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Victoria and Vancouver will share an $8-billion shipbuilding contract with the federal government. News, Page A3
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In honour of Allan Cassidy
Future swing fits with former councillor’s favourite pastime Sam Van Schie News staff
enny Cassidy can’t go by Oak Bay Marina without thinking of her husband. Allan Cassidy passed away July 10, the day after the couple’s 35th wedding anniversary. But when the 59-year-old Oak Bay councillor was alive, he loved to look over the marina and count the sailboats. “Every time we drove by there, he’d pull over and we’d get out and look at the boats. It was something he was very proud of,” she said, recalling how her husband started the junior sailing program at the marina, by fundraising for a fleet of sailboats when he was an Oak Bay Sea Scouts leader in the ’90s. To honour Cassidy’s contribution, Oak Bay plans to install a new two-person bench swing in the park overlooking the marina. Mayor Christopher Causton saw a memorial swing on his travels and got the idea that it would be a nice way to honour his colleague. He passed the idea on to the parks committee, which is looking at options for the design. “Allan was very passionate about young people learning to be good community citizens,” Causton said. “The fact he set up the sailing program that is still around 19 years later, it’s something we’ll always remember him for.” Another brainchild of Cassidy’s was the Recognition of Renovation and Building Achievement award, which he helped establish in 2004 to recognize residents who made quality upgrades to their properties. An architect by trade, Cassidy would help pick the award recipients, whom the district presented with a local artist’s rendering of their building. Council recently renamed this award the Allan Cassidy Recognition of Renovation and Building Achievement award. “It’s really nice to know his name will still be out in the community,” Penny said. “He loved his community and he put a lot of time into it.” firstname.lastname@example.org
Sharon Tiffin/News staff
Penny Cassidy sits in the kitchen of her home with a photo of her late husband, former Oak Bay councillor Allan Cassidy, and photos of the sailing club he helped to develop. Oak Bay council will dedicate a bench swing overlooking the Oak Bay Marina and honour the deceased councillor by naming an award after him.
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OAK BAY NEWS - Friday, October 21, 2011 OAK BAY NEWS - Friday, October 21, 2011
Capital Region’s politicians tout shipbuilding contract as major win But larger contract went to Halifax shipbuilder Erin McCracken News staff
Cheers were the order of the day in Victoria and Esquimalt after the federal government announced it will award West Coast-based Seaspan Marine Corporation an $8-billion shipbuilding contract. Seaspan, which owns Victoria and Vancouver Shipyards and the Vancouver Drydock, will build a non-combat fleet, that includes Canadian Coast Guard vessels, an icebreaker and joint-support navy ships. The more lucrative $25-billion combat-vessel contract went to Halifax-based Irving Shipbuilding. Quebec-based Davie shipyard got nothing. “You always hope for the biggest, but this is nothing to sneeze at,” said Esquimalt Mayor Barb Desjardins. “It would have been nice to get the $25 billion, but $8 billion is going to provide us with some stability at the shipyard (as well as) jobs.” She said the lucrative contract puts Esquimalt on the map, and the township’s industry and commercial sectors are open for business. Seaspan has said all along that the 20- to 30-year contract work will result in new and long-term jobs, and prompt capital infrastructure investment at the shipyards. The company planned to do most of the ship construction at its Vancouver yard beginning late 2012 or early 2013, while 15 to 20 per cent of the workload will fall to Victoria Shipyards. The contract “will be bringing good paying jobs to the region, jobs that go on and on,” said Victoria Mayor Dean Fortin, adding it will represent a boon to Greater Victoria’s shipbuilding and marine industry, which nets more than $1 billion in economic spinoffs each year. “This is a contract that will continue giving for a long time and it’s very exciting.” Not since the Second World War has the federal government awarded shipbuilding packages of this magnitude. Together the contracts, which make up the National Shipbuilding Procurement Strategy, are worth $33 billion. “Building ships in Canada has historically been carried out on a project-by-project basis,” said François Guimont, deputy minister of Public Works and Government Services Canada. “While we felt we were more than capable of building the combat ships, we are honoured to have been chosen to provide non-combat vessels for the men and women of the Royal Canadian Navy and Coast Guard,” said Seaspan CEO Jonathan Whitworth. The work will inject billions of dollars into B.C.’s economy and create an average of 4,000
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A tradesman works around a rear propeller of a cruiseship at Victoria Shipyards in this 2007 file photo. On Wednesday, Vancouver-based Seaspan was awarded an $8-billion federal shipbuilding contract to build Coast Guard and non-combat ships, which is expected to create thousands of news jobs in the province. jobs over the next eight years, Seaspan said. “It tells us that Canada works, so B.C. can get to work,” Premier Christy Clark said. Another $2 billion in federal dollars will be up for grabs for the construction of 116 smaller federal vessels. The work will be awarded on a project-by-project basis to companies other than Seaspan and Irving.
In addition, $500 million a year over 30 years will be available for the ships’ repair. The umbrella contract agreements will be assigned by year end, and individual ship construction contracts will be negotiated next year. email@example.com - with files from Tom Fletcher, Black Press
Keys stolen in condo break-ins Oak Bay police are warning condo managers to protect their key vaults after stolen keys were used to break into a building in the 1300-block of Beach Dr. last week. The suspect stole keys from a box inside the building as well as from an exterior key vault intended for firefighters on Oct. 9. The next day, a break-and-enter was reported at one of the suites in the building. Investigators believe the keys were used to access the unit. Police say old outdoor lock boxes should be replaced with vaults mounted into the wall, which are more secure. As always, condo residents are also advised not to let unknown people into their building. At other condos, storage areas were compromised. Locks were damaged in an attempted break-in at a storage room of a building in the 1400-block of Beach Dr. on Oct 8. Overnight Oct. 12, three ground-level storage units were forced open, but nothing stolen, at a complex on Hamiota Street. A storage shed behind a building in the 2200-block of Cadboro Bay Rd. was also broken into Oct. 15, and a leaf blower was stolen. Police also dealt with broken windows at a bank on Oak Bay Avenue on Oct. 15, and on Oct. 12 a vehicle stolen from Falkland Road and later found undamaged. firstname.lastname@example.org
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* Look for the Ad Match symbol in store on items we have matched. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match select items in our major supermarket competitors’ flyers throughout the week. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We match identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes) and for fresh produce, meat and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us). Some items may have ‘plus deposit and/or environmental charge’ where applicable.
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Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. NO RAINCHECKS OR SUBSTITUTIONS on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/TM The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this newspaper ad are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2011 Loblaws Inc. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.
©MasterCard & PayPass are registered trademarks of MasterCard International Incorporated. President’s Choice Back a licensee of the marks. President’s Choice Financial MasterCard is provided by President’s Choice Bank. President’s Choice Financial banking services are provided by the direct banking division of CIBC. PC points loyalty program is provided by President’s Choice Services Inc. ©PC, President’s Choice, President’s Choice Financial and Fresh Financial Thinking are registered trademarks of Loblaws Inc. Trademarks use under licence.
OAK BAY BAY NEWS NEWS -Friday, -Friday, October October 21, 21, 2011 2011 OAK
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Muriel McPherson shows her own smiley face next to a bowl that will be available for sale at the Oak Leaves Bazaar tomorrow (Oct. 22) at the Monterey Recreation Centre. Proceeds from the event go to the Oak Bay Seniors Activity Association.
Oak Leaves Bazaar digs up treasures Sam Van Schie News staff
Monterey Recreation Centre will transform into a bargain hunter’s paradise, as the Oak Leaves Bazaar takes over the seniors’ social hub on Saturday. Each autumn, donations are brought into the centre by the boxful and volunteers from the Oak Bay Seniors Activity Association sort them into themes that will fill every room in the centre. “There will be a whole room of books – that’s the No. 1 thing we get donated – and another room with tapes and records, and a big room of knitwear made by the seniors here,” explained Monterey Rec Centre coordinator Lesley Cobus, listing off a few examples. There will also be holiday decorations, household items and mysterious attic treasures. “It’s always fun to look through the
old collectables from yesteryear,” laughed Cobus. She personally keeps an eye out for new linens and silverware at the bazaar. “There’s always high-calibre goods, things never taken out of the package, that seniors get as gifts and they don’t want.” Last year’s bazaar brought in $7,000, which goes to funding the Activity Association. It’s one of the association’s biggest fundraisers of the year, on par with its spring rummage sale. In addition to items for sale, there will be raffle tickets to win gift baskets donated by local businesses. And tea plates, complete with mini sandwiches or scones, will be available in the Fern Cafe. Oak Leaves Bazaar is tomorrow (Oct. 22), 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Monterey Recreation Centre, 1442 Monterey Ave. There’s no entry fee and patrons are asked to bring their own reusable bag to carry their purchases. email@example.com
Times Colonist sold to Glacier Media The Times Colonist and several other Vancouver Island daily and community newspapers have been sold. The buyer is Vancouver-based Glacier Media Inc. which offered Postmedia Network $86.5 million for the Times Colonist and 20 mostly weekly newspapers on the Lower Mainland
and across the Island -including the Nanaimo Daily News and Port Alberni Times. Although Postmedia said the offer was “unsolicited,” various business organizations and the Globe and Mail last month reported Postmedia was exploring the sale of the Times Colonist as part
of a broader strategy of paying down the company’s debts. Postmedia was formed in mid2010 to buy out bankrupt Canwest. Glacier owns magazines and newspapers across Western Canada and in Ontario. Among these are 17 papers in B.C., including four daily newspapers.
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Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to Section 224 of the Community Charter, The Corporation of the District of Oak Bay intends to provide exemption from municipal property taxes for a period of one year (2012 taxation year) for the properties listed below. Estimated taxes that would be imposed on the properties if they were not exempt are shown for the year 2012 and for the following two years. Property to be Exempted
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A6 • • www.oakbaynews.com www.oakbaynews.com A6
Friday, October 21, 2011 - OAK BAY NEWS Friday, October 21, 2011 - OAK BAY NEWS
Braille taught to people with sight “It’s really not as hard as people think it is.”
Erin McCracken News staff
Elizabeth Lalonde has the world right at her fingertips. Since learning to understand the meaning of the raised dots in the 200-year-old braille language, the Saanich resident has opened new doors for herself. “It’s literacy for blind people,” said Lalonde, who was born with retinitis pigmentosa, a condition that affects retina cells. Lalonde has lived her entire life with 90-per-cent vision loss. And until last year, when she enrolled in a nine-month intensive blindness immersion training program, she relied on audio books and talking computer technology to “read.” But at the Louisiana Center for the Blind (there are no for-
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mal training centres for blind or visually impaired people in Canada) Lalonde learned nonvisual life skills, from cooking for large groups and travelling with a white cane to using adaptive technology and reading braille. Now Lalonde, 38, wants to teach others Right On The Dot, her new introductory braille course for people who can see and those who are blind or have limited vision. She developed it after establishing her new business, BlindWay Training and Consulting Services, six months ago. “It’s really not as hard as peo-
ple think it is,” Lalonde said of learning braille. She has been an advocate and mentor in the blind and disabled communities for more than 25 years, and volunteers as national chair of the Canadian Federation of the Blind. By teaching people with sight how to read the braille alphabet and numbers, Lalonde hopes to increase their awareness about a language that isn’t often talked about. “I want to normalize it a bit for people,” Lalonde said. The six-week course begins Wednesday (Oct. 26) at 7:30 p.m. at Esquimalt Recreation Centre, 527 Fraser St. . For details please email firstname.lastname@example.org, call 250-5909048 or visit blindway.ca. email@example.com
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OAK BAY NEWS - Friday, October 21, 2011
St. Aidan’s church embraces the rainbow Natalie North News staff
Of all the symbolic items inside St. Aidan’s United Church, there is one attracting the most attention as of late. A rainbow flag hangs outside Rev. Michael Caveney’s office door – a symbol of the church’s official public welcome of the gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender community. Recently, St. Aidan’s celebrated becoming the second United church on Vancouver Island to complete the Affirming Congregation Program under the United Church of Canada. This program studies the issues of inclusion and states that the congregation welcomes all peoples. The congregation, led by Rev. Caveney went through a yearlong educational process based on materials from the United Church of Canada, and voted in favour of becoming an affirming congregation. “Very often a congregation will say that these are the values, but by going through the process, it’s highlighting,” said Rev. Caveney. “Many congregations say that they are inclusive, and yet, for example, lesbians cannot be fully involved or ordained in those churches.” The Comox and Salt Spring Island United Churches have also gone through the process. Laurissa Chapple, media and communications co-ordinator with the Victoria Pride Society calls the move “awesome,” but one that’s been a long time coming. “As everything in our movement has, it’s taken time and it’s another milestone to certainly celebrate,” Chapple said. “It’s a testament to Canada. It’s a testament to our growth as a
The Corporation of the District of Oak Bay Notice of Intention to Grant Licence to Occupy and Provide Financial Assistance Pursuant to Sections 24 and 26 of the Community Charter, notice is hereby given that the Municipal Council of The Corporation of the District of Oak Bay intends to grant to Girl Guides of Canada, a licence to occupy the municipally owned “Guide Hall” building (legally described as Lot 2, Block 5, Section 61, Victoria District, Plan 11899) for a three and one half year period. The building is located next to the Oak Bay Fire Hall and Police Department at 1703 Monterey Avenue. There is no financial consideration to be received by the District of Oak Bay in exchange for granting a licence to occupy, therefore, the financial assistance that would be provided to Girl Guides of Canada is estimated to be in the order of $180,250 over the three and one half year agreement, which represents the estimated rental value of the property. Any enquiries concerning this proposed property disposition may be directed to Loranne Hilton, Municipal Clerk, at 250-598-3311.
The Corporation of the District of Oak Bay NOTICE OF PROPERTY DISPOSITION Pursuant to Section 26(3) of the Community Charter TAKE NOTICE that the District of Oak Bay proposes to dispose of property located at 2564 Heron Street (Tod House), legally described as Amended Lot 26 (DD 225937I), Block 9, Section 2, Victoria District, Plan 379 and Lot 27, Block 9, Section 2, Victoria District, Plan 379 by way of a lease (fixed term tenancy) for a one year period from November 1, 2011 to October 31, 2012 to Lisa Mercure and Kevin Perkins for the rent of $1,645 per month. Any enquiries concerning this proposed property disposition may be directed to Loranne Hilton, Municipal Clerk at 250-598-3311.
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Rev. Michael Caveney sits in the sanctuary at St. Aidan’s United Church, the second on Vancouver Island to officially welcome the GLBT community as an affirming congregation. movement. It’s certainly not afforded internationally in a lot of places.” The church is located at 3703 St. Aidan’s St. in Saanich.
“For us, it’s almost a public witness that this is what we believe and that everyone is welcomed,” Rev. Caveney said. firstname.lastname@example.org
Get Pink’d Day supports those affected by breast cancer An upcoming good-cause day lets people dress in their finest pink gear and help find a cure for breast cancer. Oct. 27 is Get Pink’d Day. People at offices, workplaces, schools, clubs and other groups across the province are asked to wear pink in support of a future without breast cancer.
Participants can sign up online and buy a Get Pink’d pin-on button for $5, with proceeds going to the Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation. To register, go to cbcf.org/getpinkd or call Nicola Houston at 1-604-683-2873 or email email@example.com. firstname.lastname@example.org
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Penny Sakamoto Group Publisher Kevin Laird Editorial Director Don Descoteau Editor Oliver Sommer Advertising Director
The Oak Bay News is published by Black Press Ltd. | 818 Broughton St., Victoria, B.C. V8W 1E4 | Phone: 250-598-4123 • Fax: 250-386-2624 • Web: www.oakbaynews.com
Good week for Victoria economy With economic gloom casting shadows over so much of the world, it was good to have two sunny announcements in Greater Victoria this week. On Tuesday, the World Curling Federation announced the city will once again host the international men’s championship in 2013. The last time Victoria played host to this event was when Save-On Foods Memorial Centre had just opened its doors in 2005. More than 115,000 people attended matches during the competition, giving area businesses an estimated $20.4 million boost. The 2013 event promises to increase the international exposure of the city as the competition will be televised in all 12 countries that are participating. That boon to marketing will undoubtedly pay dividends for everyone who make a living from tourism. But the even bigger news came the next day after the federal government unveiled the winners of its gargantuan shipbuilding sweepstakes. Victoria missed out on the astronomical $22 billion contract awarded to Halifax for new warships. But the selection of North Vancouver-based Seaspan for the $8 million civilian ship contract is no drop in the bucket. The company controls shipyards here as well as Vancouver and local workers will reap tremendous benefits from this contract. Among the ships that will be built and tested on the West Coast is the John G. Diefenbaker polar ice breaker, which will be as long as 140 metres. This impressive ship along with Arctic offshore patrol vessels, including four oceanographic science ships and three fisheries science vessels are to be built in a relatively open process. The Diefenbaker, budgeted at $720-million, will serve to inspire industry, the public and the scientific community and give B.C.’s economy a welcome shot in the arm.
What do you think? Give us your comments by e-mail: email@example.com or fax 250-386-2624. All letters must have a name and a telephone number for verification. The Oak Bay News is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.
Two days without my iPhone My iPhone 3GS is the last thing On any given day, have a look I see before I go to sleep (ensuring around – zombies are everywhere. it’s plugged in because there’s nothNo, it’s not Halloween quite yet, ing conceivably worse than headbut have our cellphones and other mobile devices turned us into mind- ing out to face the day with a dead phone) and the first thing I see less drones? when I wake up (fervently checking During Thanksgiving long weekfor new emails and LOL-filled text end, I was waiting at the BC Ferries messages). terminal coming back Maybe it’s because in from a trip to the Mainthis era of immediacy, land. Everywhere I looked, we are trained to feel we twenty-somethings and always have to be in the younger were walking know: to know exactly with their heads down, when and where somenarrowly avoiding midthing is happening, the hallway collisions while second it happens. Try fixated on the glowing taking yourself off Facescreens of their iPhones, book for a month and see iPods, iPads and the occasional BlackBerry. Benjamin Yong how many missed birthAccording to a report South Island scribe day parties and housewarmings ensue. from the American-based In the spirit of healthy Kaiser Family Foundation experimentation, I decided to see last year, the increase in cell phone what life would be like for 48 hours ownership for eight to 18-year-olds with no personal cellphone or Interjumped from 39 to 66 per cent in net access. five years. For MP3 players and the like, it went from 18 per cent to 76 per cent. Day one: Going hand-in-hand, Internet use is also on the rise – a Statistics In the morning, my hand instincCanada survey says 80 per cent of tively reached for the turned-off Canadians aged 16 and older used iPhone on my desk at home before the Internet for personal reasons leaving for work. I stopped myself, in 2009. Victoria had the honour gave it one last longing look, and of being one of the Canadian cities left. Luckily it was an extraordinarily with the highest use rates at 86 per busy and long day at work, and I cent. didn’t have much of a chance to I am by no means innocent in the miss my cell. The only visible sympmatter. In fact, I have, at one point toms were a subconscious dartor another, probably owned almost ing of my eyes trying to locate the every modern Apple product cremissing device, and restless fingers ated. likely due to texting withdrawal.
At home, things were slightly easier. I was fortunate to have other distractions to take my mind off my phone, namely television. I wasn’t about to cut that out, too – after all, I was curious, not crazy.
Day two: The only time my old habits kicked in during the morning was when I was about to look up a phone number on my cell that I needed to call. I realized without it, I wouldn’t be able to get a hold of anyone besides a handful of friends whose house numbers I memorized as a child. As the afternoon wore on at the office, there was a certain calm that fell over me. Knowing my phone was out of reach, I didn’t have the urge to constantly check it (during breaks, of course) for updates. I became more focused at work and was able to free my mind for more productive thoughts, like what to make for dinner. At night, I barely gave my iPhone a second thought and I even did a little light reading. The lesson I learned is that almost anyone – at least those that weren’t born in the Internet generation – should be capable of weaning themselves off these self-imposed shackles of modern society. Mere hours later, however, I breathed a quiet sigh of relief as I saw the silver apple logo flicker to life on the 3.5-inch touchscreen. Benjamin Yong is a reporter with the Sooke News Mirror. firstname.lastname@example.org
‘The only visible symptom was a subconscious darting of my eyes’
www.oakbaynews.com www.vicnews.com •• A9 A9
OAK BAY NEWS October 21, 2011 VICTORIA NEWS- -Friday, Friday, October 21, 2011
Occupy Wall Street reflects increasing frustration David Suzuki
I’m not the only one unhappy with economic systems based on constant growth and endlessly increasing exploitation of finite resources – systems that concentrate wealth in the hands of a few while so many people struggle. Since Sept. 17, protests have spread from New York to a growing number of cities across the United States, Europe, and Canada, in a movement dubbed “Occupy Wall Street.” The protesters’ aims aren’t always clear; in some case they seem downright incoherent or absurd – such as calls for open border policies and increased trade tariffs at the same time. It’s interesting that those credited with spurring the movement did so with a single question: “What is our one demand?” The question was first posed in Vancouver by Adbusters magazine. Editor Kalle Lasn said the campaign was launched as an invitation to act more than an attempt to get an answer. Focusing on a single demand may or may not be a useful exercise, but the conversation itself is necessary. Thanks to the attention these protests are generating, union leaders, students, workers,
and others have a public forum to raise questions about our current economic systems. Why have governments spent trillions of dollars in taxpayers’ money to bail out financial institutions, many of which fought any notion of government regulation or social assistance, while doing nothing for people who had life savings wiped out or lost homes through foreclosure? And why have governments not at least demanded that the institutions demonstrate some ecological and social responsibility in return? Why do developed nations still give tax breaks to the wealthiest few while children go hungry and working people and the unemployed see wages, benefits, and opportunities dwindle – and while infrastructure crumbles and access to good health care and education diminishes? Why are we rapidly exploiting finite resources and destroying precious natural systems for the sake of short-term profit and unsustainable economic growth? What will we do when oil runs out or becomes too difficult or expensive to extract if we haven’t taken the time to reduce our demands for energy and shift to cleaner sources?
Why does our economic system place a higher value on disposable and often unnecessary goods and services than on the things we really need to survive and be healthy, like clean air, clean water and productive soil? Sure, there’s some contradiction in protesters carrying iPhones while railing against the consumer system. But this is not just about making personal changes and sacrifices; it’s about questioning our place on this planet. In less than a century, the human population has grown exponentially, from 1.5 billion to seven billion. That’s been matched by rapid growth in technology and products, resource exploitation, and knowledge. The pace and manner of development have led to a reliance on fossil fuels, to the extent that much of our infrastructure supports products such as cars and their fuels to keep the cycle of profits and wealth concentration going. Our current economic systems are relatively new – methods we’ve devised both to deal with the challenge of production and distribution for rapidly expanding populations and to exploit the opportunities.
It may seem like there’s no hope for change, but we have to remember that most of these developments are recent, and that humans are capable of innovation, creativity and foresight. Despite considerable opposition, most countries recognized at some point that abolishing slavery had goals that transcended economic considerations, such as enhancing human rights and dignity – and it didn’t destroy the economy in the end, as supporters of slavery feared. I don’t know if the Occupy Wall Street protests will lead to anything. Surely there will be backlash. And although I wouldn’t compare these protests to those taking place in the Middle East, they all show that when people have had enough of inequality, of the negative and destructive consequences of decisions made by people in power, we have a responsibility to come together and speak out. The course of human history is constantly changing. It’s up to all of us to join the conversation to help steer it to a better path than the one we are on. Maybe our one demand should be of ourselves: care enough to do something.
Readers respond: Family Day, Occupy protests Not everyone will sleep in on Family Day Re: We’re still waiting for Family Day (The Gen Y Lens, Oct. 7) I’d like to point out to Kyle Slavin that the only people sleeping in on Family Day across the country will be government employees, teachers, bank employees (although even that is changing) and the others fortunate enough to work a Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., work week. Many more will be scrambling to find babysitting arrangements for young children who would normally be in school so they can go to their jobs in the many stores and businesses that are open seven days a week. Of course, these same places are open so that those lucky enough to have the day off can spend it shopping. Heather Wright Victoria
Mainstream media slow off the mark Thank you for running your story: Occupy Victoria takes direct aim at money, banking (News, Oct. 14). I realize there are many
aspects to the problem, more complicated than the majority of us understand, and I have been slowly grasping what this is all about. I felt your story had a good summary of the situation. It was good to see that our Occupy Victoria had an organizer. I think the protesters in New York need for a spokesperson to get a clear message out there telling the public exactly what they stand for. The protest in New York has actually been going on for a month already, but mainstream media in New York apparently did not pick up the story back then. This is the reason my husband has taken to watching news on the Internet instead of mainstream media. Susan Fernandez Saanich
Nothing wrong with rewarding hard workers I’ve watched the “occupy” protests on TV, and after watching many interviews it seems there are as many reasons people are protesting as there are people. The underlying theme
though seems to be the disparity of the have’s and have not’s, the wealthy and poor, the expanding divide and a need to change the system. And I ask, what’s wrong with a system that allows a grocery clerk like Alex Campbell Sr. to grow a chain of successful grocery businesses, employing thousands of people and investing millions of dollars into the community? What’s wrong with a system that allows a fired car salesman like Jimmy Pattison to create an empire, again employing thousands of people and investing millions into the community? The system is open to anyone who is prepared to work hard, innovate and take some risks. Look at what Apple founder Steve Jobs did for the world. He quit school and worked out of his garage. He worked hard and created value for many. These people worked hard all their lives, even though they could have retired long before their time. They’re not greedy, and they’ve been rewarded for bringing so much to so many. The other question I have to ask is: if we’re going to change the system, what are we going to change to? Bob Broughton Saanich
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Friday, Friday, October October 21, 21, 2011 2011 -- OAK OAK BAY BAY NEWS NEWS
What better gift to receive than the Gift of Savings!
Treats to tackle hunger, poverty Oak Bay High leadership students (left to right) Samantha Ferguson, 16, Jack Lilly, 15, Anita Dix,16, Jonathan Stokes, 15 and Hayley Sampson, 17, hold baked goods they made and sold by donation on Oak Bay Avenue to raise money for Canadian Feed the Children. The charity aims to reduce the impact of poverty on children in our country and around the world. The students raised more than $350.
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Downtown ice rink faces human obstacles Occupy Victoria’s tent city taking up rink’s space Rudy Haugeneder News Staff
There’s more on line - oakbaynews.com
A long-planned and large Christmas season public skating rink
covering the exact Centennial Square spot where the Occupy Victoria tent city sits on, is about to test the community spirit of the protesters and the downtown business association. The two sides have yet to meet to deal with the problem – a temporary 17- by 11-metre ice rink the Downtown Victoria Business Association plans to install Nov. 21. However, both sides are optimistic a simple solution can be found. Ken Kelly, DVBA general manager,
says he expects his organization will meet with People’s Assembly of Victoria representatives within two weeks to sort out the situation. The business association has been planning the ice rink project since midAugust – almost seven weeks before the People’s Assembly held its first organizational meetings. People’s Assembly supporters live in about 20 tents set up at Centennial Square last Saturday after a day-long protest in the
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square and downtown march by about 1,000 people as part of the worldwide protest against corporate and banking industry greed, and economic control. Saying he personally supports the “spirit” of Occupy Victoria in finding solutions to social and economic ills facing the community, Kelly said “I would be really very surprised if there is nothing but cooperation between us” in ensuring the rink will be set up. Most of the protest tents sit on the planned ice rink site on the lower level of the square beside the McPherson Playhouse. Anushka Nagji, a People’s Assembly spokesperson, said the ice rink comes as a shock to her group and will be discussed by the group. The solution might be as simple as negotiating some useful material concessions from the downtown business community for moving
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the tent city to the more weather-exposed side of the Centennial Square, she said. However it is up to the assembly to decide what to do – if anything, said Nagji, adding that the protesters know the square does not belong to them and is a public place for all people and organizations to use. Current plans call for the open-air ice rink to be officially open on Nov. 26 for what has, until now, been the annual Centennial Square Light-up and, if a solution is found to deal with the tent city, the rink would be open to skaters daily until Jan. 2. The rink cost $60,000 to rent and is supplied by an Ontario company. The DVBA plans to ask users to contribute a toonie to defray expenses, said Kelly. Skate rentals will be available. If all goes well in finding a solution with the People’s Assembly, “we’re looking forward to inviting all of Greater Victoria to come and enjoy an outdoor skate this winter,” he said. The ice – rain or shine – is good until the weather hits higher than 10 C, he said. The ice is kept cold via a chiller and piping that runs under the ice sheet. email@example.com
Car share co-op 15 years old
The Victoria Car Share Co-operative, which lays claim to being first of its kind in North America, is celebrating its 15-year anniversary. To mark the milestone, the co-op is giving away 15 oneyear casual memberships. Enter at www. victoriacarshare.ca.
www.oakbaynews.com • A11
OAK BAY NEWS - Friday, October 21, 2011
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Riding a bicycle can be a spooky experience, or, at least, it will be if you join the Greater Victoria Cycling Coalition for its annual Spooks n’ Spokes Ghost Ride. The 20-kilometre night ride,
which happens Saturday, Oct. 29, will allow cyclists to hear stories of the spirits believed to reside in some of Victoria’s most notable haunted homes. Riders leave from the Centennial Square fountain at 6:30 p.m.
and return at 9 p.m. Bikes must be equipped with front and rear bicycle lights. The event is free, though donations are welcome. For details, please call 250-5923631. firstname.lastname@example.org
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OAK BAY NEWS - Friday, October 21, 2011 OAK BAY NEWS - Friday, October 21, 2011
Bedside monitors focus of Hospitals Foundation fundraiser Sam Van Schie News staff
Walking into the Royal Jubilee Hospital’s emergency room last Easter, Robert Modrow thought little of his chest pain. The active 69-year-old had been to his family doctor and tests showed nothing was wrong. Emergency room doctors were just going to take an angiogram picture of blood vessels in his chest. But his heart stopped on the way to the operating room. He woke up a week later in a hospital bed with no idea what had happened. “I had black and blue bruises on my chest where defibrillators had been used to restart my heart,” Modrow recalled last week. He had an incision in his chest for a pace-
maker, and learned he’d had six bypass surgeries. His wife counted 16 tubes for fluids going in and out of him. He was also connected to a vital-signs monitor with electrodes measuring his heart and respiratory rates, blood pressure and other vitals. These monitors used to be shared between patients as they became available, but in the new Patient Care Centre, the goal is to have one in every patient room, thanks to the Victoria Hospitals Foundation fall fundraising campaign. The campaign seeks to raise $595,000 to buy 94 vital-signs monitors for the care centre. “It’s amazing how far technology has come and how a few improvements can not only make an impact on patient care and outcomes that directly save lives,” founda-
tion chair Rod Dewar said. The monitors will be used in heart health and general surgery units, where an estimated 4,000 patients will be hooked into them each year. Modrow, who has completed his cardiac rehabilitation and is now in good health, said being attached to the monitor helped him relax during his time in the hospital. “When you’re lying there you’re totally dependent on all these people and you don’t quite know what happened, you’re overwhelmed,” he said. “It was enormously comforting knowing I could drift off to sleep and the monitor would be my voice connecting me to my caregivers, and it would let them know if anything went wrong.” To donate to the foundation’s fall campaign, call 250-519-1750 or visit victoriahf.
ca. Funds raised through the foundation’s annual Visions gala, Nov. 19 at the Fairmont Empress, will also benefit this campaign. firstname.lastname@example.org
Plugged in to vital signs ■ Monitors display digital vital signs data on a colour touchscreen located beside a patient’s bed. ■ Healthcare providers have mobile devices to view the vital signs data wherever they are in the unit. ■ An alarm will alert doctors of a major change in a patient’s vital signs.
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Friday, Friday, October October 21, 21, 2011 2011 -- OAK
Hot ticket: Cariboo Buckaroo, Oct. 2530, 7 p.m. at Intrepid Theatre. Tickets $20, $10 for little buckaroos at ticketrocket.org or 250-590-6291.
Theatre staging drives social change: author UVic instructor studied audiences’ reactions Tim Collins News contributor
Will Weigler teaches a first year applied theatre course at the University of Victoria. It’s a good job for someone who has spent years as a director, producer, playwright and actor. His true passion, however, is community theatre. He believes that this form of “applied theatre” can be an important driving force for community development, education and social change. “Effective plays can be a massive engine for social change,” Weigler says. “In the end, you can take away a person’s home, their job, even their lives … you can take away almost everything. But you can never
take away their story.” Weigler surveyed and compiled thousands of accounts from theatre goers, critics and others in the industry to discover the patterns in composition and staging that led to those “aha!” moments in theatre. “It was amazing,” Will says, “I reviewed the experiences of theatre lovers and critics all over the world and found that the same patterns kept emerging.” Through a method he calls “grounded theory” Weigler says that he discovered the common factors that lead to those periods of esthetic arrest when a theatre audience sets aside its preconceived notions. It’s at that point the audience is open to a new encounter with the subject matter and the development of new ideas and viewpoints. It’s an important accomplishment for groups who may suffer from societal prejudices. The path to achieving
University of Victoria instructor Will Weigler writes in his new book Strategies for Playbuilding that theatre can be a vehicle for social change. Tim Collins photo
those moments of epiphany is the basis for Weigler’s book Strategies for Playbuilding: Helping Groups Translate Issues into Theatre. In
the book he draws upon his research to detail what he says are five key categories in staging, each with six to ten variations. It’s a blue-
print and a new vocabulary for playwrights to allow them to most effectively achieve powerful and meaningful productions. “It’s a unifying thread; a powerful method for a community to voice their experiences and through that voice to effect social change,” Weigler says. “We all filter our experience through a veil of preconceived ideas. Proper stages tears away that veil and allows for the audience to have a fresh encounter with the subject matter.” It’s also a method that allows for all members of a group to share in the creative process. It allows for their voice to emerge in the final work and encourages
cross cultural and intergenerational co-operation in the development of the play. “In the end, by using this new vocabulary and by focusing on the five key categories of staging, groups can speak the same language and share their experience and viewpoints to create a more effective message.” This isn’t a new passion for Weigler. In the late 1980s he founded a youth theatre company called the Young Actor’s Forum. His aim was to bring together youth from different cultures, ethnicities, and economic backgrounds to perform plays about their lives and perspectives. The forum is no longer running. “I wrote Strategies for Playbuilding primarily in response to people who saw our (Youth Actor’s Forum) productions and encouraged me to write about our collective process,” Weigler says. email@example.com
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OAK BAY NEWS - Friday, October 21, 2011 OAK BAY NEWS - Friday, October 21, 2011
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Local boys share new tunes Victoria indie rock band Current Swell launch their fourth LP, Long Time Ago, on Oct. 26. The band is also embarking on a Canadian tour with its first show happening tonight (Oct. 21) in Victoria alongside Aidan Knight and Jon Middleton. The concert is at the McPherson Playhouse at 8 p.m. Tickets are $24.75 through www.rmts.bc.ca or 250-386-6121.
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ARTS EVENTS IN BRIEF
Theatre, gallery unite for art sale fundraiser
Winchester Galleries and Blue Bridge Repertory Theatre are pairing up for an art sale. This is the third such event for the three-yearold theatre company. It features about 70 works donated by 30 Canadian artists – many from Victoria.
The exhibition and sale happen from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 27 and Friday, Oct. 28, and from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 29, all at Winchester Galleries, 2260 Oak Bay Ave. It finishes with a wine and cheese reception on Oct. 29 from 1 to 5:30 p.m. People are encouraged to raise pledges to guarantee themselves a piece of art. For more information, go to www.bluebridgetheatre.ca.
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Standard First Aid for Industry (WorkSafeBC/OFA Level 1 Equivalent) (BC-SSOC) $165.00 W, Th, Nov 16 - 17 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM Th, F, Dec 15 - 16 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM WorkSafeBC Transportation Endorsement (BC-TE) $105.00 M, Nov 14 8:30 AM - 4:30 PM F, Jan 27 8:30 AM - 4:30 PM
Contact our Customer Service Centre at 1.866.321.2651 Mon-Fri, 8AM - 8PM, Sat. 9AM - 5PM
WorkSafeBC/OFA Level 2 (BC-OF2) $590.00 M-F, Nov 14 - 18 8:00 AM - 4:00 PM M-F, Nov28 -Dec02 8:00 AM - 4:00 PM M-F, Dec 12 - 16 8:00 AM - 4:00 PM M-F, Jan 09 - 13 8:00 AM - 4:00 PM WorkSafeBC/OFA Level 3 (BC-OF3) $715.00 M-F, Jan23 -Feb03 8:00 AM - 4:00 PM WorkSafeBC/OFA Level 3 Renewal (BC-OF3R) $590.00 M-F, Nov 21 - 25 8:00 AM - 4:00 PM FoodSafety BC Basics Exam (O-FDS-EXAM) The cost of the exam is included in the $65.00 course fee. W, Jan 25 1:00 PM - 2:00 PM H2S Alive (BC-H2S) Th, Jan 19
8:30 AM - 4:30 PM
Marine Advanced First Aid (BC-MAF) $555.00 M-F, Dec 05 - 09 8:00 AM - 4:00 PM M-F, Jan 16 - 20 8:00 AM - 4:00 PM
CPR-AED Levels A + B + C are held in the same classroom at the same time. Annual CPR/AED refresher training recommended by WorkSafeBC and the Canadian Heart & Stroke Foundation. BC-CPA-AED = 5 hrs. BC-CPB-AED = 5.5 hrs. BC-CPC-AED = 7 hrs. PLEASE NOTE Most classes require pre-reading.
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Standard First Aid Industry (OFA Level 1 Equivalent)(BC-SSOC) $165.00 Sa Jan 07 - 08 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM Sa Jan 21 - 22 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM Tu Jan 10 - 11 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM M Jan 30 - 31 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM
If you want the personal touch, please swing by one of our 26 branches where our friendly staff will be pleased to assist you.
A16 • www.oakbaynews.com
Friday, October 21, 2011 - OAK
about town Restore Swan Lake wetland & plant a forest Fall planting is under way with two projects at the Swan Lake Nature Sanctuary. Sponsored by the Evergreen Foundation of Canada, reforestation and wetland restoration projects began yesterday and volunteers are needed. Work parties to complete site preparation and planting are scheduled: Oct. 22, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.; Oct. 24, from 1 to 3:30 p.m.; Oct. 29, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.; Nov. 3, from 9:30 a.m. to noon; Nov. 5, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.; Nov. 7, from 1 to 3:30 p.m.; and Nov. 19, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tools will be provided and Site Manager June Pretzer will offer the “how-to.” Meet at the Nature House at least 10 minutes before start time. Organizers would appreciate an email confirming participation at email@example.com or by phone at 250-479-0211.
Halloween Happenings Jennifer Blyth Black Press
around the Region
ith more than a few great ghost stories floating about the city, there are few better places than Victoria to celebrate the Halloween season.
Ghostly Walks with John Adams
Be a Halloween Tour-ist Learn about Ross Bay Cemetery’s ghosts, including one-time landowner Isabella Ross and David Fee, who was murdered one Christmas Eve, during the annual Old Cemeteries Society Ghost Tour from 1 to 3 p.m. Oct. 30. For details, call 250-598-8870. For 17 years, the Old Cemeteries Society has also hosted Ghost Bus-tours, two-hour coach tours past Victoria’s most haunted places, taking a different route each year. Join the fun Oct. 22, 28, 29 and 30, with tickets available from Tourism Victoria at 250-953-2033. At St. Ann’s Academy, a former convent school, explore Voices from the Past – life, death and unexplained phenomena at this 153-year-old historic site – Oct. 21, 22, 28 and 29 at 6 and 8 p.m. Call 250-953-8828 for information. Local historian John Adams presents his popular Ghostly Walks year-round,
but the Halloween tours are especially popular, exploring the haunted alleys and courtyards of downtown Victoria. During the Halloween period, Oct. 21 to 31, tours leave from the lobby of the Bedford Regency Hotel at 6:30, 7:30, 8:30 and 9:30 p.m. No reservations are needed, but call 250-384-6698 or check www.discoverthepast.com for details.
Halloween Night in the Museums Craigdarroch Castle marks the season with Giggling Iguana’s presentation of the Edgar Allen Poe classic, The Fall of the House of Usher on selected evenings through Oct. 31. Visit www. thecastle.ca for details. Poe is the subject as well for Urban Arts Productions’ presentation of Nevermore, a bold, haunting musical, staged in the original Supreme Courtroom of B.C., on the third floor of the Maritime Museum of British Columbia. “With hauntingly beautiful melodies, Nevermore breathes new life into Poe’s work and explores a twisted true-life tale as bizarre as his classic stories of the macabre. It is a montage, a whirlwind, a dream, a life and a nightmare all in one.” Nevermore runs Oct. 27 to 29 and Nov. 3 to 5, with a special midnight performance on Oct. 29. Tickets are available at the door one hour prior to the 8 p.m. performance. Limited reserved advanced tickets are available online at
www.urbanartsproductions.com Also this month is the museum’s popular Ghost Tours, including chilling tales of ghostly sightings and sounds at the museum. Be careful...you may even catch a glimpse of the famous “Hanging Judge” who it’s said still wanders the third floor. Admission is $13 per person for the 6 p.m. tours. Ghost Tours run Oct. 20 to 23 and Oct. 27 to 30. Take the search for spectres further with two Ghost Hunts. Open to skeptics and believers alike, search for what really wanders the halls of the old Courthouse past midnight. Dawn Kirkham, clairvoyant medium and member of PARAVI, Victoria’s Paranormal Research Society, will facilitate the ghostly investigation in which participants will use investigative devices to seek out the unknown. The investigation runs from 10 p.m. to 3 a.m. Oct. 28 and Nov. 5. Cost is $55 per person and includes light refreshments. Reserve a spot for either event at 250-385-4222, ext. 113.
Out and About Halloween will bring out the spooky side of the otherwise quaint Oak Bay Village, when Pumpkin Art, “North America’s largest intricately carved pumpkin display”, comes to town. The back of the Oak Bay Municipal Hall Cont. on next page
www.oakbaynews.com • A17
OAK BAY NEWS - Friday, October 21, 2011 Cont. from previous page field of Horror, the Crazy Train, Madame Isabella’s Seance, and will be transformed as hundreds of the PG13 Carnevil – enter if you pumpkins carved by pumpkin artdare. For details, visit online at ist John Vickers are displayed, Oct. www.galeyfarms.net 28 to 31 from 5 to 10 p.m. From On the Saanich Peninsula, the spooky to the amusing to the visit the Enchanted Halloween thought-provoking, popular disat Heritage Acres, Oct. 28 and plays such as the royal family, car29 from 5 to 9 p.m. and Oct. 30 toon characters and local personfrom noon to 5 p.m. alities will be joined by two dozen For three days, Heritage Acres new pumpkins carved for the Oak will transform into a HallowBay unveiling. Admission is by doeen wonderland with glowing, nation with proceeds supporting Enchanted Halloween’s Day of handcrafted lanterns, pumpkins Cops for Cancer Tour de Rock. and spooky décor, the perfect In Saanich, Galey Farms cel- the Dead display. ebrates the return of Pumpkinfest, with live entertain- backdrop for costumed performers, live music, interment, face painting, hay rides, u-pick pumpkins, train active crafts and artistic installations. Co-produced rides, corn maze, petting farm, children’s haunted by Intrepid Theatre and Shine*ola Communications, house and more, Oct. 22, 23, 29 and 30 from 10 a.m. this fundraiser for Intrepid Theatre is brimming with enough festive fun to make it a treat for all ages. to 4 p.m. Tickets are $10/children; $15/adult; $40/family When the sun sets, the cornfield turns ghoulish with the Festival of Fear, nightly from 6 to 10 p.m. pass, in advance from ticketrocket.org or 250-590through Halloween. Thrill to the chills of the Corn- 6291. For details, visit www.enchantedhalloween.com
not for profit Oct. 22 & 23 – Victoria Genealogical Society workshops Ancestry Search Strategy, with Gerry Poulton. 10 a.m. to noon, 947 Alston St. Members $10; nonmembers $15. Register at 250-360-2808. FMI: www. victoriags.org Oct. 27 – Baubles & Bling, an Octa Collective fundraiser at the Coast Victoria Harbourside Hotel & Marina, 4 to 7:30
p.m., to raise funds for the artsREACH program. The jewellery and accessories show and sale will feature 10 jewellery artists/designers and two accessories vendors who will donate up to 50 per cent of the purchase price of products sold at the event. Tickets are $20 incl. refreshments and door prize opportunities. FMI/ tickets: 778-678-6282. Oct. 27 – Victoria, Crown
Jewel of British Columbia, with author Susan Mayse, a fourth-generation Vancouver Islander, exploring the development of the Victoria region through her recent book. 7:30 p.m. at the James Bay New Horizons Centre. All welcome. FMI: victoriahistoricalsociety.bc.ca. Oct. 28 – Job Search Strategies for Mature Workers (age 45+), from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Ramada
Inn (123 Gorge Road East). FMI/Registration: 250-413-3142 or email to: firstname.lastname@example.org Send your non-profit events to email@example.com
hen Victoria’s Christina Hilborne tells people she uses recycled elements in her modern furniture designs, she often gets a mixed reaction as people struggle to reconcile the idea of combining repurposed materials with modern, contemporary design. After 15 years of creating one-of-akind furniture pieces, and explaining how well these elements work together, Hilborne is launching her first furniture collection to showcase the point. “When people think of furniture that has a ‘recycled’ or a ‘sustainable’ aspect I have found they envision pieces that focus on the recycling aspect first and the design second. This collection shows that incorporating repurposed aspects, such as legs, can make for a wonderfully modern, contemporary piece,” says Hilborne, who has a studio on Bridge Street. Each piece in the Urban Chic collection will be reproduced in limited numbers using repurposed and environmentally friendly materials. The pieces are created from Kirei Board, made from reclaimed sorghum straw and non-toxic adhesives. Furniture
legs, which Christina collects continuously, are reshaped and refinished, creating an integral design element. Pieces are hand-assembled, hand-sanded, hand-finished and signed. Architects, designers and builders integrating the Urban Chic collection into their projects can earn credits toward LEED certification for their projects. Learn more at christinahilborne.com
Solar Saturday comes to Camosun Camosun College is hosting a free, day-long exposition of solar and other renewable energy sources this Saturday, Oct. 22. From 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Interurban Campus, the event will feature solar panels in action and the opportunity to talk to the experts. For information call 250-370-3550 or to pre-register online, visit www.camosun.ca/ce
Vancouver’s North Shore
Where Art and Nature Live: November 5 - 13th Art and Environmental Events atop Grouse Mountain, North Vancouver, BC VIP Gala Event with Robert Bateman keynote speaker.
Photo by Birgit Bateman
Don’t miss this first–time-ever international art and environmental educational festival atop Grouse Mountain. Over 50 master artists from around the world. International Exhibits, Art Workshops, Guest Lectures, Live Music, First Nations Performances, World Film Premier and much more. Free admission with paid skyride. To b o o k y o u r h o t e l a n d f o r c o m p l e t e d e t a i l s : w w w. v a n c o u v e r s n o r t h s h o r e . c o m
Christina Hilborne’s Italian Soda Coffee Table
A18 â€˘ www.oakbaynews.com www.oakbaynews.com
Friday, October October 21, 21, 2011 2011 -- OAK Friday,
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www.oakbaynews.com • A19
OAK BAY NEWS - Friday, October 21, 2011
For days like today.
The Island’s high school cross country championships are Wednesday, Oct. 26 at Beaver Lake Park, girls (4.5 kilometres) at 1:30 p.m. and boys (6.7-km) at 2 p.m.
Travis Paterson 250-381-3633 ext 255 firstname.lastname@example.org
‘Error-free’ Barbers unbeaten Oak Bay boys atop B.C. volleyball rankings Travis Paterson News staff
As the older half of the Oak Bay Barbers play their final high school volleyball season, there’s a couple of things they’d like to take with them – the Island and provincial titles and anything else they can win along the way. Seniors Alex Swiat“We’re lowski, Ryan Marcellus and Nick Stefa- keeping our eyes nakis have played on provincials, with Grade 11 students Elion Wong, but game in and Leon Young, Lars game out we’re Bornemann and Matt Hampton, since working on the they were brought specifics.” together at Oak Bay – Alex Swiatlowski High four years ago. As juniors, the group won an Island and provincial championship. But, as a triple-A senior team, they were defeated by G.P. Vanier in last year’s Island finals and were knocked out of the provincials by Earl Marriot (Surrey).
Oak Bay hasn’t won the senior provincial volleyball title since 2006. So far, it’s motivated the Barbers to an undefeated season as the top-ranked triple-A team in the province. Along the way they redeemed themselves against Earl Marriott in a September tournament, part of a perfect record. Well, nearly perfect. “We did lose a set in tournament play,” said Swiatlowski, the team captain. “We’re pretty happy with the fact we’ve beaten every triple-A team ranked in the top 10 that we’ve played, plus the top double-A ranked team, Langley Christian (twice).” The Barbers started October by winning a 40-team tournament hosted by University of B.C. Plenty of CIS scouts were there to see the 6-foot-6 height of Swiatlowksi, one of many Barbers likely to play for a university next year. Coming up, Oak Bay will host the AAA Islands on Nov. 18 and 19, a tournament the Barbers are favoured to win easily. Until then, coach Al Carmichael has the team working on the little things, Swiatlowski said. “We’re keeping our eyes on provincials, but game in and game out we’re working on the specifics, like our passing and attacks.” The Barbers can’t afford to look past their
Captain Alex Swiatlowski and the Oak Bay Barbers are the top-ranked senior boys volleyball team in the province. Don Denton/News staff
local competition, as they learned during a league game against Claremont earlier this season. “Claremont has talent and they can play, but we played an error-free set, winning 25-1,” Swiatlowski said. “I guess we got distracted and in the second set, we still won 25-15, but we made 14 unforced errors. Eliminating errors has been a big difference this year.” It’s not that the Barbers need a perfect league record to accomplish what they
want. They’ve just been playing as a group for so long, they’ve become accustomed to pushing for more. Some of the guys have been together since Grade 8 at Lansdowne middle school, said Barbers’ assistant coach Rick Wutzke, who coached that team to a city and provincial championship. “Then they came to Oak Bay and got coach Carmichael, who is such a great coach and builds on that success.” email@example.com
SPORTS NEWS IN BRIEF Mt. Doug look to cross up Oak Bay
Sharon Tiffin/News staff
Mount Doug student Nathan Howe and Oak Bay High’s Brendan Restall finished 26th and 28th, respectively, at the Island’s age grade cross country race at Beaver Lake Park on Tuesday.
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A resurgence with the Mount Douglas secondary cross country program, now up to 30 runners, could end Oak Bay High’s streak as the top team at the Island championships next week. Seniors Caleigh Bachop (Grade 11) and Katelyn Hayward (Grade 12) lead the Mt. Doug girls team, along with Grade 9 phenom Farisha Arnensen. Each of the three has won a race for Mt. Doug during the school season, as have Tyler Norman and Thomas Getty. Connor Foreman (Claremont) and Brittany King (Spectrum) won the Island Gr. 11 and 12 title at Beaver Lake
on Tuesday, with Erik Evan (Reynolds) winning the Gr. 10 boys. Mt. Doug’s Arnensen and Joel Taylor won the Gr. 9 titles.
Rugby spirit lifts Mercer
Rick Mercer visited Rugby Canada’s national men’s sevens team on Monday for an upcoming episode of the The Rick Mercer Report. Players from Canada’s Rugby World Cup team were also on hand for the training session at Langford’s City Centre Field. Mercer was given his own Canada rugby uniform with number 11 and his name on the back. Mercer was also given a crash course on passing,
Photos by Sharon Tiffin (left) and Judy Teasdale
Rick Mercer visited Langford-based Rugby Canada on Monday. He helped shave the now-legendary beard of Adam Kleeberger and got bench-pressed by Nanyak Dala. kicking, ball handling, scrummaging and tackling. The sevens team left today (Oct. 21) for the Pan American Games in Guadalajara, Mexico. The two-day tourney runs Oct. 29 and 30, beginning with games against Chile, Brazil and Argentina.
Street soccer marathon on Saturday
The Soccer Marathon of Dreams will start early and run
late at Reynolds Park on Saturday. Put on by Victoria Street Soccer, the 12-hour match goes from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. with players substituting at 20 minute intervals. Each playing slot is a $10 donation and there is no limit to the number of players. Playing slots are $5 for kids 12 and under. A kids hour goes from 1 to 2 p.m., free for children aged 5 to 12.
Local Dining in Victoria THE JAMES Drop by the WING’S RESTAURANT JBI Pub and BAY INN Restaurant Take Out or Eat In Menu and enjoy a
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11am - 2:30pm & 4:30pm - 9pm
250-384-7151 270 Government Street
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A20 â€˘ www.vicnews.com A20 â€˘ www.oakbaynews.com
Friday, October 21, 2011 - VICTORIA
NEWS Friday, October 21, 2011 - OAK BAY NEWS
THANK YOU VICTORIA!!!
Getting the CALL
AFC No. 7 will debut highly-touted rookie
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The kid is good. So good, heâ€™s had a pro mixed martial arts fighting contract in his back pocket since he was 16. The only hitch is, 18-year-old Alexi Argyriou hasnâ€™t actually fought. Yet. The Camosun College student makes his longawaited MMA debut at the Armageddon Fighting Championship No. 7: Break Out, Nov. 5 at Bear Travis Paterson/News staff Mountain Arena. Saanichâ€™s Alexi Argyriou will fight at AFCâ€™s Argyriou caught the MMA communityâ€™s atten- Break Out, Nov. 5 at Bear Mountain Arena. tion early in 2010 when he signed a pro deal with the Maximum Fighting Championship in Edmon- ring. Itâ€™s often the difference maker, and itâ€™s one of the things making Argyriouâ€™s full-contact debut so ton. Now Argyriou is set to take the first big step in special. Argyriou spent the last year winning an assortwhatâ€™s been a slow and careful journey. â€œThis is the new generation of MMA,â€? said coach ment of wrestling and grappling competitions Adam Zugec, gym owner and Zuma fight team (MMAâ€™s non-striking brother). He also joined the Victoria Bulldogs high school wrestling team as a manager in Vic West. â€œNot only does Argyriou have the talent and grade 12 rookie and finished fifth in B.C. among 31 skill as a well-rounded fighter, but (with Argyriou) athletes in the 74-kilogram (163 lbs.) class. It all adds up to an active year of Argyriou accliyouâ€™re seeing the business side of things that fightmatizing to the physical intensity of one-on-one ers need to be successful. â€œYou need to understand the entertainment competition. Argyriouâ€™s time at Zuma, one of value of it all and not be afraid to the best-known Canadian MMA showcase yourself, and, while Alexi gyms and the home of former is humble, he gets all that.â€? womenâ€™s world champion Sarah Though the AFC is a professional â– Pro card: Derek Kaufman, goes back to his days as organization with paid fighters, Medler vs. Brian a middle school student. Argyriouâ€™s bout against Brad Webb Grimshaw 170 lbs.; â€œI got beat up in Grade 6. I wanted of Vancouver is of amateur status. Nick Hinchliffe vs. TBA to learn how to fight and learn self Theyâ€™ll fight at 155 lbs., the first 170 lbs.; Karel Bergen defence. As I got older I saw teamscrap on an AFC card heavy with vs. Adam Smith 170 mates competing in grappling tourlocal talent. lbs.; Paul Cheng vs. neys and MMA, and doing well.â€? â€œI donâ€™t know much about (Webb), Peter Nolan 265 lbs.; Theses days Argyriouâ€™s training Iâ€™m just focused on my style and Nathan Swayze vs. Brad has him rolling with regulars from confident in my skills,â€? Argyriou Robinson 205 lbs.; the Zuma fight team like Connor said. â€œIâ€™ve been looking forward to Tristan Connelly vs. Matt Wood (155 lbs.), Nick Driedger (145 my first fight for a long time.â€? Trudeau 145 lbs. lbs.), Tariq Gabali (155 lbs.) and The 2011 Mount Douglas grad â– Amateur Card: Diego Wilson (135 lbs.), not too will fight at least once more as an Sanjeev Sharma vs. mention Kaufman (135 lbs.), who amateur, part of his steady buildup Jordan Howes, 170 lbs.; is always willing to throw the men towards fighting in Edmonton, posTyler Dolby vs. Shane around. sibly as soon as 2012, Zugec said. Jung, 145 lbs.; Tyler Headlining AFC No. 7 is Victoriaâ€™s â€œMMA is one of those things, Lynk vs. Johnny Williams, Derek Medler. The ex-CFL player is you never know (exactly) where 145 lbs.; Alexi Argyriou undefeated in six fights, ending all a fighter is at. Argyriou is still so vs. Brad Webb, 155 lbs. of them by stoppage. Medler draws young with so much growth ahead, â– Full card online at Brian Grimshaw, with a tough repuyou want to allow him the opporwww.vicnews.com. tation out of Chilliwack. tunity to test his skills. Heâ€™s got so Tickets available through www. much time you want to be careful.â€? armageddonfc.com. Part of that progression is seeing email@example.com how athletes handle the adrenaline rush of the
AFC Break Out
Watch for our Auto Section
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www.oakbaynews.com A21 www.oakbaynews.comâ€˘ A21
Oak BAY Bay News OctOctober 21, 2011 OAK NEWS -Fri, Friday, 21, 2011
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DENIED DISABILITY BENEFITS? Attend FREE Disability Benefits Seminar on Legal Rights & Compensation. â€˘ Date: Tuesday, November 1, 2011 7pm â€˘ Place: Victoria Marriott Inner Harbour, Pacific Ballroom â€˘ Address: 728 Humboldt St, Victoria, BC 778-588-7046 ofďŹ firstname.lastname@example.org www.lawyerswest.ca
PSYCHIC CIRCLE FALL FAIR * PALM * TAROT * ESP BAY CENTRE Oct 24th thru 30th LEGALS NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS RE: ESTATE OF BESSIE BOWMAN RENDELL, late of #472 2251 Cadboro Bay Rd, Victoria, BC. NOTICE is hereby given that Creditors and others having claims against the Estate of Bessie Bowman Rendell, late of #472 2251 Cadboro Bay Road, Victoria, BC are hereby notified that particulars of their claims should be sent to the undersigned, c/o Wilson Marshall Law Corporation #200 911 Yates Street, Victoria, BC V8V 4X3 on or before November 11, 2011, after which date the Executor will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the Executor then has notice. DAVID WILLIAM ERYOU EXECUTOR
LONG BEACH - Ucluelet Deluxe waterfront cabin, sleeps 6, BBQ. Fall special. 2 nights $239 / 3 nights $299. Pets Okay. Rick 604-306-0891
CHILDREN CHILDCARE WANTED LOOKING FOR Childcare all day for a 3 yr old boy as well as before and afterschool care for a 7 yr old boy. Must be reliable as well as have your own transportation. Please call 250-999-6474.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES SUPERB EARNINGS with discount travel portal. Discounts of up to 80% on holidays. www.BonVoyage.2freedom.com 250-220-1262.
CAREER OPPORTUNITIES ESSO AGENCY in Dawson Creek, Fort St. John, & Fort Nelson CLASS 1 DRIVERâ€™S REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY Starting wage $30/hr - Overtime hours available - Seasonal work available (winter) FAX RESUMES WITH REFERENCES TO (250)782-5884 ATTENTION: CHRISTIAN or email email@example.com DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING
DRIVERS, F/T & P/T for WESTSHORE TAXI 2007 Ltd. Class 4, on commission. Call 250-478-7888.
Courses Starting Now!
Get certiďŹ ed in 13 weeks 12160 - 88th Ave Sry. BC
Visit: www.lovecars.ca INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. Locations in Alberta & BC. Hands on real world training. Full sized equipment. Job placement assist. Funding Avail. www.iheschool.com 1-866-399-3853
BEAUTIFUL WHITE, long black hair. 50â€™s, honest, funloving, outgoing full-figured lady seeking 75+ tall, emotionally & financially secure gent to spoil me and have fun. White hair or bald a plus. Call evenings (250)361-9214.
AUTOBODY REPAIR tech required for busy North Island ICBC shop. Top wages & benefits package to the suitable candidate. Call Don Lawrence at 250-949-6042 or email to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
HOT GUYS! HOT CHAT! HOT FUN! Try Free! Call 250220-3334 or 800-777-8000. www.interactivemale.com
AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIANSenior, Licensed required. Flat rate. Long term employment. Resume to Comox Valley Automotive Services, 734 Knight Road, Comox, BC, V9M 3T3.
LOST AND FOUND LOST- AMETHYST Ring, gold (dark colour). If found please call (250)721-5771 (Reward).
TRAVEL GETAWAYS ITALY- VILLAGE house in beautiful central Italy for rent. Call Anita 250-655-4030.
ALL YOU NEED IN PRINT AND ONLINE www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com
OFA 2 or 3 required immediately, construction exp. an asset. Apply in person with resume and current cert. at #110-2950 Douglas St., Victoria, BC. PARTS COUNTER PERSON Experienced parts counter person required for North Island Ford Store. We pay competitive wages and offer benefits package. Email resume to: email@example.com
The Lemare Group is currently seeking a heavy duty mechanic for the North Vancouver Island area. Full time, union wages. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to: 250-956-4888. T-MAR INDUSTRIES located in Campbell River is hiring for the position of Journeyman Heavy Duty Mechanic. Position comes with a competitive benefit package and applicant must possess a valid driverâ€™s license. Contact Tyson Lambert. Mail: 5791 Duncan Bay Road, Campbell River BC V9H 1N6 Fax: 250-286-9502 Email: email@example.com We are still hiring - Dozer & excavator operators required by a busy Alberta oilfield construction company. We require operators that are experienced and preference will be given to operators that have constructed oilfield roads and drilling locations. You will be provided with motels and restaurant meals. Competitive wages, bonus and transportation daily to and from job sites. Our work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Call 780-723-5051.
TRADES, TECHNICAL ROCK IS seeking a Qualified Safety Officer. Must be familiar with Work Safe and National Safety regulations; experience in drill/blast operations an asset. Conduct New Employee Safety Orientation, Safety Meetings and Accident/Incident reports. Must have good communication and interpersonal skills and First Aid certified. Wage based on experience. This position is field oriented, requires travelling to various job locations. Please forward resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to (250) 828-1948.
PERSONAL SERVICES EDUCATION/TUTORING IN-HOME TUTORING All Grades, All Subjects. Tutor Doctor. 250-386-9333
WEâ€™RE ON THE WEB Thousands of ads online updated daily Call 310.3535
CRIMINAL RECORD? Guaranteed Record Removal since 1989. Confidential, Fast, & Affordable. Our A+BBB Rating assures EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO. BOOKLET
1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com
PHOTOGRAPHY/VIDEO DIGITAL PHOTO retouch, editing, add/remove objects/people. Tribute posters, home movies to CD/DVD. 250-4753332. www.cwpics.com
PETS FEED & HAY GO GREEN, Chemical free local hay, $7.75 per bale, delivered. Call 250-539-3049.
LOST MALE tabby w/white bib & paws. Reward $250. If found please call (250)3860726.
WANTED: CLEAN fridgeâ€™s, upright freezers, 24â€? stoves, portable dishwashers, less than 15 yrs old. McFarland Industries, (250)885-4531.
BUILDING SUPPLIES METAL ROOFING & siding sales. Seconds avail. Custom roof Flashings. 250-544-3106.
FREE ITEMS FREE: HIDE-a-bed sofa with a good mattress & upholstered reclining chair. 250-383-7110. FREE WOOL Rug(white). 250-508-9008.
PERENNIALS, WHICH need digging. Call (250)391-8456.
FRIENDLY FRANK ADULT BICYCLE- 15 spd, $75. Lrg dog bed, $20. Both excellent cond.(250)381-7428. AQUARIUM, 20 gallons, almost new with fish and all, $99. Call (250)995-0120. BRASS BED Frame, Queen, Asking $50. Call 250-3701517.
LPN / RN - Part-time (2 - 3 days / wk)
Resumes will be accepted until October 24, 2011.
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
Local respiratory home care provider is currently looking for a strong clinician with excellent customer service skills to work with our Obstructive Sleep Apnea (OSA) patients in the Victoria area. The successful candidate will be responsible for the introduction, support and clinical follow-up of CPAP therapy to our clients. Interested applicants should email their resume, as an attachment to: employment@ medprorespiratory.com
Ladysmith Chronicle The award-winning Ladysmith Chronicle has an opening for an editor commencing as soon as possible. The successful candidate will possess an attention to detail as well as the ability to work under pressure in a deadline-driven environment. GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com NEED CASH TODAY? âœ“ Do you Own a Car? âœ“ Borrow up to $20000.00 âœ“ No Credit Checks! âœ“ Cash same day, local ofďŹ ce www.REALCARCASH.com 250-244-1560 1.877.304.7344
FIBRENEW Experts in leather, vinyl, plastic repair. Burns, cuts, pet damage.
As well as editing copy and paginating pages, the successful candidate can expect to produce some news copy and editorials, take photographs, and generate story ideas. Knowledge of Canadian Press style is vital. The ability to organize copy and supervise the production of special supplements is also required. The editor will also be expected to work closely with the publisher and staff in production and advertising. You have a passion for, and are comfortable with, all aspects of multimedia journalism. You have a track record of turning around well-written, fact-based, concise, well-produced content quickly, for posting online that day â€“ with collateral (text, photos and video). You have demonstrable skills in all aspects of web journalism: s3EARCH ENGINE OPTIMIZATION OF ALL CONTENT s#ONTENT CURATION s3OCIAL MEDIA &ACEBOOK 4WITTER AS BOTH RESEARCH TOOLS and trafďŹ c generators â€“ listening and participating in the CONVERSATION s"LOGGING s7EB MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS 4HE ,ADYSMITH #HRONICLE A "LACK 0RESS PUBLICATION covers the vibrant and growing communities of Ladysmith and Chemainus on the east coast of Vancouver Island. 0LEASE FORWARD YOUR COVER LETTER AND RESUMĂ? BY &RIDAY October 21, 2011 to : Publisher, Ladysmith Chronicle Attention: Teresa McKinley 341- 1st Avenue, PO Box 400 Ladysmith, BC V9G 1A3 Fax. 250-245-2260 email@example.com
www.oakbaynews.com A22 •www.oakbaynews.com MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
Friday,Fri, October 21, 2011, 2011 - OAK Oct 21, OakBAY Bay NEWS News
TRANSPORTATION TRUCKS & VANS
FOR SALE BY OWNER
CANADIAN Numismatic journals (coin collecting), 19782010, $90. (250)595-5727.
CAYCUSE: WELL maintained Recreational Property/Home. 1500 sq.ft, 3 bdrm 2 bath, 5 acres, garage. A stone throw from pristine Cowichan Lake. $399,900. Furnished. Ready to move in! Call 250-478-2648 250-745-3387.
Mortgage Help! Beat bank rates for purchases and refinances, immediate debt consolidation, foreclosure relief, and equity loans. Free, fast, friendly, private consultations. Call 1888-685-6181 www.mountaincitymortgage.ca
2 BDRM, 1 bth suite on main, w/office and 1/2 bath on lower. $1750/mth, Abe Hering 780915-1799.
1987 CUTLASS Sierra Brougham 4-dr. 102,000 km (1 owner).V6, 2.8L multiport electronic fuel injection, 2-tone silver-grey/burgundy velour int. Power/tilt steering, cruise, air, sun roof, white walls. Mint cond. $3750. (250)382-0560.
MALAHAT 1 & 2 BdrmsPanoramic views. Serene & secure. All amenities on-site, firewood. $700-$1200 inclusive. Monthly/Weekly. Pets ok with refs. 25 min commute to downtown Victoria. Must have references. 250-478-9231. ROCKLAND AREA Apt, large 1 bdrm, incls heat & hot water, $860/mo. Avail immed. Call 250-370-2226 for viewing.
HALLOWEEN RICE hat, 23”d & horn viking hat, $10/each. 5 patterns, $2/e. 250-508-9008. HAND CROCHET Afghan multi colored, 42”x60”, newly made, $25. 250-383-4578. LARGE LITTLE Tykes Table 2 chairs, $45. Fish Tank, 10g+ more. $49. 250-544-4322. MASTER LABYRINTH board game. $15. Near new condition. 250-380-8733. PINWHEEL CRYSTAL Decanter $15. 4 Bone china cup & saucer $2. ea. James Bay. 250-361-2045 ROUND OAK dining table with leaf and 4 chairs, good cond, $99. Call 250-383-7110. SEARS CRAFTSMAN 10” table saw with stand, $85. Call 250-656-1497. SPIDER PLANTS- total of 15, 25 cents each. 250-652-4199.
WE BUY HOUSES Damaged House? Pretty House? Moving? Divorcing? Estate Sale? We will Buy your House Quick Cash & Private. Mortgage Too High and House won’t sell? Can’t make payments? We will Lease Your House, Make your Payments and Buy it Later!
REAL ESTATE SERVICES
HOMES FOR RENT WHY RENT when you can own? 0% down; $1600/mo. Call 250-360-1929 Binab Strasser - Re/Max Alliance.
Oct. 22 & 23, 1-3 PM 2215 Belmont Ave.
Zoned for suite. Cove ceilings, Wood F/P. Lrg backyard w/ Gardens. 250-380-2434
WATER HEATER 40 gallons John Wood Pro, $20. (250)658-0932.
ESQUIMALT (NEAR Naden), 1 & 2 bdrm suites, avail immed, on bus route, near shopping, clean & quiet. Starting at $700. 250-385-2004.
ARBUTUS, CYPRESS, fir, hardwoods. Seasoned. Call 250-661-7391. SEASONED FIREWOOD Vancouver Island’s largest firewood producer offers firewood legally obtained during forest restoration, large cords, fast delivery. Help restore your forest, Burndrywood.com or 1877-902-WOOD.
FERNWOOD AREA Apt, large 2 bdrm, $960/mo. Avail now. Call 250-370-2226 for viewing.
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
HILLSIDE- THE Pearl; 2 bdrm condo, 6 appls, parking, storage. NS/NP. $1250/mo. Call (250)652-6729.
SAVE ON COMMISSION Sell your home for $6900 or 1% plus $900 fees FULL MLS SERVICE!
For scrap vehicle
Will tow away any car or truck in 45 mins. FREE!
toll free 1-888-588-7172
WANTED: APARTMENT sitting in Oak Bay Village JanApr. Female Senior with excellent ref’s. Call 250-507-8035.
FREE Tow away
MARINE BOATS $$$ BOATS Wanted. Any size. Cash buyer. Also trailers and outboards. 250-544-2628.
SPORTS & IMPORTS
can rev you up!
1989 PORSCHE Carrera 911, 80000 kms, power windows, seats, locks, sunroof. 100% stock. Upgraded Alpine stereo. EXCELLENT CONDITION!! Ready to go, $14000 Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
1989 PORSCHE Carrera 911, 80000 kms, power windows, seats, locks, sunroof. 100% stock. Upgraded Alpine stereo. EXCELLENT CONDITION!! $14000 Contact: email@example.com
STORAGE LOOKING for workshop space for Oak Bay’s Canadian College of Performing Arts. Pls call 250-5959970 or firstname.lastname@example.org
www.jasmineparsons.com One Percent Realty V.I.
ANTIQUES, BOOKS, collectibles, furniture, china, jewellery. Estates/private libraries purchased. Galleon Books & Antiques, 250-655-0700
WANTED TO RENT
COLWOOD: UTILS incl. Furn, on bus route, walking distance to beach & Royal Roads. NS, pets neg. $550. 250-889-4499.
TRIANGLE MTN., lge furn’d 1 bdrm, laundry, brand new S/S appl’s, all inclusive, N/S, N/P, $950, (Immed). 250-474-6469
BEAUTIFUL 3BDRM, 2.5bath avail immed, new: fs/wd/dw, walk amens/bus/Sooke core, $1600, N/S. 250-642-0133.
NEWSPRINT ROLLENDS$2-$10. Fridays only, 8:30am to 4:30pm. #200-770 Enterprise Cres, Victoria. Goldstream Press Division.
SENIOR LADY in Vic West, furn’d room, $455 incls utils, cable, local phone, 1 meal daily. No cooking. 250-380-1575
BRENTWOOD BACHELOR Large, ground level. Priv. entrance, parking, close to bus. NS/NP. $750. (250)652-9454. C. SAANICH, 1 bdrm bsmt, all utils incl, priv ent, shared W/D, N/S, N/P, $750 mo, avail immed, call 250-213-8852. GLEN LAKE (Westshore), 2 level studio 1bdrm, lndry, prkg, sep from house/ent, 5 mins walk to Westshore Mall, close to bus, $850 inclusive, N/S, N/P, Nov. 1, 250-478-8371. LANGFORD 2-BDRM groundlevel, private patio, 5 appls, parking. NS/NP, $1050. inclds utils. 250-634-3212. SAANICHTON- BRIGHT priv 1 bdrm+ computer room, water view, off street parking. N/S. $750. Oct 15. (250)652-2774. SIDNEY, 2 bdrm, 5 appls, prkg, storage, priv ent, sea view, N/S, N/P, $1200 utils incl’d, (Immed), 250-656-6442 SIDNEY- 500sq ft basement suite, shower only, priv entrance W/D, NS/NP. Refs req’d. Available Now. $720+ utils. (250)656-2412. SIDNEY- LRG 1 bdrm bsmt suite, living & bonus rm, own laundry, shared utils. N/S pets? $800. (250)656-4584, 250-886-9411.
FERNWOOD AREA Apt, large bach, $665/mo. Avail Nov. 1. Call 250-370-2226 for viewing.
HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper?
BOOKS BOOKS & antique paper collectibles. Qualified appraisers. House calls for large libraries. Haunted Bookshop (Est. 1947)250-656-8805
ROOMS FOR RENT
For Junk Cars/Trucks
OKANAGAN’S Largest Used Car Super Store. Always open online at: www.bcmotor products.com 250-545-2206
Call us today • 310-3535 •
FOR ALL VEHICLES in all conditions in all locations
Call us ﬁrst & last, we pay the highest fair price for all dead & dying vehicles. Don’t get pimped, junked or otherwise chumped!
BEATERS UNDER $1000
#ALLÖ ÖTOÖPLACEÖYOURÖGARAGEÖSALEÖADÖ ANDÖRECEIVEÖ&2%%ÖBALLOONS ÖINVENTORYÖANDÖTIPÖSHEETSÖ ANDÖBRIGHTÖYELLOWÖGARAGEÖSALEÖSIGNSÖ
SHARE YOUR GOOD NEWS
with an announcement ad
BRENTWOOD BAY, 7216 Brentview Rd., Sun, Oct. 23, 9am-1pm. Girls toys, household items and more.
C. SAANICH- 6525 Bella Vista Drive, Sat & Sun, Oct. 22 & 23, 9am-1pm. Household & decor, truck models & belt buckles and so much more.
CEDAR HILL- Giant Garage Sale! Household items, jewelry, books, baking, electronics. Sat, Oct. 22, 10am-1pm. The Cedars, 3710 Cedar Hill Rd.
COURTENAY - For sale or Lease 1.77 Acres-Prime Commercial Across from Costco. Serviced. 778.918.7566
WE’RE ON THE WEB www.bcclassiﬁed.com
ACCOUNTING Vida Samimi
MALTA FLOORING Installation. Carpets, laminates, hardwood, lino. BBB 250-388-0278
A HOME COMPUTER Coach. Senior friendly. Computer lessons, maintenance and problem solving. Des, 250-6569363, 250-727-5519.
AARON’S RENO’S Drywall, taping, texture. Insured/bonded. Free est. 250-880-0525.
KENDRA’S ELECTRICAL Co. #86952. No Job too Small. Kendra, 250-415-7991.
ALL TYPES of fencing, repairs. Reliable, on-time. Free estimates. Call 250-888-8637.
10% OFF! Yard Cleanups, Mowing, Pruning, Hedge & Shrub Trim. 250-479-6495.
WATTS ON ELECTRIC, Residential, Commercial, Renovations. #100213. 250-418-1611.
MALTA FENCING & DECKS. BBB member. Best rates. Please call (250)388-0278.
250-208-8535 WOODCHUCK: specialize; tree pruning, hedges, tree & stump removal, fall clean-up, hauling, power washing. 23yrs exp. WCB.
EXCAVATING & DRAINAGE
BUBBA’S HAULING. Mini excavator & bob cat services. Call 250-478-8858.
FURNITURE REFINISHING. Specializing in small items, end-tables, coffee tables, chairs. Free pick-up & delivery. References available. 250-475-1462.
Certified General Accountant Bookkeeping, Audit, Payroll, HST. Set up & Training. E-File
ABSOLUTELY CLEAN. Husband & wife team. Power Washing. (778)440-6611.
HOUSEKEEPER EXPERIENCED, reliable. References. 250-920-6516, 250-881-7444.
ABSOLUTELY THE BEST! New, reno’s, historical, decks, driveways, etc. WCB/Member of BBB. John, 250-658-2656. WES OBORNE CARPENTRY Great quality with references to match. Wes (250) 480-8189
MALTA HOUSECLEANING. BBB. Best rates. Residential/Comm. 250-388-0278
COMPUDOC MOBILE Computer Services. Repairs, tuneups, tutoring, web sites and more. Call 250-886-8053.
CONTRACTORS ABSOLUTELY THE BEST! New, reno’s, historical, decks, driveways, etc. WCB/Member of BBB. John, 250-658-2656.
WE’RE ON THE WEB CARPENTRY, DRYWALL, kitch/bath, wood floor, tiles, plumbing, renos 250-213-6877
MALTA DRYWALL & Painting. Residential/Commercial. BBB member. (250)388-0278.
ELECTRICAL AT&T ELECTRIC. Renovations. Residential & Commercial. Knob & tube replacement. #26125. (250)744-4550. ELECTRICAL Contractor for Hire. Installations, repairs. $40/hr. Bonded, Licensed, Insured. (250)590-0952. EXPERIENCED ELECTRICIAN. Reasonable rates. 250744-6884. Licence #22202.
RAINTEK SPECIAL! Keep your basement dry with RainTek! Camera inspection & roto-rooting of your perimeter drain tiles for $129. www.raintek.ca 250-896-3478.
U-NEEK SEATS. Hand cane, Danish weave, sea grass. UK Trained. Fran, 250-382-8602.
AURICLE LAWNS- Fall aeration & fertilize, hedges, irrigation blow-out, bulbs. 882-3129 COMPLETE PROPERTY maintenance programs. Monthly, weekly visits. Yard Cleanup pros. (250)885-8513. DPM SERVICES: lawn/gard, cleanups, pruning, hedges, landscapes, irrigation, pwr washing, gutters 15yrs. 250883-8141.
www.oakbaynews.com • A23 www.oakbaynews.com A23
OAK BAY NEWS - Friday, October 21, 2011 Oak Bay News Fri, Oct 21, 2011
GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS
HAULING AND SALVAGE
HAULING AND SALVAGE
MOVING & STORAGE
EXPERIENCED GARDENERS. Pruning, weeding, hauling, planting, compost. We do it all! Hard working, reliable. 250-507-9248, 250-370-1859.
GUTTER CLEANING. Repairs, Maintenance, Gutterguard, Leaf traps. Grand Xterior Cleaning Services. WCB Insured. Call 250-380-7778.
CLEAN-UP SPECIAL. You load bins, size 12 yard $100 plus dump fee or we do it all. Call 250-361-6164.
2 BURLEY MEN MOVING. $85/hr for 2 men (no before or after travel time charges on local moves. Please call Scott or Joshua, (250)686-6507.
FELIX PLUMBING. Over 35 years experience. Reasonable rates. Call 250-514-2376.
PATCHES, ADDITIONS, restucco, renos, chimney, waterproofing. Bob, 250-642-5178.
J.ENG LANDSCAPING Co. Custom landscaping design. Rock gardens, water features, pavers. Jan, 250-881-5680.
HYDRA GREEN CLEAN Gutter Clean & Repair roof de-moss, window washing and hauling. Fully licensed and great prices. Call for your free estimate! 250-893-6869
✭BUBBA’’S HAULING✭ Honest & on time. Demolition, construction clean-ups, small load deliveries (sand, gravel, topsoil, mulch), garden waste removal, mini excavator, bob cat service.(250)478-8858.
LANDSCAPE & TREE Care. Hedges- pruning & shaping. Lawns, clean-ups. Andrew, 17 yrs exp. WCB. (250)893-3465. PREPARATION FOR Fall, Winter & Spring. Professional garden & landscape services. Maintenance, design & installations. Call (250)474-4373.
FAMILY MAN Hauling. Prompt, Courteous. Call Chris for all your hauling needs. 250-920-8463.
ABSOLUTELY THE BEST! New, reno’s, historical, decks, driveways, etc. WCB/Member of BBB. John, 250-658-2656.
WE SWEEP your roof, clean your gutters & remove your waste. Fair prices. Insured. Fred, (250)514-5280.
IFIX HANDYMAN Services. Household repairs and renovations. Free estimates. Call Denis at 250-634-8086 or email: email@example.com MALTA DRAIN Tiles. Replace and Repair. BBB member, best rates. (250)388-0278. MALTA HOUSE Renos & Repairs. BBB member. Best rates. (250)388-0278.
Winter is coming, time to call & book your gutter cleaning! Rob: 250-882-3134 platypusvictoria.com
.... THE GARDENING GAL .... Quality Affordable Gardening. Renovations Maintenance & Cleanups.... 250.217.7708.
GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS DIAMOND DAVE Gutter cleaning, gutter guard, power washing, roof de-mossing. Call 250-889-5794. GUTTER CLEANING, repairs, de-mossing. Windows, power washing. 250-478-6323.
Aroundthehouse.ca ALL, Repairs & Renovations Ben 250-884-6603
A PROFESSIONAL WOMAN painter. Karen Bales Painting & Wallcoverings. Over 22 yrs exp. Free est. 250-514-5220.
PRICED BY the job. No surprises. Guaranteed. 25 yrs, 2nd generation Master Plumber. 778-922-0334 Visa/MC.
High quality, Organized. Interior/Exterior Residential/Commercial Jeff, 250-472-6660 Cell 250-889-7715 Member BBB
MASONRY & BRICKWORK C.B.S. Masonry Brick, Stone, Concrete, Paving, Chimneys, Sidewalks, Patios, Repair, Replace, Re-build, Renew. “Quality is our Guarantee” Free Est’s & Competitive Prices. (250)294-9942, 589-9942 www.cbsmasonry.com
SENIOR HANDYMAN Household repairs. Will assist do-it yourselfers. Fred, 250888-5345.
HAULING AND SALVAGE
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PLASTERING PATCHES,Drywall, skimming, old world texturing, coves, fireplaces. Bob, 250-642-5178.
PRESSURE WASHING DRIVEWAYS, WALKWAYS, Decks, etc. Reasonable rates. 250-744-8588, Norm.
PARRY’S HAULING We haul it all - FREE estimates. Call Shawn 250-812-7774
WESTSHORE STONEWORKS Custom Stonework. Patios & Walkways. (250)857-7442.
ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS
FOUR 12 ROOFING Licensed insured. BBB member. Re-roof new construction. 250-2167923. www.four12roofing.com
WRITTEN GUARANTEE Budget Compliance
SHORELINE ROOFING. Reroofing specialist. WCB/BBB member. Quality & satisfaction guaranteed. 250-413-7967. firstname.lastname@example.org
EXPERIENCED JOURNEYMAN Plumber. Renos, New Construction & Service. Fair rates. Insured. Reliable, friendly. Great references. Call Mike at KNA (250)880-0104.
MALTA GARDEN & Rubbish Removal. Best Rates. BBB member. (250)388-0278.
15% SENIORS DISCOUNT
TILING A1. SHAWN The Tile GuyRes/ Comm/ Custom/ Renos. 250-686-6046 TILES, GRANITE & glass blocks. (250)384-1132 or (250)213-9962.
TREE SERVICES LOCAL TREE CO. 30 yrs exp. Bucket truck, chipper. We buy logs. Insured. (250)883-2911.
UPHOLSTERY UPHOLSTERER work. Your fabric 250-480-7937.
WINDOW CLEANING DAVE’S WINDOW Cleaning. Windows, Gutters, Sweeping Roofs, Pressure Washing, Roof Demossing. Call 250361-6190. GLEAMING WINDOWS Gutters+De-moss, Pwr Wash. 18 yrs. Brian, 514-7079. WCB.
ALL YOU NEED IN PRINT AND ONLINE
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RAINTEK SPECIAL! Keep your basement dry with RainTek! Camera inspection & roto-rooting of your perimeter drain tiles for $129. www.raintek.ca 250-896-3478.
IRRIGATION Winterization Special! $59.95 Oak Bay Irrigation & Landscape Lighting. (778)440-1883.
MALTA HANDYMAN. BBB member. Best rates. Please call (250)388-0278.
CITY HAUL- a lot of junk won’t fit in your trunk, you’re in luck I own a truck. 250-891-2489.
AL’S AVAILABLE to update your home. Kitchens, baths, basements, etc. Licensed & Insured. Al 250-415-1397.
FREE ESTIMATES. Reasonable. Reliable. No job too small. Call 250-388-5544. KERRY’S GAS & PLUMBING SERVICESRepair, maintenance & install. 250-360-7663.
MALTA BLOWN insulation & batting. Removal. Best rates. BBB member. (250)388-0278.
HANDYPERSONS STEVE’S GARDENING. Fall Clean-ups. Mowing, Hedge & Tree Trimming. Reliable. Good rates. Call 250-383-8167.
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Copyright © 2011 by Penny Press
82. 83. 84. 85. 86. 87.
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52. 54. 57. 59. 61. 63. 64. 65. 66. 70. 71. 72. 73. 74. 76. 78. 80. 81.
Body Yonder Exact Grabbed a bite Having two feet Work for nine Rose spike Percentage Not right Cathedral part “____ Sematary” Makeshift bed Loiter Run into Bee chaser Use a bench Head Prompter’s offering
To solve a Sudoku puzzle, every number 1 to 9 must appear in: • Each of the nine vertical columns • Each of the nine horizontal rows • Each of the nine 3 x 3 boxes
Remember no number can occur more than once in any row, column or box.
DOWN 1. Gulp 2. Tropical rodent 3. Roman date 4. Family room 5. Gay Nineties, e.g. 6. Bro or sis 7. Cry of dismay 8. Large dwellings 9. Society gal 10. Atmosphere layer 11. Wheat, for one 12. Ahead of schedule
14. 15. 16. 23. 25. 27. 28. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 37. 39. 40. 43. 44. 45. 47.
A24 • www.oakbaynews.com Page 40 week beginning October 20, 2011 Real Estate Victoria
Select your home. Select your mortgage.
Published Every Thursday
Oak Bay 250-370-7601 Victoria 250-483-1360 Westshore 250-391-2933 Sidney 250-655-0632 www.vericoselect.com
2731 Mt Stephen
Sunday 2-4 Burr Properties Ltd. Mike Janes, 250-382-6636
Sunday 1-3 Sutton Group West Coast Realty Fred Lerch, 250-889-2528
Saturday & Sunday 11-12:30 Burr Properties Ltd Patrick Skillings 250 382-8838 pg. 18
Saturday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Realty Kellie Elder 250 384-7663
404-539 Niagara, $285,900 pg. 14
201-1040 Southgate, $319,000 Saturday 1-3 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Realty Kellie Elder 250 384-7663
407-380 Waterfront pg. 15
310 Robertson St, $649,000 pg. 18
501-1204 Fairfield Rd, $629,000 Sunday 2-4 Newport Realty Robert Buckle 250 385-2033
408-1630 Quadra St, $219,900 Saturday 3-4 Re/Max Camosun Shane King, 250-661-4277
2733 Mt Stephen
Saturday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Sharen Warde 250 592-4422
142 South Turner
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Sharen Warde 250 592-4422
1128 Kings, $574,700
Sunday 2-4 DFH Real Estate Sandy McManus 250 477-7291
Sunday 2-4 Newport Realty Richard Severs 250 216-3178
Daily 1-3 (check in at 1564 Fort St) Fair Realty Kevin Ramsay 250 217-5091
Saturday 2-4 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty David Stevens 250-893-1016
Sunday 1-4 Sutton Group West Coast Lynn MacDonald 250 479-3333
Saturday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Ross Shortreed 250-858-3585
Saturday 2-4 Burr Properties Ltd. Chris Gill, 250-382-6636
Saturday 2-4 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Colin Holliday-Scott 250-384-7663
Saturday 2-4 Macdonald Realty Cynthia Weberg 250-686-4580
1106-707 Courtney St, $599,900 Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Burr Properties Ltd. Andrew Hobbs, 250-382-6636
Saturday 1-3 Sutton Group West Coast Realty Tim McNaughton, 250 896-0600
6 Governors Point, $628,000 pg. 22
103-101 Nursery Hill, $340,000 pg. 33
303-101 Nursery Hill Dr.
Sunday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Sharen Warde 250 592-4422
Sunday 3-4:30 Pemberton Holmes Gunnar Stephenson, 250-884-0933 pg. 22
927 Devonshire Rd., $439,900 pg. 14
233 Anya Lane, $1,349,900 Saturday 2-4 RE/MAX Camosun Peter Gray, 250-744-3301
2434 Cadboro Bay Rd, $669,000
1001 Foul Bay Rd, $860,000
3520 Upper Terr, $969,900
156 Levista, $619,900 pg. 16
Saturday 2:30-4 One Percent Realty Guy Effler 250 812-4910
Sunday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Ed G Sing, 250-744-3301
Saturday 1-3 Pemberton Holmes Ltd Deborah Kline 250 661-7680
Sunday 1-3 Newport Realty Holly Harper 250 888-8448
Saturday 2-4 Fair Realty Ray Kong, 250-590-7011
5024 Cordova Bay, $999,900 pg. 2
109-3206 Alder St, $269,900 pg. 25
5-881 Nicholson, $585,000
Sunday 1-3 Re/Max Camosun Judy Campbell 250 744-3301 pg. 24
4015 Haro Rd, $849,900 Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Fair Realty Kevin Ramsay 250 217-5091
23-901 Kentwood, $468,000 pg. 23
1627 Hybury, $659,900 pg. 47
1877A Feltham Rd, $599,900
Saturday 1-4 Re/Max Camosun Adrian Langereis 250 514-0202
3270 Winston, $545,000
Sunday 1-3 Address Realty Ltd Patrick Achtzner 250-391-1893 Sunday 3-5 Re/Max Camosun Rick Turcotte, 250-744-3301
3-4771 Cordova Bay, $849,900
Sunday 2-4 DFH Real Estate Wendy Herrick 250 656-0131
4190 Kashtan Plc., $539,900
17-1498 Admirals Rd, $125,900 Saturday 1-3 Pemberton Holmes Eileen Jespersen, 250-686-4820
Saturday & Sunday 1-3 Pemberton Holmes Ltd Kevin Starling 250 889-4577
Sunday 12-1 Re/Max Camosun Brad Maclaren, 250-727-5448
4674 Lochside, $1,088,000
76-14 Erskine Lane, $434,900 Sunday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Shane King, 250-661-4277
4961 Thunderbird Pl, $762,900
297 Gull Rd., $539,900
Saturday 2-4 Kroppmann Realty Dale Kroppmanns 250-478-0808
Sunday 2-4 Newport Realty Pat Fehr 250 385-2033
4942 Cordova Bay, $1,049,000
Sunday 2-4 Century 21 Queenswood Realty Mike Van Nerum, 250-477-1100
5348 Sayward Hill, $999,900 pg. 47
1955 Grandview, $640,000
4021 Blackberry, $524,900 Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Laurel Hounslow 250 592-4422
4180 Keewatin Plc., $469,900 Sunday 1-3 Sutton Group West Coast Realty Zane Willis 250-479-3333
462 Sturdee St, $629,000
Saturday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes Shawn Adye, 250-384-8124
4446 Tyndall, $629,900
645 Lampson St., $519,900
Saturday 2:00-3:30 RE/MAX Camosun Diana Devlin, 250-744-3301
502 Gore, $399,900
Saturday 2-4 Sutton Group West Coast Realty Troy Petersen 250-479-3333
Sunday 1-3 Newport Realty Wendy Moreton 250 385-2033
Saturday 1-3:30 Burr Properties Ltd Patrick Skillings 250 382-8838
1064 Colville, $479,900
Saturday 2-4 Newport Realty Brett Jones, 250-385-2033
4536 Rithwood, $765,000
1405 Esquimalt Rd, $199,500
Sunday 2-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd Dorothee Friese 250 477-7291
Sunday 1-3 Re/Max Camosun Lee Johnston 250-478-9600
Saturday 2-4 Newport Realty Brett Jones, 250-385-2033
308 Palmer, $824,900
2277 Central, $599,000
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Century 21 Queenswood Mike Ryan, 250-477-1100
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Address Realty Ltd. Rob Angus 250-391-1893 pg. 13
Saturday 2-4 Sutton Group West Coast Realty Fred Lerch, 250-889-2528
2080 Pauls Terr, $779,000
Saturday 2-4 Address Realty Ltd. Mike Chubey 250-391-1893
17 Jedburgh, $487,000
Sunday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Paul Askew 250 744-3301
Saturday 2-4 Macdonald Realty Ltd Eleanor V Smith 250 388-5882
357 Kinver St, $589,900
16-1498 Admirals Rd, $88,000
Saturday 2:30-4 One Percent Realty Guy Effler 250 812-4910
Sunday 1-3 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Rick Hoogendoorn, 250-592-4422
304-1593 Begbie St., $299,900
Saturday & Sunday 1-4 Pemberton Holmes Nicole Burgess 250 384-8124
4386 Elnido Cres., $594,900
934 Craigflower, $449,000
152 Levista, $619,900
Sunday 2:30-3:30 Re/Max Camosun Daniel Clover 250 507-5459
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Sutton Group West Coast Realty Shelly Reed, 250-213-7444
306-120 Douglas St, $439,000
Saturday 2-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Rick Couvelier, 250-477-7291
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Sutton Group West Coast Realty June Wing, 250-479-3333
1940 Woodley, $949,000
876 Craigflower, $529,900
10 Helmcken Rd
Saturday 2-4 Kroppmann Realty Dale Kroppmanns, 250-478-0808 pg. 20
942 Reeve Pl, $399,900
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Jonesco Real Estate Roger Jones 250 361-9838
203 Kimta Rd. #635, $529,000
208-11 Cooperage, $498,000
Saturday 1-3 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Gary Bazuik, 250-477-5353
1971 Neil St, $549,000
Saturday & Sunday 1-3 Burr Properties Ltd. Tony Zarsadias, 250-382-6636
Sunday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Rosemarie Colterman 250 384-7663
940 Empress Ave., $435,000
Sunday 2:00-3:30 Re/Max Camosun Daniel Clover 250 507-5459
Saturday 2-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Rick Couvelier, 250-477-7291
1033 Wychbury, $449,900
Saturday 1-3 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Avtar Kroad, 250-592-4422
Saturday 1-3 Pemberton Holmes Eileen Jespersen, 250-686-4820
924B Richmond, $475,000 Saturday 12-2 Pemberton Holmes Andrew Mara 250 384-8124
Saturday 2-4 Sutton Group West Coast Realty Lorraine Williams, 250-216-3317
Daily noon-4 Pemberton Holmes David Hale 250 595-3200
304-1518 Pandora, $269,900
Saturday 2-4 Newport Realty Bruce Gibson 250 385-2033
2184 Windsor Rd., $649,000
1637 Pembroke St, $519,500
304-2210 Cadboro Bay, $399,000
770 Linkleas, $619,900
Saturday 1-2 Re/Max Camosun Shane King, 250-661-4277
74-950 Parklands, $375,000
303-1400 Newport, $259,000
307-797 Tyee Rd., $308,900
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Gordon Tews 250 744-3301
Saturday 2-4 Boorman’s Rod Hay, 250-595-1535
2487 Eastdowne, $749,500
105-1505 Church, $249,000
Saturday 1-3 Pemberton Holmes Paul Whitney, 250-889-2883
519 William St
Saturday 1-3 Re/Max Camosun Leslie Manson 250 744-3301
Saturday 11-1 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Rick Couvelier, 250-477-7291
Saturday 2-4 Newport Realty Noah Dobson 250 385-2033
2-1968 Fairfield, $679,000
101-1151 Rockland, $245,900 pg. 46
3-828 Rupert Terrace
Saturday & Sunday 1-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Murray Lawson 250 385-9814
2657 Cedar Hill Rd, $540,000
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Newport Realty Sylvia Therrien, 250-385-2033
205-1593 Begbie, $249,900 Sunday 2-4 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Doug Poruchny, 250-474-4800
126-75 Songhees, $979,000
Saturday 1-4 Pemberton Holmes Richard Gadoury, 778-977-2600
301-920 Park, $399,500 Saturday 2-4 Newport Realty Tim Taddy 250 592-8110
Saturday 2-4 Sutton Group West Coast Realty Fred Lerch, 250-889-2528
Sunday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Cheryl Bejcar 250 592-4422
1-1144 View, $419,000
Saturday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Realty Velma Sproul 250 384-7663
Sunday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Dave Lynn 250 592-4422
Sunday 2-4 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Jim Bailey 250-592-4422
2213 Windsor Rd, $869,000
309-330 Waterfront, $559,000
Sunday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Bill Bird 250 655-0608
1069 Joan Cres, $1,295,000
Sunday 2-4 Boorman’s Rod Hay, 250-595-1535
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Cheryl Laidlaw 250 474-4800
541 Burnside, $399,900
Saturday 1-4 Sutton Group West Coast Bill MacDonald 250 479-3333
2-444 Michigan, $459,000
1619 Oakland, $448,800
Saturday 2-4 Ocean City Realty Suzy Hahn 250 381-7899
103-1801 Fern St, $285,000
301-2757 Quadra, $169,900 Sunday 2-4 Sutton West Coast Realty Elke Pettipas 250 479-3333
Saturday 2-4 Re/Max Alliance Jason Binab 250-360-1929
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes Allen Tepper 1-800-480-6788
Saturday 12-1:30 Burr Properties Ltd. Chris Gill, 250-382-6636 pg. 17
302-105 Gorge Rd E, $299,000
510-1630 Quadra St, $219,900
2532 Asquith St.
Saturday 1-3 Pemberton Holmes Ltd Ross Casey 250 384-8124
Saturday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes Ltd Dave Bhandar 250 384-8124
Sunday 1-4 Sutton Group West Coast Bill MacDonald 250 479-3333
114-10 Paul Kane, $589,000
Saturday 1-3 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Mark Meichsner, 250-661-3079
604-75 Songhees, $725,000
1465 Bay St., $414,900
Sunday 2-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd Kevin Sing 250 477-7291
Saturday 1-4 Sutton Group West Coast Bill MacDonald 250 479-3333
1023 Deal St, $819,000
3152 Carroll, $539,800
402-1000 Mcclure, $244,900
101-68 Songhees Rd, $390,000
Saturday 1-3 Coldwell Banker Slegg Realty John Byrne 250-383-1500
Saturday 2-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Philip Illingworth, 250-477-7291
101-75 Songhees, $698,000
2205 Victor, $439,000 Sunday 2-4 Newport Realty Laurie Abram 250 385-2033
Saturday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Sharen Warde 250 592-4422
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Dave Lynn 250 592-4422
Check the page number below in Real Estate Victoria or visit www.revweekly.com
Find more details on the Open Houses below in the October 20-26 edition of
302 & 303-932 Johnson St
1652 Cyril Close, $729,000
Friday, October 21, 2011 -DIRECTORY OAK BAY NEWS OPEN HOUSE
Sunday 2-4 One Percent Realty Lilian Andersen, 250-213-3710
219-1009 McKenzie, $199,500 pg. 45
Sunday 2-3:30 Victoria Classic Realty Shaun Lees 250 386-1997
OAK BAYHOUSE NEWS - Friday, October 21, 2011 OPEN DIRECTORY
Real Estate Victoria
www.oakbaynews.com • A25 week beginning October 20, 2011 Page 41
OPENHOUSES Published Every Thursday
Check the page number below in Real Estate Victoria or visit www.revweekly.com Find more details on the Open Houses below in the October 20 - 26 edition of
33-5110 Cordova Bay
4060 Granville, $1,325,000
Saturday 1-3 Re/Max Camosun Nicole Goeujon, 250-686-0078
Sunday 1-3:30 Burr Properties Ltd Patrick Skillings 250 382-8838
4520 Rithetwood, $799,000 Sunday 1-3 Pemberton Holmes Ltd Deborah Kline 250 661-7680
Saturday 1-3 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Realty Bill Walters 250 477-5353
Sunday 2-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Dorothee Friese, 250-477-7291
4123 Ambassy, $519,000
Sunday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Realty Velma Sproul 250 384-7663
Saturday & Sunday 1-3 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Paul Holland 250 592-4422
Saturday 3-4 Holmes Realty Michele Holmes, 250-656-0911
Sunday 1-3 Re/Max Camosun Craig Walters 250-655-0608
Saturday & Sunday 1-3 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty May Hamilton,250-477-5353
504-642 Agnes, $345,000 6566 Rey Rd, $579,900 pg. 48
354 Gorge Rd W, $629,000 Saturday 1-3 Fair Realty Steve Blumberg, 250-360-6069
4921 Prospect, $1,024,900 Saturday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes Diana Winger 250-999-3683
140 Kamloops, $514,900
Saturday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Rosemarie Colterman 250 384-7663
3131 Esson Rd., $449,900 Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Sutton Group West Coast Realty Lorraine Williams, 250-216-3317
Saturday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes Ltd Nancy Vieira 250 384-8124
519 Judah, $419,900 Saturday 3-5 Pemberton Holmes Shawn Adye 250-384-8124
309-494 Marsett Pl, $319,900 Saturday 11-12:30 Burr Properties Ltd. Mike Janes, 250-382-6636
Saturday 2:30-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Ann Watley, 250-656-0131
4965 Prospect Lake Rd, $599,000
Saturday 2-4 Duttons & Co Real Estate 250 383-7100
1622 Millstream, $799,900 Saturday 2-4 Sutton Group West Coast Komal Dodd 250 479-3333
Saturday 2-4 Sutton Group West Coast Komal Dodd 250 479-3333
Saturday 12:30-2:30 SmartMove Real Estate Blair Veenstra 250 380-6683
Saturday & Sunday 1-3 Re/Max Alliance Karen Love, 250-386-8875
Sunday 1-3 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Todd Mahovlich 250 893-6618
Saturday 12-1 Re/Max Camosun Brad Maclaren, 250-744-3301
Saturday 12:30-2 SmartMove Real Estate Blair Veenstra 250-380-6683
Sunday 12:30-2 SmartMove Real Estate Blair Veenstra, 250-380-6683
Sunday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes Brendan Herlihy, 250-642-3240
Daily 12-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd Mike Hartshorne 250 889-4445
Sunday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes David Hale 250 595-3200
Saturday 2-4 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Jim Bailey 250-592-4422
Saturday & Sunday 2:30-4:30 SmartMove Real Estate Gary Brown 250-380-6683
Saturday 2:30-4:30 SmartMove Real Estate Blair Veenstra 250-380-6683
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Kroppmann Realty Hans Hegen 250 478-0808
Saturday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Paul Askew 250 744-3301
105-945 Bear Mountain, $499,900 pg. 12
2190 Longspur Dr, $617,700 Sunday 2-4 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Sarah Appelman, 250-580-0626
Sunday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Sharen Warde 250 592-4422
16-2210 Sooke Rd, $359,900 pg. 35
Saturday 2-4 Royal Lepage Coast Capital Colin Lagadyn 250 474-4800
405-2823 Jacklin Rd, $304,900 pg. 35
Sunday 2-4 Kahl Realty Justine Connor, 250-391-8484
Saturday 2-3:30 Burr Properties Ltd. Mike Pearce, 250-382-6636
Daily 1:30-4 Century 21 Queenswood Chuck Meagher 250 477-1100
2434 Sunriver Way, $379,900 pg. 11
Sunday 1-3:30 Sutton Group West Coast Realty Jan Dickson, 250-418-5805
2488 Valleyview, $439,900
Saturday 1-3 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Cheri Crause 250-592-4422
Sunday 12-2 Fair Realty Ray Kong, 250-590-7011
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Re/Max Alliance David Rusen, 250-386-8875
Sunriver Estates Sales Centre pg. 34
Saturday 2:30-4 One Percent Realty Lilian Andersen, 250-213-3710
Saturday 11-1 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Rick Couvelier, 250-477-7291
Saturday-Thursday 11-4 Newport Realty Blair Watling 250 642-2233
3445 Karger, $550,000
1019 Skylar Circle pg. 35
Friday-Sunday 1-4 Re/Max Alliance David Strasser 250-360-1929
1013 Isabell Ave, $419,900 pg. 33
Daily 12-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd Mike Hartshorne 250 889-4445
2116 Sooke Rd, $484,900
3365 St. Troy Plc., $464,900 Sunday 2-4 Kroppmann Realty Dale Kroppmanns 250-478-0808
892 Wild Ridge, $424,900
2390 Echo Valley Dr, $689,900
723 Windover Trc., $869,000 Sunday 1-3 Gallie Realty Barbara Gallie 250-478-6530
453 Atkins Rd., $579,000 pg. 35
662 Goldstream, $249,900 Daily 1-4 Kahl Realty Jason Kahl, 250-391-8484
Sunday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Deborah Coburn, 250-812-5333
608 Fairway Ave
736 Tiswilde, $448,500 pg. 28
202-3226 Jacklin Rd, $333,900
2935 Carol Ann Pl, $489,000 pg. 35
549 Delora, $619,900 pg. 29
Sunday 2-4 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Donna Gabel, 250-477-5353
3463 Yorkshire Pl, $575,000 pg. 44
Saturday 11-1 Re/Max Camosun Julia Abraham, 250-744-3301
Sunday 2:00-4:00 Re/Max Camosun Frank Rudge, 250-744-3301
103-996 Wild Ridge, $299,900 pg. 36
1217 Parkdale Creek Gdns pg. 30
224 Seafield, $479,000 pg. 36
207-2695 Deville, $339,000
Sunday 12:30-2 SmartMove Real Estate Gary Brown 250-380-6683
3945 Olympic View Dr, $1,595,900
Saturday & Sunday 1-4 Pemberton Holmes Ltd Chris Marrie, 250 920-8463
563 Brant Pl., $640,000
201-9942 Third St, $535,000 Saturday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Bill Bird 250 655-0608
Sunday 2-4 RE/MAX Camosun Deborah Coburn, 250-478-9600
10045 Siddall, $537,900 Sunday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Karen Scott 250 744-3301
3434 Mary Anne, $679,900
11-7401 Central Saanich, $169,000 Saturday & Sunday 1-3 Re/Max Camosun Darryl Roth, 250-478-9600
2535 Legacy Ridge, $489,000
3035 Arado Court, $610,000
3714 Ridge Pond Dr, $639,000
Saturday 1-3 Re/Max Camosun Judy Campbell 250 744-3301
408-3226 Jacklin $284,900
969 Glen Willow, $509,000
8004 Galbraith Cres, $524,900 Saturday 2-4 Century 21 Queenswood Realty Gray Rothnie, 250-744-7034
Saturday 1-3 Sutton Group West Coast Realty Zane Willis, 250-479-3333
122-2733 Peatt Rd, $374,900
3910 Metchosin, $1,084,000
Sunday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Brad Maclaren, 250-727-5448 Saturday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Brad Maclaren, 250-727-5448
101-2326 Harbour, $377,000
Wednesday, Saturday & Sunday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Shirley Zailo, 250-478-4828
Daily 12-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd Mike Hartshorne 250 889-4445
2324 Hoylake Cres, $434,000
7231 Peden Ln
Saturday 1-2 Holmes Realty Michele Holmes, 250-656-0911
1821 Doney, $649,000 Sunday 12-2 Fair Realty Ray Kong, 250-590-7011
Sunday 2-4 Re/Max Alliance Ron Neal 250 386-8181
Thursday 4-6 Keller Williams Realty West Ron Kubek 250-652-5098
202-2311 Mills, $299,000
Saturday & Sunday 2-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Carole Bawlf 250-656-0131
Saturday 2-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Ann Watley, 250-656-0131
Sunday 12:30-2 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Ann Watley, 250-656-0131
215-10110 Fifth St., $204,500
4175 Prospect Lake, $619,900
Saturday 12:30-2 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Stephanie Peat, 250-656-0131 Sunday 2-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Ann Watley, 250-656-0131
Daily 1-4 Kahl Realty Lyle Kahl, 250-391-8484
112-2920 Phipps Rd, $374,500
2150 Lannon, $539,900
2008 Frost Ave., $599,000 pg. 27
2577 Heron Way, $185,000
Saturday 12:00-1:30 Keller Williams Realty West Ron Kubek 250-652-5098
Saturday 2:00-4:30 Re/Max Camosun Ed Sing 250-744-3301
SL8-3095 Cliffs Rd, $349,000
1616 Millstream, $799,900
26A-2070 Amelia, $289,900
9591 Epco, $479,000
Sunday 2-4 Re/Max Camosun Jenny Stoltz 250 744-3301
8550 Ebor, $629,000
304-9880 Fourth St, $288,000 Saturday 1-3 Re/Max Camosun Craig Walters 250-655-0608
2116 Skylark, $509,000
6766 Greig, $619,900
746 Gorge Rd W, $565,000
Saturday 1-3 Boorman’s Real Estate Michael Boorman, 250-595-1535
7628 Sigmar, $459,000
Saturday 11-12:30 Address Realty Ltd. Mike Chubey 250-391-1893
Saturday 1-3 Pemberton Holmes Ltd Shelley Saldat, 250 589-4014
Saturday 2-4 Sutton West Coast Realty Jonas Solberg 250 479-3333
Sunday 2:30-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Ann Watley, 250-656-0131
2740 Sooke, $369,900
7718 Grieve Cres
6-2146 Malaview, $334,000
Saturday 1-2 Holmes Realty Michele Holmes, 250-656-0911
2931 Earl Grey St, $499,900
Sunday 2-4 Macdonald Realty Scott Garman 250 896-7099
Sunday 2-4 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Frances Wade 250-656-0131
Saturday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes Kent Deans, 250-686-4141
32 Lurline, $329,900
Saturday 2-4 Re/Max Alliance David Rusen, 250-386-8875
44-2070 Amelia Ave, $295,000
Saturday & Sunday 1-4 Pemberton Holmes Michael Luyt, 250-216-7547
536 Crossandra, $349,900 Saturday 12:30-2 DFH Real Estate Deidra Junghans 250 474-6003
Thursday 4-6 Keller Williams Realty West Ron Kubek 250-652-5098
Sunday 2-4 Sutton Group West Coast Komal Dodd 250 479-3333
Saturday 2-4 Kahl Realty Justine Connor, 250-391-8484
4-2235 Harbour Rd., $499,900
7227 Peden Ln
Sunday 2-4 Sutton Group West Coast Inez Louden 250 812-7710
225-3225 Eldon Pl
Saturday 1-3 Pemberton Holmes Corie Meyer 250 384-8124
2-1893 Prosser Rd., $384,000 Sunday 1-3 Re/Max Camosun Craig Walters 250-656-0608
Saturday& Sunday 1-3 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Henry Van der Vlugt 250-477-7291
1286 Knute Way, $495,000
9485 Eastbrook, $455,000
80-7701 Central Saanich, $149,900
890 Snowdrop, $439,934 Saturday 12-2 Pemberton Holmes Andrew Plank 250 360-6106
Sunday 1-3 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Doug Poruchny, 250-474-4800
1616 Mayne View, $749,900 pg. 30
231-2245 James White, $243,900
Sunday 12-2 Re/Max Alliance Ron Neal 250 386-8181
3355 Painter, $524,900
8704 Pender Park Dr, $574,900
304-3180 Albina, $222,000 pg. 24
Saturday 11-1 DFH Real Estate Ltd. Ann Watley, 250-656-0131
2433 Whidby Lane, $585,000
4168 Clinton Pl., $649,000
Sunday 2-4 Burr Properties Ltd. Tony Zarsadias, 250-382-6636
23-2560 Wilcox Terr, $349,000
Saturday 11-1 One Percent Realty Valentino, 250-686-2242
2310 Weiler Ave., $499,000
4491 Abraham Court
4731 Carloss Pl, $699,900
Saturday 1:30-3:30 Sutton Group West Coast Mary Beaumont 250 889-2233
6778 Central Saanich, $515,000
Saturday 2-4 Pemberton Holmes Brendan Herlihy, 250-642-3240
3686 Wild Country, $624,000 pg. 34
Saturday 2:30-4 DFH Real Estate Deidra Junghans 250 474-6003
2493 Boompond, $584,900 pg. 36
Sunday 1-3 Royal LePage Coast Capital Realty Gary Bazuik, 250-477-5353
A26 A26 â€˘â€˘ www.oakbaynews.com www.oakbaynews.com
Friday, Friday, October October 21, 21, 2011 2011 -- OAK OAK BAY BAY NEWS NEWS
Sardul Gill makes milestone $5-million donation to UVic
Gift to business school will honour hard work done by manâ€™s parents
â€œMy parents were staunch believers in education, and now I want to honour them, and the value they placed on higher education by giving something back.â€?
Erin Cardone News staff
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Pets dress up for Halloween fundraiser
Halloween isnâ€™t just for people; itâ€™s for pets too, according to a Victoria business. Woofles Barking Boutique is hosting a Halloween costume contest for pets. The event happens Oct. 29 at 560 Johnson St., in Market Square. Registration is $5 per pet at noon. Proceeds go to Broken Promises Rescue and the HugABull Advocacy and Rescue Society.
Do you Know a Good Audiologist?
Galemys Fabyrday is Kid Friendly
A large financial gift to the University of Victoriaâ€™s business school marked a list of milestones. Not only was Sardul S. Gillâ€™s $5-million donation the largest-ever gift to a UVic graduate program and the largest-ever gift from an alumnus to the university, it might also be the biggest gift to any Canadian university from a person of South Asian descent, according to UVic. â€œMr. Gillâ€™s generous donation will do a great deal to strengthen graduate-level business education and allow us to reward outstanding academic achievement and foster excellence in teaching,â€? said UVic President David Turpin. The money will be used to set up a permanent endowment fund that will fuel scholarships and financial awards, as well as international projects, teaching and research. In return, the graduate business program at UVic will be renamed the Sardul S. Gill Graduate School â€“ another first. No similar Canadian institution has been named after a Sikh Indian philanthropist. Gill, who declined interviews, said in a statement: â€œI made this gift to honour my parents. My
Dr. Erin Wright M.Sc., Au.D Audiologist
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email@example.com â€˘ 4150 Blenkinsop Road â€˘ 250-477-5713
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â€“ Sardul Gill father immigrated to Canada from the Punjab in 1906. He laboured all his life and encouraged me to pursue my education at a time when there were significant barriers to people of Indian descent in this country.â€? As he paid his own way through higher education, Gill worked in some of the same Island sawmills as his father before him. After graduating from Victoria High school, Gill attended Victoria College â€“ UVicâ€™s former incarnation â€“ then received his commerce degree from the University of British Columbia. â€œI owe the fact that I got this far to my parents,â€? said Gill, who now lives in the Cedar Hill area of Saanich. â€œMy parents were staunch believers in education, and now I want to honour them and the value they placed on higher education by giving something back to the institution that gave me a start in life. â€œMy greatest hope is that this gift inspires others to give back to their own communities â€“ perhaps just as my father and mother inspired me.â€? firstname.lastname@example.org
Bus transfer changes rake in revenue Erin McCracken News staff
Attempts to bolster its coffers are working after B.C. Transit made changes to its bus transfer system in the Capital Region. Bus transfers that were being used repeatedly and sold on the street turned out to be a more expensive problem than B.C. Transit originally thought. It estimated it was bilked out of about $200,000 last year due to transfer fraud. But B.C. Transit is reporting almost $500,000 in new revenue after it changed the transfer system on June 27. It brought in new date-stamped paper transfers and scaled the transfer window from 90 to 60 minutes. Transfer use was also restricted to one-way trips. â€œAnd remember, weâ€™re only part way through the year,â€? said B.C. Transit president and CEO, Manuel Achadinha. â€œWe were really able to address a lot of the fare evasion (and) conflicts (between riders and) drivers have gone down.â€? email@example.com
Camosun gets $700,000 boost Two hundred Camosun College students will benefit from $700,000 in Employment Skills Access funding announced by the province. Employment Skills Access helps underemployed and unemployed people access postsecondary training to improve job-specific skills. For more information on Employment Skills Access programs and eligibility, call 250-3704790 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
www.oakbaynews.com • A27
OAK BAY NEWS - Friday, October 21, 2011
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A28 • www.oakbaynews.com
Friday, October 21, 2011 - OAK
A dollar still has value at Thrifty Foods Remember when a dollar used to be worth something? Well, just like the old days, a single dollar still has value at Thrifty Foods. Look for these and other dollar items on sale this week throughout the store.
100% Pure Apple Juice
Tomatoes Assorted 398ml
Fruit Assorted 398ml
On Sale Each
Dollar Days specials in effect until Tuesday, October 25th, 2011
Saturday, October 22nd only. Hawkins
2 $3 for
Cream of Mushroom, Chicken Noodle, Vegetable or Tomato 284ml
498 Case of 12
Navel Oranges Grown in Australia $1.94/kg
88¢ Per lb
A cut above Future swing fits with former councillor’s favourite pastime Victoria and Vancouver will share an $8-billion shipbuilding contra...