corporation

604-880-5552

JUST LISTED OPEN SUNDAY 2:00 - 4:00 #209-4811 53 St. Meticulous & beautiful 1201 sq. ft. 2 bdrm condo with a huge deck in desirable Ladner Pointe. $539,000

The evidence of our ability to work in all markets is reflected in these sales SOLD 19, mber e t p e S 2018

SOLD , t 29 Augus 201 8

SOLD 5, mber e t p e S 2018

SOLD 9, er 2 b m e t Sep 201 8

5007 60A Street, Ladner

20038 70th Ave

#4, 4748 53 Street, Ladner

20109 36A Ave

BLAKE Chancey

Personal Real Estate Corporation

604-788-0480

w w w .T h e C h a n c ey y s .c . om

OPEN SUNDAY 2:00 - 4:00 5809 Cove Link Road Executive home backing onto Cove Links golf course. Custom built 3200 sq ft, 4 beds, 4 baths with open, airy design. Georgie Award nominated outdoor entertaining area. NEW LISTING $1,880,000

RE/MAX City Realty


A54 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

Your Community

MARKETPLACE Book your ad ONLINE:

delta-optimist.adperfect.com Visit the online MARKETPLACE:

classifieds.delta-optimist.com

Celebrate all your family occasions in the

Mike &

Nath a Brown John ne

ec at Rid and the . O'Hare, Hann ial ge Me wond their adows Ho erful nurs ah, help an es sp d supp ital for all ort.

Happy Birthday! y Erickson

Bobb ds to wants all his frien it to the know he made

IN MEMORIAM

Brandon Tonner Oct. 15th 1990 - Sept. 14th 2009

To Grandmother and Grandson,

We all miss you both everyday, knowing that you are together helps to ease the pain. Happy Birthday to you both Your loving family

BIG

60

1947 – September 19, 2007 September 19,

The families of

Megan White & Daniel Hunte Are pleased to anno their engagemen unce t which took place May 20, 2007 while in Hawa ii.

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Congratulations Megan & Danie l

Wedding to take place March 9, 2008

OBITUARIES Congrat ulations

Love fro your famm all ily.

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Love, All our san, Rick, SuBrian Kate &

ADVERTISING POLICIES

All advertising published in this newspaper is accepted on the premise that the merchandise and services offered are accurately described and wil ingly sold to buyers at the advertised prices. Advertisers are aware of these conditions. Advertising that does not conform to these standards or that is deceptive or misleading, is never knowingly accepted. If any reader encounters non-compliance with these standards we ask that you inform the Publisher of this newspaper and The Advertising Standards Council of B.C. OMISSION AND ERROR: The publishers do not guarantee the insertion of a particular advertisement on a specified date, or at all, although every effort wil be made to meet the wishes of the advertisers. Further, the publishers do not accept liability for any loss of damage caused by an error or inaccuracy in the printing of an advertisement beyond the amount paid for the space actually occupied by the portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred. Any corrections of changes wil be made in the next available issue. The Delta Optimist will be responsible for only one incorrect insertion with liability limited to that portion of the advertisement affected by the error. Request for adjustments or corrections on charges must be made within 30 days of the ad’s expiration. For best results please check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Refunds made only after 7 business days notice!

COMMUNITY SUPPORT WORKER

SPROTTSHAW.COM

OBITUARIES

GILL, Greta Strom (née Beck) June 1930 - September 2018 HUSBAND, Betty Louise It is with heavy hearts we announce the passing of our beloved mother. Betty Husband was born on November 14, 1927 in Ladner, BC. She passed away peacefully on October 6, 2018 in her 91st year with family by her side. She was predeceased by her devoted husband, Robert. She married Robert on June 27, 1947. She spent most of her life on Westham Island. She is survived by her children, Kevin (Joanne), Bill (Sarah) (Pam), Louise (Jim), Carol (Eric) (Barry), 14 grandchildren and 14 great grandchildren. Also brother Lloyd Tamboline, sister Peggy Husband (Walter) and many nieces and nephews. She was a kind hearted, creative, hardworking woman who loved puzzles, baking, crocheting and knitting. She enjoyed travelling and hunting with Robert and she enjoyed visits with many of her friends from throughout the years. Member of the Order of Eastern Star and the past Guardian of Job’s Daughters, she will be dearly missed by all who knew and loved her. Please join us in a celebration of her life, October 15, 2018 at Harris Barn, 4140 Arthur Drive, Delta, BC from 2 to 4 pm.

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604-630-3300 Delta-Optimist.com

Email: classifieds@van.net

Special thanks to Dr. Kason and the staff of Delta Hospital and Hospice for their wonderful care. In lieu of flowers, donations to Delta Hospital or Hospice are appreciated.

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U.B.C. Gra Bachel duate, Scienc ors of e, Dean’ List, s Law Schattending oo Fall 20 l U.B.C. 07.

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604-630-3300

Phone Hours: Mon to Fri 8:30 am to 4:30 pm Office Hours: 9 am to 5 pm

REMEMBRANCES

Penny Haywood Oct. 10th 1938 - April 29th 2013 Er are arrival thrilled to ica Brow ne of their anno beautif unce the ul baby boy bo at 9:44rn June 20 th p.m. we We wo igh , 2006 thank uld like to ing 8 lbs. 9 oz. Susa you to Dr send a sp n

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DENNETT, Winifred Marion 1919 - 2018 Surrounded by her children Wynn, age 99 passed away peacefully on September 30th, 2018 at the Irene Thomas Hospice in Ladner, B.C. Born in Skagway, Alaska on August 09, 1919 to parents Eric and Mary (Paterson) Telfer. Predeceased by infant brother Bruce, her parents, husband Charles (Chuck) Dennett, daughter Nancy. She is survived by her loving children Patrick (Judy), Ron, Jack (Pam), and Lola (Byron), grandchildren Krista, Ryan, Michaela, Byron, Ashley, Brendon, and 6 great-grandchildren. Together with her parents Wynn moved to Ladner, B.C. at age 5. As a child she discovered a love for drawing and art. During WWII Wynn enlisted in the Women’s Division of the Royal Canadian Air Force. She married husband Charles Dennett in May 1946. They moved to Abbotsford, B.C. in 1951 and raised their family there. Wynn earned a diploma of Fine Arts from Fraser Valley College. In 1978 she and Chuck moved to Tsawwassen, B.C. She was an early member of the South Delta Artists Guild and was a celebrated life-long member who was keenly involved with her painting groups. “Wynn is our inspiration: she was always ahead of us showing us how to live life to the fullest in a way that belied her years. She was resolute, determined, kind, feisty and humble.” Wynn leaves a notable legacy, with many achievements as painter, original hooked rug artisan, genealogy researcher, and inspiration and mentor to friends, fellow artists and especially family. A service to celebrate Wynn’s life is planned for November 25, 2018 at the Harris Barn, 4140 Arthur Drive, Delta. B.C. from 1:00 pm to 4:00 pm. In lieu of flowers, Memorials in Wynn’s name may be made to the Canadian Pulmonary Fibrosis Society.

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Greta Strom Gill is survived by her son John Martin (Julie), her daughter Shannon Stahldorf (Peter), her granddaughters Madeline and Meredith, and her step-grandson Matthew. Greta was born in Calgary, Alberta at the beginning of the Great Depression. She and her mother Maria were on their own, and this was a period that formed her incredibly strong will power and independence. Greta and her Mom lived in remote areas, and Greta had a long walk to school, through the forest, even at -30 degrees. But this is where her great love of nature began. Greta also drove grain trucks at age 12, as most men were gone fighting World War II. Greta and her Mom moved to Burnaby, and she met Jack Martin, her high school sweetheart and husband of 25 years. Greta’s mother died of cancer when she was 19, and she was married soon after. Jack became a physician, and Greta a teacher, and they moved to Invermere, BC, in the heart of the mountains. They had two children, John and Shannon. Greta specialized in teaching learning disabilities, and had a long teaching career in Invermere. Any time she was not working, or being a teacher, she could be found hiking in her beloved mountains, or skiing. At age 45, Greta moved to Calgary, and ultimately to Tsawwassen, BC in her late 60’s to be near her children and grandchildren, whom she loved to see. She taught Madeline and Meredith to read when they were a young age. In later life she met Bruce Owen, and his son David (Mary), and had a number of happy years together until he passed away. In her final years, Greta resided in her condo until she just couldn’t manage anymore. In the past year she moved across the street to the Waterford Care Center, and ended up in the same room Jack once occupied until his death 5 years ago! A thank you to Dr. James of the Waterford, and all the great nurses and care aides. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Salvation Army (dear to Greta) would be appreciated. Condolences may be offered at www.deltafuneral.ca Delta Funeral Home (604) 946-6040

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MUISE, John John Muise passed away peacefully on October 8th at 5:20 pm at the Delta Hospice surrounded by family. He was with his wife, Lorna and daughters, Leslie, Kelly and Anna. Also survived by his grandkids Cody, Allie, sister Anna and her children.

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Much thanks for the support from friends that lived at his apartment. He is the longest standing member of the Ladner Legion. Friends at McKee will miss him at the snooker table.


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A55 COMMUNITY

CELEBRATION

ANNOUNCEMENTS

MILESTONE

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CRAFT FAIRS/ BAZAARS

House Cleaner wanted for 3 hours every 2 weeks, $25hr 604-943-1863

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MARKETPLACE

SAWMILLS from only $4,397 Make money & save money with your own band mill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-567-0404 Ext:400OT

!

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FARM LABOURERS

Tsaw

DOWNSIZING SALE! Sat, Sept 13th 9am - 2 pm 874 50B St

Lots of great stuff!

GARAGE SALE

Empty your Garage Fill Your Wallet

MAKE IT A SUCCESS! Call 604-630-3300

Brar Bros Farms

Req’d for weeding, planting, harvesting & grading vegetables. This job involves hard work; bending, lifting, standing & crouching. $12.65/hr, 45+ hr/wk, 6 days/wk, July 01 to Nov 01, 2018. Fx: 604-576-8945, or email: TJ1@evergreenherbs.com

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BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

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MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! In-demand career! Employers have work-at-home positions available. Get the online training you need from an employer trusted program. Visit: CareerStep.ca/MT or 1-855768-3362 to start training for your work-at-home career today!

FINANCIAL SERVICES

Send Resume to info@swimblue.com

TROUBLE WALKING? Hip or Knee Replacement, or other conditions causing restrictions in daily activities? $2,000 tax credit $40,000 refund cheque/rebates Disability Tax Credit. 1-844-453-5372

RESTAURANT/ HOTEL

REAL ESTATE SERVICES C

FOOD/BEVERAGE HELP

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RENTALS

APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT DELTA WEST

4895-55B St, Ladner Suites Available. Spacious Suites, Balconies, Rent incls heat/hot water, Parking Available. Refs. N/P. CALL 604-363-9587 BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

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HOUSES FOR RENT 5 BR + den house. Close Holly School, bus. Avail now. $3200. 604-218-0115

Fully Renovated House on a large lot near all ammenities, with 5 br & 2.5 baths, lots of prkg. On quiet loc. Avail Oct 15. 778 552 0502

LADNER, 3 BR Rancher All appliances, fenced yard, double carport. Suits family. N/S. Pet noegot. Avail now. $2200/mo. 604-889-1412

FURNISHED RENTALS

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FARMS FOR SALE 3000 ACRES of COMPLETE High End Cattle & Grain Operation for Sale in Sask. Manages 2k to 3k Cow/Calf Operation with Complete Solid Infrastructure. 2200 Acres Cultivated. Contact Doug @ 306-716-2671 or saskfarms @shaw.ca

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BUSINESS SERVICES

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Seasonal Farm Labourers Req’d in Delta (Yet Chong Farms Inc./Silver Valley Farms Ltd.), $12.65/hr. 5-6 days/wk. 40+hrs/wk. Horticultural work such as; planting, irrigating, pruning, spraying weeding, sorting and harvesting blueberries. Exp. an asset. Employment starts February 15th, 2019. Please fax application to 604-946-3143 or email nancychong@dccnet.com

NURSERY WORKERS The maintenance of plants, soil bagging, digging, heavy lifting outdoor work. Hourly wage $12.65/hr. plus 4% vac pay 50 hours per week, Monday to Sat. Feb. to July. No experience necessary. Sunnyside Nursery Ltd. Applications by phone: 604-943-9712 or email len.sunnyside@gmail.com

Established day-care now has openings for children 6 months to 5 yrs. Healthy snacks and home cooked lunches provided in a nurturing environment with a focus on activities and nature. Located close to parks and beach. References Available

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GENERAL EMPLOYMENT

DAY TIME restaurant requires short order cook for breakfast, sandwiches and burgers, no evenings, no weekends, exp an asset 604-946-5144 after 2:30

SEA URCHINS Licensed Family Day Care

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OOO5?M-W??S:<P;5/1 PART TIME sales position now avail at Delta Bakery. Apply at 4810 Delta St in Ladner. 604-946-2935

DAYCARE CENTERS

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FOR SALE - MISC

COMING EVENTS

CHRISTMAS

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GARAGE SALES

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6 mth lease starting Nov 15. 3 BR in Tsaw Village, furnished executive rental , ns np. $2,300 incls utils, cable, wifi 604.970.3743

OFFICE/RETAIL

Prime Lease Space Available Now: .

TsawwassenOffice space 2,940 sq. ft. Retail and service commercial space 600 to 1,670 sq. ft.

One call does it all! Advertise in 12 community newspapers with one phone call.

604.630.3300

LadnerRetail/Office 1,080 sq. ft. Contact: Tina Thygesen 604-943-3812 www.Barbicanpm.ca

STORAGE LADNER STORAGE SPACE Available for lease, 258 sq. ft. Attractive, well-kept building, Heated and well lit, 24/7 access. 604-684-0925

To advertise call

604-630-3300


A56 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018 HOME SERVICES

SUDOKU

CERAMIC TILING AL’S CERAMIC TILE. Supply & install, samples available. Free estimates. 604.948.9573 or cell 604.836.8943

CLEANING SUNSHINE CLEANING “you’ve tried the rest, now try the best.” Move Ins - Move Outs, weekly, monthly We guarantee our work. Ref’s gladly given. Starting at $80 cleanings 604-716-8631

DRYWALL

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PUZZLE ANSWERS ON SEPARATE PAGE

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HANDYPERSON

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Reliable Work

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ELECTRICAL YOUR ELECTRICIAN Lic#89402. Fast same day service. Insured. Guar’d. We love BIG & small jobs! 604-568-1899 goldenleafelectrical.com

EXCAVATING • House Demolition & • House Stripping. • Excavation & Drainage. • Demo Trailer & • End Dump Services. Disposal King Ltd.

27. Lillian __, actress 28. Bunch of something 30. This (Spanish) 31. A guitarist uses one 34. Small stem bearing leaves 36. Soviet Socialist Republic 37. Actress Rooney sm‡ “bw Žbef eb Žvw 40. Matter 41. Atomic number 87 (abbr.) rt‡ „ee~ egdfŒ rn‡ hbyda `e a}} yv~vy|}

q†‡ …v~}bvŒ qu‡ „g}~ zd}v 52. Something to grab 53. City in Oklahoma 54. Muckraking journalist Tarbell 55. Thallium qp‡ [ebbe~}~ 58. A Brooklyn NBAer qm‡ ea` vyŽ}b`}~ p†‡ ƒee{v} }b`y`yef (abbr.)

604-649-0502

HANDYMAN Reno, kitchen, bath, plumbing, countertop, floors, paint, etc. Mic, 604-725-3127

LAWN & GARDEN

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Interior / Exterior Specialist Many Years Experience Fully Insured Top Quality, Quick Work Free estimate

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Interior & Exterior Finishing, Fences & Decks, Kitchens & Bathrooms, Plumbing. Refs Avail. Free Est. Local Resident & Serving Delta for over 20 yrs.

3.0042 * ,1-5+,

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;;?6F?96G888

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FENCING

1. Type of cleaner (abbr.) 4. Going out 10. __ Jima, WWII Ž``v}}v~ uu‡ [vea}~ 12. Air Force ur‡ e^}~ ay|`vŒ 15. Will not (obsolete) 16. Type of tank 18. Raise 22. Represent ts‡ ƒy^}a  f} gefyw}b tr‡ ]~^}babŒ 26. Anno Domini

("2++ !. / 3.&%. 4.-*10)#%$,'

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ACROSS

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*&#(&$' +&--&$ +,"%!&"" +,$&),

www.disposalking.com

West Coast Cedar Installations New, Repaired, Rebuilt since 1991. Fences & Decks. 604-788-6458 cedarinstall@hotmail.com

#+&%$ !&$( *" !&)'

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PAINTING/ WALLPAPER

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HJIMIKLMLNLN RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT

AL’S CERAMIC TILE .

Kitchen & Bathroom Remodeling Bathroom & Shower Repairs 20 years experience

Free estimates .

!&6*&2.4 /*,0 3+"" 72.5,$)'#%&&1*) (& *, ),,% +$&'"!"#

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D & M Renovations. Flooring, tiling, finishing. Fully Insured. Top quality, quick work, 604-724-3832

ROOFING

A-1 Contracting & Roofing NEW & RE-ROOFING All Types • Concrete Tile Paint & Seal •Asphalt • Flat All Maintenance & Repairs WCB. 25% Discount. • Emergency Repairs • .

.

Call Jag at:

778-892-1530

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604-948-9573 Cell: 604-836-8943

I KNOW A GUY Home Services

/$&#& +'$$% !,('&($'(%$( + ##*'""*')!$&

REPAIRS & UPDATING Kitchens + Bathrooms

classifieds.delta-optimist.com • classifieds.delta-optimist.com

Dave 778-628-7165

Paint + Drywall Doors + Moldings Ceiling Texture Removal

GL Roofing & Repairs. New Roof, Clean Gutters $80. info@ glroofing.ca • 604-240-5362

FIND HELP FOR YOUR PROJECTS


October 11, 2018 The Delta Optimist A57

CALL THE EXPERTS )+*'#(- %+&(!,($"

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Refer to the Home Services section for all your home improvement, decorating, and design needs.

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CASH FOR ALL! Serving the Delta area since 1986

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Place ads online @

@

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TODAY'S PUZZLE ANSWERS

Congratulations to

JAXON JOHANNSON Jaxon won a gift card courtesy of

DISPOSAL BINS starting at $229 plus dump fees. Call Disposal King 604-306-8599

classifieds. delta-optimist.com

Looking to do some

Home Improvement? Refer to the Service Directory for all of your home improvement, decorating and gardening needs.

McDonald’s • 1835 56th Street TSAWWASSEN • 5776 Ladner Trunk Road LADNER

If you are interested in becoming a carrier please call 604.946.4451


A58 The Delta Optimist October 11, 2018

Bergen Farms

Bergen Farms

Frozen Berries

Grown in Abbotsford or Qualicum 1.8kg Regular Retail: $19.99 Each

1

KEFIR BERRY SMOOTHIES WITH MAPLE AND GINGER thriftyfoods.com/recipes

BC Fresh

Fresh Extra Lean Ground Beef

BC Fresh Halibut Fillets Caught in BC Waters $22.63/lb

Family Size Savings $8.80/kg

On Sale

On Sale

3

99

4

99

TEX-MEX BEEF CHILI CASSEROLE

Per lb

thriftyfoods.com/recipes

Per 100g

You Save $2/100g

You Save $2/lb

Kicking Horse Organic Coffee

Strawberries

Grown in California 1lb Pack

Roasted oasted in Invermere 454g

Island Farms Premium Ice Cream

Country Cream or Moose Tracks Made in Victoria Selected 1.65L

On Sale

On Sale

2

99 Each

On Sale

999

MAKE-AHEAD BAKED FRENCH TOAST WITH STRAWBERRIES AND CREAM CHEESE

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Selected 300–500g

Each

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General Mills Cereal

499

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Enthusiastic people are needed to take orders for customers in need at our Tsawwassen store location.

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299 Each

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On Sale

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Delta Optimist October 11 2018  
Delta Optimist October 11 2018  
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