Erin Cardone News staff
Peninsula police join in message to warn parents, friends about risks of ecstasy after Saanichton overdose scare last weekend
Police on the Peninsula are warning residents about the risks of the drug called ecstasy after a life-threatening situation last weekend. A 19-year-old man took the drug at a party in Saanichton on the night of Friday, Jan. 27. When friends noticed him convulsing, they called 911.
“Fortunately, one of the youth recognized the serious reaction the [man] was having after taking the drug and called 911 and the boy has survived this overdose,” said Cpl. Pat Bryant with Central Saanich police. “Many others in British Columbia have not been so fortunate.” Central Saanich police and Sidney North Saanich RCMP are teaming up to issue the warning because of the sharp rise in
deaths related to ecstasy recently. In late 2011 and the early part of this year, three people died on the Lower Mainland and another went to hospital after taking ecstasy. Several deaths in Calgary were also related to the drug. A chemical substance called PMMA has been linked to six ecstasy deaths. PLEASE SEE: Saanichton teen survives, page A12
Getting hands on their future
A new educational partnership helps people who didn’t excel in school get into the trades industry, page A10 Friday, February 3, 2012
History in th the spotlight tli ht
A North Saanich resident recounts the history of the land that would become the hotly contested Sandown property, page A4 Watch for breaking news at www.peninsulanewsreview.com
Singing 4&/Æ0Ħ&/ back to life LIQI Elliott, Jeremy Bartleman and Romaine Underwood sing along with teacher Renee Sampson. They’re singing 4-&ያ49*.4ያ,& – their version of Old McDonald using 4&/Æ0Ħ&/and stuffed toys depicting local animals. The 4&/Æ0Ħ&/ -& /0٬&54$6-65ያ which means 4&/Æ0Ħ&/Survival School, recently started a language revival program for young children and their parents. See the story, page A3. Christine van Reeuwyk/News staff
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Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Friday, February 3 thru Sunday, February 5, 2012. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is defined by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the specified advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free.
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Ă†Ç´&55ÄŚ&ŮŹ"Ů˜&Â?:41á‹Ť&--0 &â€ŤÚ’â€Ź45*8&5%* -&.5ÄŚ&Çľ*Çľ&Çľ&.*Ç´&/5ÄŚ&+&4Ů˜&/ .& .* .&/5ÄŚ&Ů˜"Ů˜:&:04&ŮŹ4&/91 Çą&5ÄŚÂ &&8&4&/T:Â 0á‹ť&5ÄŚ&Ă†&Ů˜T 9* -&99&-&9Ů˜*/&ŮŹ4á‹Ť4á‹Ť&á‹Ť0&ÄŚĂ†4&T&â€Ť*;Ú’â€Ź/Ç˛0á‹ť& á‹ťÂ 55ÄŚ&4%*-&.T5ÄŚ& Çľ*Çľ&Çľ&.Ă†Ç´&55ÄŚ&ŮŹ"Ů˜&Â?:41á‹Ť&--0 &â€ŤÚ’â€Ź45*8&5%* -&.5ÄŚ&Çľ*Çľ&Çľ&.*Ç´&/ 5ÄŚ&+&4Ů˜&/.& .* .&/5ÄŚ&Ů˜"Ů˜:&:04&ŮŹ4&/91 Çą&5ÄŚÂ &&8&4&/T:Â 0á‹ť&5ÄŚ&Ă†&Ů˜T9* -&9Ă†Ç´&55ÄŚ&ŮŹ"Ů˜&Â?:41á‹Ť&--0 &â€ŤÚ’â€Ź45*8&5%* -&.5ÄŚ& Çľ*Çľ&Çľ&.*Ç´&/5ÄŚ&+&4Ů˜&/.& .* .&/5ÄŚ&Ů˜"Ů˜:&:04&ŮŹ4&/91 Çą&5ÄŚÂ & &8&4&/T:Â 0á‹ť&5ÄŚ&Ă†&Ů˜T9* -&99&-&9Ů˜*/&ŮŹ4á‹Ť4á‹Ť&á‹Ť0&ÄŚĂ†4&T&â€Ť*;Ú’â€Ź/Ç˛0 A generation ofá‹Ź5Â‚0'Ă‡makes moves á‹ť& á‹ťÂ 5Ă†Ç´ &55ÄŚ&ŮŹ"Ů˜&Â?:41á‹Ť &--0 &â€ŤÚ’â€Ź to keep5'0Ă‡1Ä§'0from going extinct 45*8&5%* -&.5ÄŚ&Çľ*Çľ&Çľ&.*Ç´&/5ÄŚ& Christine van Reeuwyk +&4Ů˜&/.& .* .&/ News staff Did you know? The language nest follows the 5ÄŚ&Ů˜"Ů˜:&:04&ŮŹ Tucked in a small building at the traditional calendar, and on áˆ†4Â /&Ă† School Board on West Feb. 7 the kids at 5'0Ă‡1Ä§'0 4&/91 Çą &5ÄŚÂ &&8& Saanich Road is a roomful of big.'01â€Ť'Ůâ€Ź65%7.Â‚76á‹Ź will eyed youngsters who are part of a celebrate their á‹Ź5Â‚0'Ă‡new 4&/T:Â 0á‹ť &5ÄŚ&Ă†&Ů˜T movement to revitalize their tradiyear. tional language. 9* -&99&-&9Ů˜*/&ŮŹ The group of eight preschoolers are part0&ÄŚĂ†4&T&â€ŤÚ’â€Ź of a language nest â€“ cre- and following a beat kept by Samp4á‹Ť4á‹Ť &á‹Ť ated by their parentsâ€™ generation son on a drum, the kids of the lan 49*Â . to rebuild the 4&/Ă†0ÄŚ&/ lan- guage nest sing â€œ4Â -&áˆ† ;*/Ç˛0á‹ť & á‹ťÂ 55ÄŚ&4%*-&.T5ÄŚ&Çľ *Çľ&Çľ&. 4áˆ†Â?,&.â€? The words follow the guage. no-English rule of the 4&/Ă†0ÄŚ&/ â€œItâ€™s a survival school,â€? says Ă†Ç´&55ÄŚ&ŮŹ"Ů˜&Â?:41á‹Ť &--0 &â€ŤÚ’â€Ź45*8&5 Renee Sampson the school co- immersion program and the animals are replaced with local and ordinator and teacher. Sheâ€™s one %* -&.5ÄŚ&Çľ *Çľ&Çľ &.*Ç´ &/5ÄŚ&+&4Ů˜&/ of seven apprentices in the lan- culturally relevant critters such as guage spurring a number of initia- wolf and bear. .& .* .&/5ÄŚ&Ů˜"Ů˜:&:04&ŮŹ4&/91 Çą & Itâ€™s all part of building a currictives to rebuild the tongue, includ5ÄŚÂ &&8&4&/T:Â 0á‹ť ulum and creating the materials ing the 4&/Ă†0ÄŚ&/ -& /0Ű›&5&5ÄŚ&Ă†&Ů˜T9* -&9 Christine van Reeuwyk/News staff 4$6-Â 65áˆ† which means to go along with that, for exam- Gus Underwood helps William Morris and Jeremy Underwood Ă†Ç´&55ÄŚ&ŮŹ"Ů˜&Â?:41á‹Ť &--0 &â€ŤÚ’â€Ź45*8&5 ple rebuilding kids books by Rob- keep time while singing at 4&/Ă†0ÄŚ&/ -& /0ŮŹ&5 4$6-Â 65á‹Ť 4&/Ă†0ÄŚ&/ Survival School. â€œRight now the children are lis- ert Munsch (which he supports) 4&/Ă†0ÄŚ&/ Survival School). %* -&.5ÄŚ&Çľ *Çľ&Çľ &.*Ç´ &/5ÄŚ&+&4Ů˜&/ using 4&/Ă†0ÄŚ&/ labels covering tening, theyâ€™re picking it up,â€? said Sampson of the first few weeks of the English words. Sampson, who a very emotional subject in regards to language .& .* .&/5ÄŚ&Ů˜"Ů˜:&:04&ŮŹ4&/91 Çą & loss.â€œItâ€™s the program. â€œItâ€™s clicking in for completed her teaching degree â€Ś I canâ€™t believe I have to work this hard just some of them. â€Ś Itâ€™s really neat and plans to work toward her mas5ÄŚÂ &&8&4&/T:Â 0á‹ť &5ÄŚ&Ă†&Ů˜T9* -&9 to see the quiet ones vocalizing in terâ€™s, has to create a complete cur- to learn my language.â€? riculum from scratch. 4&/Ă†0ÄŚ&/.â€? â€“ Renee Sampson 9&-&9Ů˜*/&ŮŹ4á‹Ť 4á‹Ť &á‹Ť 0&ÄŚĂ†4&T&â€Ť*;Ú’â€Ź/Ç˛ 0 Sheâ€™s well on her way, between The two-year program also Though she leads the kids in includes the parents, who sign a the 4&/Ă†0ÄŚ&/ alphabet lining wood said. á‹ť& á‹ťÂ 5Ă†Ç´ &55ÄŚ&ŮŹ"Ů˜&Â?:41á‹Ť &--0 &â€ŤÚ’â€Ź Itâ€™s a response to a survey of lighthearted song and learning, room and booklets contract signifying theyâ€™re commit- one wall of the filled with of worksheets covering the community that showed a the topic of saving her language ted to revitalizing the language. 45*8&5%* -&.5ÄŚ&Çľ &Çľ&.*Ç´ the terms of&/5ÄŚ&+&4Ů˜&/.& .* .&/5ÄŚ&Ů˜"Ů˜:&:04&ŮŹ home life, shapes and want and a need for revival of at times makes Sampson sad and â€œEvery child in the program,*Çľ their the áˆ†4Â /&Ă† Peopleâ€™s language, angry. parents are taking 4&/Ă†0ÄŚ&/ at colours. 4&/91 Çą &5ÄŚÂ &&8&4&/T:Â 0á‹ť &5ÄŚ&Ă†&Ů˜T9* -&99&-&9Ů˜*/&ŮŹ4á‹Ť â€œItâ€™s a very emotional subject in Teachers from the adjacent including immersion across the the adult education centre,â€? said regards to language loss,â€? she said. school board, which now educates LĂ U,WELNEW Tribal School are Gus Underwood, director of early 4á‹Ť&á‹Ť0&ÄŚĂ†4&T&â€Ť*;Ú’â€Ź/Ç˛ 0á‹ť & á‹ťÂ 55ÄŚ&4%*-&.T5ÄŚ&Çľ*Çľ&Çľ&.Ă†Ç´&55ÄŚ&ŮŹ"Ů˜& already asking Sampson for her kids from preschool through grad- â€œA lot of us are walking around childhood education. feeling â€˜Iâ€™m missing something.â€™ â€Ś That&.*Ç´ too uation. The goal is to have the fami- 4&/Ă†0ÄŚ&/ tidy up song. Â?:41á‹Ť&--0 &â€ŤÚ’â€Ź45*8&5%* -&.5ÄŚ&Çľ *Çľ&Çľ &/5ÄŚ&+&4Ů˜&/.& .* .&/5ÄŚ& They also hope other I canâ€™t believe I have to work this lies use the language to the point is part of the plan.
Rebuilding a language
where they think in 4&/Ă†0ÄŚ&/. To the tune of â€œOld McDonaldâ€?
â€œThe long term goal is to get this through the whole school,â€? Under-
4&/Ă†0ÄŚ&/-speaking nations will use it as a model.
hard just to learn my language.â€? email@example.com
Tsawout commercial rumours to be addressed at council Development team plans to make presentation Monday
A site plan from an October flyer outlining details of the proposed commercial development on Tsawout land. A team associated with the development plans to make a presentation to Central Saanich council on Monday, Feb. 6.
The District of Central Saanich expects to see a proposal for Tsawout land on its Monday evening agenda. A leasing flyer passed through the business community shows plans are out for a large-scale development on the land near Highway 17 at Jus Kun Road. The flyer calls the development Jesken Town Centre. About 700,000 square feet of new retail space are outlined as in a brochure from Northwest Atlantic, a retail real estate consulting firm. The Tsawout have been working with the Ministry of Transportation and Highways to gain safe access to and from the highway for the First Nation community
near Mount Newton X Road and Highway 17. Safe access was a first concern for the community chief Harvey Underwood told the News Review last fall, the last time he would speak about the possibility of a project. â€œRight now, itâ€™s safe in and safe out, access off the highway. Thereâ€™s always the potential once we have a safe way in and out,â€? he said. Underwood did not comment when called this week. Former Tsawout chief Allan Claxton and Keith McRae from the Property Development Group, who together plan to make the presentation, did not immediately return calls for an interview. Central Saanich council expects a presentation on a proposal for the land at its meeting Monday at 7 p.m. in council chambers at 1903 Mount Newton X Rd. firstname.lastname@example.org
POLICE NEWS IN BRIEF
Banned driver behind the wheel
A Central Saanich man had his car towed and has a court date this month after being caught driving while disqualified. An officer from Central Saanich Police Service followed a Toyota Celica speeding on Stellyâ€™s X Road at 10 p.m. on Monday, Jan. 30 and watched the driver fail to stop at a stop sign. A check on the driverâ€™s licence revealed the 26-year-old was prohibited from driving.
Bad driver had been drinking
Residents called Central Saanich police at 4:30 a.m. on Monday, Jan. 30 about a bad driver. An officer stopped the suspect vehicle on East Saanich Road and noticed signs of impairment on the driver. The 26-year-old Saanich man was issued a breath test and blew a warn, earning himself a $167 ticket, a 24-hour driving suspension and a tow truck bill for his vehicle, plus a driving prohibition from other infractions.
One week sans wheels for man
A driver and his two passengers had to find another way home after he blew a warn on a breath test last weekend. At 3 a.m. on Sunday, Jan. 29, a Central Saanich officer pulled a vehicle over on Stellyâ€™s X Road near Wallace Drive and noticed signs of impairment on the driver. The 21-year-old man got a seven-day driving ban.
Correction The article, Judo a hit at Parkland (News, Feb. 1) misidentified the role of teacher Andre Gogol, who is a teacher at Parkland secondary school.
Write us Give us your comments by email: editor@ peninsulanewsreview. com. All letters must have a name and a telephone number for verification.
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Friday, Friday, February February 3, 3, 2012 2012 -- PENINSULA PENINSULA NEWS NEWS REVIEW REVIEW
Glamorgan Farm in 1901. Left to right: David John, Joe John Jr., Joe John Sr. and Alice John, wife of Joe Sr.
From Glamorgan to Sandown
photo courtesy Sidney Archives
140 years ago, the land that became Sandown race track was the home of a Peninsula pioneer family Diana Chown Contributor
The current discussion about the District of North Saanich’s plan to acquire the former Sandown race track property has led some supporters to ask about its history. Few may realize that the land being offered was once included in historic Glamorgan Farm dating back 140 years and was a significant part of the Peninsula’s agricultural economy. Glamorgan Farm of the early 1870s, which stretched north from Mills Road to what is now John Road, was established by
Richard John who bought it with his Cariboo goldfield earnings and named it after his home county in Wales. The farmhouse he and his wife Ann built on the present day Sandown property was one of the earliest of the grand old farmhouses of North Saanich. Once John had acquired the property, Ann and their five children were able to join him on the farm. In the early years, he continued to work his gold field claims, returning each year to farm and arrange finances for his family. In 1878 one of John’s mining
friends, Henry Brackman, started a flour mill at Tsehum Harbour. The company, which later became Brackman-Ker Milling, was well known for its oats and Glamorgan Farm was BEST PRICE | BEST QUALITY | BEST SERVICE soon specializing in the crop. This eventually earned son David John a gold medal at the Chicago World’s Fair in 1893, a year after Richard 10'x10' Kitchen John died. $ Glamorgan Farm stayed in Starting at the family until 1907 when Joe John, the oldest son,
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sold the property which was in turn purchased by well known entrepreneur Sam Matson in 1919. Matson created a show farm with a prize herd of Jersey cattle. After he died the farm was leased and subdivided until the early 1950s when a portion north of Glamorgan Road was sold to Bill Randall Sr. who began thoroughbred racing at Sandown. At that point the old Glamorgan farmhouse was torn down. Matson’s scaled-down Glamorgan Farm on which his
famous barn and other log buildings still stand became a large chicken operation in 1956. It lasted until 1978 when harness racing began at Sandown and the farm was sold for stabling horses. In 2000, Anny Scoones began 10 years of stewardship on the much reduced land size of eight acres during which she published well-loved stories about her life on Glamorgan Farm. She in turn sold it to a local family in 2011. email@example.com
Island-wide parent conference focuses on education Organizers of the fifth annual Vancouver Island Parent Conference expect to attract a record crowd to listen to two rockstars in the world of educational keynote speakers. Martin Brokenleg, expert on the resiliency of children and Stuart Shanker, a York University professor who deals in self-regulation from a neuroscientific perspective, are slated to speak Feb. 11 at Spectrum community school at 957 Burnside Rd. West in Saanich. “We really wanted a conference where parents and teachers could learn together,” said John Bird, president of the Victoria Confederation of Parent
Advisory Councils. “This is really applicable in homes and in classrooms. “Our hope is that parents and teachers become partners in education in a real sense,” said Bird, whose council co-organized the conference. A joint effort with the Sooke Parents’ Education Advisory Council, last year’s event drew an impressive 225 people, Bird said. The conference runs from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The $75 registration includes breakfast, lunch and snacks. Attendees are encouraged to bring a laptop to view digital documents. More information is available at vipc.ca.
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Watermain & Hydrant Flushing Flushing of water mains occurs annually throughout the District of North Saanich to remove sediment and maintain satisfactory water quality throughout the distribution system. Flushing of the water mains and hydrants is commencing in North Saanich and will continue until May 31, 2012. Temporary water discoloration and/or low water pressure may occur as a result of this activity. This discoloration is not a health hazard. To clear water lines, simply turn on your cold water tap until the water runs clear. The District cannot be responsible for damages caused by the use of discolored water. Upon request, the District will provide advance warning of flushing in your vicinity for persons with special requirements for water clarity. Please notify District staff at 250-655-5480 if you require advance notification. Brian Robinson, Works Superintendent
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PENINSULA NEWS REVIEW Friday, February 3, 2012
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Opportunities sky high at aviation career fair Christine van Reeuwyk
Did you know?
The airport and aviation museum are combining for a high-flying career fair this month. Victoria Airport Authority and the museum are putting on a career day for students to learn about aviation opportunities. “We’re creating a forum that will enable high school students who have an interest in an aviation career to meet employers and educators in the industry,” said Steve Gordon, president of the B.C. Aviation Museum. They’ll co-host the event with sponsors Victoria Airport Authority. “It’s part of the museum asking itself what do we do as a museum that gives back to the community that supports us,” Gordon said. “This is one of
Organizers chose Feb. 18 because it falls near National Aviation Day on Feb. 23.
those things that we thought we could do – make use of our space here and our contacts within the aviation industry.” Educators or employers interested in being a presenter at the fair should contact Henry Ravensdale at 250-477-0205 or email hravensdale@shaw. ca by the end of the month. The event is free for presenters and students and runs Feb. 18 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the B.C. Aviation Museum, 1910 Norseman Rd. near the airport. firstname.lastname@example.org
John Lewis works on an aircraft at the B.C. Aviation Museum, the site of a aviation career fair in February. file photo
Sidney hosts summer market scrutiny talk Roundtable comes after criticisms Christine van Reeuwyk News staff
The summer market’s a go for Sidney, assures the mayor. What it may look like is the question. “There will be a market on the main street in 2012. The question really is what will it be, its physical format,” said Mayor Larry Cross. “We are proceeding now to arrange for the discussion with stakeholders.” Earlier this month, council approved in principle, altering the configuration for the popular market that runs down Beacon Avenue on Thursday nights, June through August. The change would only come after consulta-
tion with business stakeholders make sure we do some attendand the Sidney Business Asso- ing to local businesses … [so] ciation, the group that runs the that they view this market in a positive way.” market. That discussion is Susan Simosko of scheduled for Feb. 22 the town’s Community “It’s good from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. Development Commisat the Shoal Centre in sion will facilitate gath- for the town. Sidney. It will include ering and compiling The thing is the Chamber of Cominformation until Feb. merce, Sidney Busi8, and then building a there may be ness Association, and focus group. ways we can vendor and citizen repThat group will meet resentatives. to discuss the purpose make it better After that meeting of the market in order for everybody.” council will be in a betto address the issues, – Larry Cross, ter position to enterincluding the layout a request for the of booths on Beacon Sidney mayor tain market to operate, Avenue, the type and Cross said. variety of vendors and “It’s good for the town,” he the entry requirements for those said. “The thing is there may be vendors. “We want it to be an exciting ways we can make it better for and rewarding experience for everybody.” the public,” Cross said, “and email@example.com
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Friday, Friday,February February3,3,2012 2012 - -PENINSULA PENINSULANEWS NEWSREVIEW REVIEW
Jim Parker Publisher Erin Cardone Editor Victoria Calvo Production Manager Bruce Hogarth Circulation Manager
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Taxes can’t prop failing business News that the publicly owned Cedar Hill Golf Course has been bleeding money opened a Pandora’s box for residents around the region. The facility operates at a huge loss covered by Saanich taxpayers, who will eventually have to decide on the fate of Cedar Hill. However, the golf course represents a much bigger issue. The vast majority of people in Greater Victoria acknowledge public subsidies are needed to provide recreational facilities in the interest of the greater good. It’s the reason Peninsula municipalities kicked in for extensive renovations at Panorama Recreation Centre, as well as the growing number of taxpayer-subsidized recreation facilities on the West Shore. One of those is the publicly operated Juan de Fuca golf course, though it is closer to the Oak Bay recreation’s Henderson pitch-and-putt than Cedar Hill’s full-size course. While none are money-makers, the latter will lose upwards of $300,000 this year – a much harder figure to swallow than the $23,000 the Juan de Fuca course will cost West Shore taxpayers. Cedar Hill also has a municipally operated restaurant that is pegged to lose an additional $500,000 this year. The restaurant, open for the past 15 years, will stop serving meals on Feb. 18 as Saanich tries to curtail its losses. Retaining this service as a municipal operation makes little sense and it’s expected the facility will soon be privatized in some manner. Whether the restaurant forces the municipality to re-think its commitment to the golf course itself remains to be seen. Golfing at the Cedar Hill site has a long history, stretching back 80 years. Saanich has done an admirable job of providing an alternative to more expensive privately run courses or the exclusive members-only clubs. For a long time, Cedar Hill served a purpose that was essentially the same as what is offered by skating rinks, swimming pools and leisure centres. These things give the masses access to forms of recreation that, if left to private interests, would be too costly for many. But rec centres, as with parks and public libraries, require subsidies and can’t exist solely on the income from user fees. However, a recent survey suggests Saanichites rank their golf course as among the least popular recreational service paid for by their tax dollars. As difficult as it will be for the passionate supporters of Cedar Hill to accept, it’s time for Saanich council to consider whether the pursuit of golf still merits such subsidies. With so many well-run private courses in the region, there’s simply no reason for taxpayers to prop up an operation if its better days are behind it. What do you think? Give us your comments by e-mail: email@example.com or fax 250-656-5526. All letters must have a name and a telephone number for verification. The Peninsula News Review is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.
Preserving built history is costly nothing as drastic as a subdivision I consider myself a history lover. or at worst, a razing, takes I enjoy reading about the past and place without further discovering interesting discussion. details about the people, The owners of a home places and yes, buildings, with historical, and that over the years have in the eyes of some, become woven into the architectural significance, fabric of our region’s recently defended to Oak story. Bay council their request I have great admiration for a permit to demolish for old buildings that are the house to make room close to their original for new structures on state, or at least relatively their double lot. so, given the necessity Don Descoteau To anyone who has to do earthquake Humble Pie worked hard for the upgrading and add other ability to either build, safety features to an old purchase or redesign the structure. house of their dreams, the strategy, I have little use for buildings or on the surface, would seem a logical homes that cling minimally to the step. initial design, having been added But Oak Bay Heritage onto, covered up or otherwise Commission members argued changed dramatically from their against the action. The house, original design or footprint. which served as a boarding home Should such structures qualify to in the 1920s for St. Michaels School, be on a heritage registry? Perhaps. is an excellent example of the Surely, making radical changes Craftsman style of architecture, disqualifies them from being considered for heritage designation, they said. It is part of an identified neighbourhood of similar style unless the owner plans to restore homes, and is, in their view, in the original exterior. reasonable enough condition to Homeowners often shiver when warrant saving. they believe someone in a position The situation begs the question, of authority considers their home should the owner of an older home a candidate for heritage protection. be permitted to let the house They worry that having their home deteriorate to the point where the identified as such heavily limits cost of upgrading is massive and and controls what they can do to leaves demolition as the primary change it. option? Or does a municipality For heritage designation, that spend money to keep closer watch much can be true. But far fewer on non-registered heritage homes limitations exist for homeowners to head off the possibility of a whose houses are put on a local demolition request? heritage registry. Such a distinction Unless the state of such a house, only means heritage advocates are or the actions of its owner, is keeping an eye on the house so
causing problems for neighbours, there is little a municipality can do to guard against letting a house fall into disrepair. It can prevent the demolition of such homes where it sees a significant heritage threat. But that stance can be tested in court and local governments are often reluctant to commit to spending thousands on legal fees to defend their position. I appreciate that certain people and groups have taken a stand over the years to say our built heritage is important enough to preserve. That said, there needs to be some kind of incentive available to give homeowners with no intention of restoring or preserving their older home a viable alternative to knocking it down or trying to sell an old, run-down fixer-upper. The City of Victoria has had great success with its downtown heritage tax incentive program, which offers commercial building owners a 10-year property tax holiday in exchange for renovating or restoring the structure. Such a strategy could work for residential properties. The bottom line is, preserving heritage doesn’t come without a cost. It’s not as simple as saying a property has historic significance and leaving it at that. Those who argue for the protection of our heritage must somehow find a way to make such a concept a win-win situation. Otherwise, the value of heritage will be decided in the courts, where everyone loses. Don Descoteau is editor of the Oak Bay News. firstname.lastname@example.org
‘I have little use for buildings that cling minimally to the initial design.’
PENINSULA NEWS NEWS REVIEW REVIEW -Friday, -Friday, February 3, 2012 PENINSULA February 3, 2012
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LETTERS Brentwood speeders need reality check concerning as it is a route for children commuting to the two schools in the area on a narrow road with no sidewalks. I was told at the meeting that traffic calming options would be explored. Has anything happened? Six months later and nothing yet. Brian Watt Brentwood Bay
I noticed that a digital speed reader was installed on Keating Road just before the merge to the southbound lane of the Pat Bay Highway. What does it take to get one of these things on my road? Last summer I attended a Central Saanich council meeting to present my concerns over excessive speeding on Marchant Road. The part of the road between Wallace and West Saanich is most
In the business of Sandown, residents are on the hook Re: Sandown is the business of government (Opinion, Jan. 27) I am not sure why Coun. Celia Stock felt the need to lecture us on the difference between government and business. Unfortunately she ignored the critical difference between the two models: business risks its own money, government risks taxpayers’ money. She states “elected councillors represent the citizens and not their own personal agenda or objectives” when in fact she is clearly using the Opinion page to promote her point of view that the Sandown land proposal is “a rare generational gift which will continue to bring benefits to the community and its citizens far into the future.” I’m guessing her mind is pretty much made up on this issue and she will vote in favour of the Sandown land proposal. Elected officials should not be in the business of choosing who should qualify for public investment. All levels of government are notoriously bad at selecting winners and losers and leaving taxpayers to clean up the mess. Government typically overestimates the value of the investment and underestimates the costs involved to make that investment profitable. The role of elected officials should be to facilitate the process, cut unnecessary red tape and modify or change bylaws or regulations to make it easier for the private sector to do business.
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Sandown land deal, future of Saanich Inlet
If the Sandown land proposal is such a good deal then let the professional farmers come in and develop the site, not the taxpayer. Does the projected $700,000 for site preparation include the costs of redirecting the focus of the municipal hall toward this project? Are we going to see additional staff brought on line to manage this operation for the next few years or are other priorities going to languish while everyone gets involved in farming? If Coun. Stock wishes to ensure sustainable agriculture then she should first look at how to cull the deer population as working farmers have requested. Michael Butler North Saanich
Consider selling Sandown land to individual farmers Re: Sandown is the business of government (Opinion, Jan. 27) Coun. Celia Stock’s assessment that “the Sandown lands proposal is the business of government” is a creative approach to sugar-coating the subject. If the aim is to increase local food production and the proposal is not about “socialist experiments,” (huh?) or “state farming,” then give your head a shake. Whoever might “farm” the land has to approach it as a business. Having a social agenda is fine – providing for others is what farmers do – but at the end of the day the farmer has to realize
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some sort of financial reward and workers should expect at least a minimum wage. If this is not happening, then all this proposal would do is to continue to undermine the local agriculture industry. Local food costs considerably more to produce than imported food. Subsidizing farmers is not the answer; the answer lies in the consumers’ willingness to walk the walk and pay the farmer at least a close approximation of what his or her produce, meats, or eggs are worth. Why do you think those holding viable agricultural land are not using it, or leasing it to others who might want to farm it for food production? If there are so many residents in North Saanich and beyond truly interested in local food security and sustainability, and what the future might hold for the Sandown lands, then band together and purchase the land and farm it as a co-operative. I am not kidding. Thanks to the due diligence of some, now would be a good time to buy the land, seeing as its assessed value has trended downward from the original estimate. One thousand committed people would have to pony up only $3,500 each to purchase the property outright and fulfill the Agricultural Land Commission’s requirements. You take the risks, you put your money where your mouth is and farmers such as myself will know the ground is level for all of us. And business will be business. Brett Smyth North Saanich
Re: PNR revisits its Sandown stance (Our View, Jan. 25) Bravo. Thank you for sorting through and publishing the multitude of opinions on this controversial topic – a difficult job. In the final analysis, may facts prevail. Donnamae Wilson North Saanich
Cowichan development proposal puts Saanich Inlet at risk Saanich Inlet is a jewel. Visitors are enchanted by its breathtaking beauty and wonderful swimming. This is because it is shaped like a bathtub; one of three reverse fjords in the world. It flushes once a year in autumn. These conditions make it biologically rich. Why anyone would think this a good location for industrial development is hard to fathom. So, it’s shocking to see Cowichan Valley Regional District holding a public hearing on rezoning large tracts of the west side of Saanich Inlet (Bamberton lands) from forestry to light industrial. We read in the local paper a decision will be made on Feb. 8. No time for public input. Who is impacted by the proposed major land use change? Have First Nations, regional districts and neighbouring municipalities been consulted? This public hearing was fast tracked and makes a sham of the democratic process. Heather Graham Central Saanich
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Friday, February 3, 2012 - PENINSULA
Walk seeks creepy night critters Get batty at Elk Lake on Friday, Feb. 17. A drop in event for all ages, join in a batty world with Capital Regional District Regional Parks’ naturalists from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Make a bat button and take a bat walk through the park at 11:15 a.m. or 1:15 p.m. Meet at the Beaver Lake nature centre.
Ultra sluggish driver clocked at 5 km/h in 50 zone A very drunk driver was taken off the road in Saanich last Friday night, after being spotted driving erratically on Quadra Street at a speed slower than most pedestrians. At 10 p.m., Saanich police caught up to the vehicle on Quadra Street travelling 5 km/h in a 50 zone. A breath test showed the driver’s blood-alcohol level was 2.5 times the legal limit. The 27-year-old Saanich woman could face criminal charges.
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Crafting at the Castle Jennifer Blyth Black Press
n 1887, Robert Dunsmuir embarked upon the construction of a home befitting the Island coal baron’s family. While Dunsmuir died in 1889 before the house was completed, in 1890 his wife, Joan, their three unmarried daughters and Kate Dahlgren photo/courtesy Craigdarroch Castle two orphaned grandchildren took up resi- Victoria’s historic Craigdarroch Castle is hosting dence in the castle, overlooking the city handicraft classes exploring skills of an earlier time. from its Rockland site. Today, the stately house museum invites visitors to see are also welcome to tour the nineteenth-century how life was lived by the upper classes in Victoria at the end home. “This is a real treasure in terms of the city’s of the 19th Century. During that time, handicrafts were a heritage and we want locals to be able to apprecibig part of daily life and locals can now try their hand at ate it,” Hazell says. some of the projects their counterparts 120 years ago might Among the possibilities offered in the 2012 have undertaken, with the castle’s Winter Craft Series. Winter Craft Classes for Adults are Victorian Em“In the Victorian age, handicrafts were a huge part of broidered Sachet Feb. 4 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at contemporary culture,” notes Elisabeth Hazell, Craigdar- a cost of $75. “In the Victorian era, ladies made roch’s Manager of Operations and Development. In devel- sachets filled with cotton balls infused with subtle oping the series, Hazell looked for crafts not generally of- perfume or delicate powder. These they tucked fered at other local venues and those that fit with the story into drawers to scent their favourite linens. In this the castle is telling. one-day workshop, textile artist Rebecca Hazell Taught by local experts in one of the unrestored rooms will teach basic embroidery stitches for you to use of the castle, the workshops have been well-received by the in creating your own one-of-a-kind sachet from local community. Following the workshops, participants authentic designs that she will provide.”
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Friday, February February 3, 3, 2012 2012 -- PENINSULA Friday,
Taken to I TASK
Christine van Reeuwyk
Dominic Charles, 19, gets his tool belt and alarm clock from one of the TASK program organizers Stu Rhodes during the official launch at Pauquachin on Wednesday.
Students get another chance at education with trades program
Did you know? Part of the development of the program included helping the prospective students overcome obstacles such as childcare, transportation and getting the appropriate equipment.
Video online This story has accompanying video online. Go to peninsulanewsreview. com.
nside a slightly renovated Pauquachin community hall, 20 students will build bathrooms this spring. Along the way they will get hands-on experience in seven different trades, from framing to painting in the Trade Awareness, Skills and Knowledge program. “The program was designed to attract vulnerable learners,” said Wendy Walker. The career program teacher with the South Island Distance Education School and Stu Rhodes, who is a career counsellor at Stelly’s secondary school, are the architects of the new program aimed to get those students who “benefit from tangible learning” closer to graduation. For nearly a year they’ve worked on the concept that originally targeted those aged 16 to 25 who for various reasons didn’t succeed in a classroom setting. They wound up with a diverse group aged from 15 to 51, a high contingent of First Nations students and a couple of women. “Some are green as grass,” said Rhodes. “Another worked for 16 years [in the trades] but never did technical training.” The Saanich school district, Camosun College and Pauquachin First Nation, where classes will be held four days a week, are teaming up to deliver the fivemonth TASK program that includes a onemonth practicum in June. “We hope to show them a positive learning experience in the school system,” Rhodes said. At the same time they get credits
Christine van Reeuwyk News staff
toward graduation and exposure to a possible career choice. The thought of gaining school credits inspired 19-year-old Dominic Charles. “I thought this is a good opportunity to get experience and get a better job. Graduation was looking not good,” he said. “I thought of dropping out, but I just kept trying.” The hands-on situation is ideal for Charles, who described himself as an A student who simply didn’t hand in work. “I really have faith I’ll be able to get through this,” he said. “I learn fast and I work hard when I learn it.” Four days a week will be spent at Pauquachin in something similar to a classroom setting, but with a high hands-on
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component. Students finish the week with job placement on Fridays. “Community-based employers are one of the key partnerships,” Rhodes said. Businesses will take students for a June apprenticeship, with the hope that students will be employable by the end of that month. While it’s not solely an aboriginal based program, it is culturally sensitive. They’ve incorporated a circle time that will include the wisdom of elders, as well as having a trades experienced First Nations assistant in a support role. Mark Henry, 37, sees the multi-generational and multi-racial makeup of the class as another benefit of the program. “All my life my father said we need to educate our non-native friends. I think it’s positive,” he said. “I hope we all do help each other. We all have different personalities. … It’s a great opportunity for everyone.” firstname.lastname@example.org
RECREATION NEWS IN BRIEF
Bike programs come with new deal
Panorama Recreation Centre staff are building new programs, now that a new partnership with North Saanich parks has been approved. Council said yes to a new policy that lets the rec centre use municipal parks, including the Free Ride bike park on Littlewood Road, for their programs. Staff will soon develop bike programs for rec centre users, which will take advantage of Free Ride Park as early as this summer. “Not only will this partnership increase usage of the bike park, it will also provide meaningful recreation opportunities to the community, which will enhance participants’ quality of life and overall health,” said Claire Erdem, community recreation co-ordinator for Panorama. “In addition to the Free Ride Park, the Peninsula Recreation Commission will now be able to plan and facilitate programs at Dominion Brook Park, which will host various interpretive Elder College programs.”
Panorama front desk gets facelift
Tenders closed last week for work to update Panorama Recreation Centre’s reception area. “The design will make is physically more comfortable to work in that area,” the centre’s general manager Ian Hennigar said at the Peninsula Recreation Commission’s meeting on Jan. 27. “It hasn’t been revised since day one.” The 2011 budget set $50,000 aside for the work. More – about $25,000 – will be necessary in the 2012 budget to pay for the work, including a glassed-in counter that goes straight across, a third turnstile and other improvements. Hennigar hopes work will be complete by the end of February.
Hot tub gets heavy duty heater
The hot tub at Panorama Recreation Centre is back in action after a short hiatus around Christmas. When it was last replaced under warranty two years ago, the supplying company, AME Group, assured staff the model they provided would work fine. Turns out it wasn’t “heavy duty enough,” according to facilities manager Ron Rieberger’s report. After this latest break-down, Panorama got a heavier-duty model, at a cost of $9,800.
PENINSULA NEWS REVIEW -Friday, February 3, 2012 PENINSULA NEWS REVIEW -Friday, February 3, 2012
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THE ARTS Documentary goes Beyond the Gardens’ Wall Natalie North News staff
Like many West Coast kids, David Gray spent his childhood exploring local shorelines and collecting small artifacts of a time before him. But unlike his curious counterparts, Gray would learn the pottery and glass bottles he recovered from Tod Inlet near Brentwood Bay belonged to a now-vanished immigrant community – the inspiration behind years of research and a new documentary for the filmmaker. Gray became fascinated with the history of Chinese and Sikh workers who once lived in the area now within Gowlland Tod Provincial Park, while labouring in a cement mill and limestone quarry where Butchart Gardens is located today. “Over the years, I would often go out and explore in that same area and found all kinds of treasures: Chinese pottery, bottles and different kinds of remnants from this working man’s community,” said Victoria-raised Gray, who hails from Ottawa. “But I was never able to satisfy my curiosity of who these people were, where they came from and what happened to them when the mill closed.” Gray reveals answers through
Bonnycastle Dale, courtesy of Kim Walker
Sikh workers at a cremation ceremony at Tod Inlet, 1907 – a scene from Beyond the Gardens’ Wall. archival materials, photographs, new footage of the area and descendant interviews in his film, Beyond the Gardens’ Wall, which premiers at the Victoria Film Festival on Feb. 12. He found the harsh immigration restrictions placed on families who came to Canada in the early 1900s – including the inability to vote, become citizens or own land – forced
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here … I was able to make that reconnection of people and place and that was exciting.” Also a writer and Arctic researcher, Gray became a filmmaker in 2007 after having used film as a research tool. The piece is one of four completed films for Gray, a collection which includes Searching for the Sikhs of Tod Inlet and Canadian Soldier Sikhs (2011). “It’s a very moving film about a community of people that was virtually lost,” he added. email@example.com
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Victoria. “Pioneer immigrants went through all of that, survived and persisted,” Gray said. “They stayed in Canada, adapted to the Canadian way of life, were eventually able to bring their families here and over the years have made quite a tremendous contribution to the economic life of Canada, the social life of Canada and the descendants of those workers are now an important part of Canadian society.” During the making of the film, Gray returned some of the artifacts he had collected – before the region became designated parkland in 1994 – to the descendant families located. “The wonderful thing for me was being able to connect with people who had a vague idea where their grandfather or their father had worked and they had some information about this individual and his life out
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Pee Wee – 1999 & 2000 Bantam – 1997 & 1998 Midget – 1994 - 1996 SIBL – 18 years & up
NCCP COACHES CLINICS: Dates to be announced. Contact your local park for more information. UMPIRES CLINICS: Adult Umpires Needed Level 1 (Tadpole & Mosquito) March 25th - Victoria • March 31st - Sidney Level 2 (Pee Wee & up) March 24th or March 31st- Victoria • April 1st - Sidney • Westshore TBA Info & Registration: Eric 250-592-7297 or www.bcbua.ca • Pre-Registration Required
A12 â€˘ www.peninsulanewsreview.com www.peninsulanewsreview.com
Friday, February 3, 2012 - PENINSULA
Saanichton teen survives frightening drug reaction
Sending a message ďż˝ Talk to your kids about using drugs. ďż˝ There is no such thing as a bad batch of synthetic drugs, because there is no good batch. Every tablet represents a potentially serious health risk whether that be short term or long term. ďż˝ Producers may use a variety of dangerous chemicals and still sell pills as ecstasy. ďż˝ There is no safe dosage when taking these pills. Even a single use can lead to serious illness or death. ďż˝ These drugs are produced in kitchens, garages, bathrooms and worse. There is no way to know what you are eating when you swallow a tablet. ďż˝ If your kids are at a house party and see they someone in medical distress, they should call 911. It may save a life, like in this incident.
Continued from page A1
Local police arenâ€™t sure whether the substance was involved in the Saanichton incident, which police are calling an overdose. â€œAt this point we canâ€™t say if it was PMMA,â€? Bryant said. â€œThatâ€™s something that could happen if the investigator wants to follow up on that.â€? Bryant said the investigator in this incident did not take samples of the drug. By press time, officers had not interviewed the man, who was taken to Saanich Peninsula Hospital. His blood was tested in a toxicology test. Other people at the Saanichton party denied ingesting the drug to police. â€œOne [pill or tablet] is bad,â€? Bryant said. â€œBecause of peopleâ€™s different makeup, ingesting this drug can affect someone differently than someone else because this ecstasy is made from so many components.â€?
Source: Central Saanich Police Service and Sidney North Saanich RCMP
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Alliance Beauty Company Andrew Peter Bradley-Photographer Beacon Community Services - YEP Best Western Emerald Isle Plus BC Arts Council BC Rehab BC Touring Brentwood Bay Lodge Brownâ€™s the Florist Canadian Heritage CRD Enterprising Non-Profits Ministry of Community, Sport and Cultural Development MyPeninsula.ca North Saanich Middle School Students Peninsula Celebrations Society Peninsula News Review RBC Royal Bank Rotary Club of Sidney Saanich Peninsula Foundation Society Seafirst Insurance Brokers Seaside Times Tannerâ€™s Books The Childrenâ€™s Bookshop The Q FM Thrifty Foods TimberWest Victoria Airport Authority Victoria Costumes
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People should be wary of ecstasy. â€œEcstasy is a street name not a chemical formula,â€? Bryant said. â€œProducers may use a variety of dangerous chemicals and still sell pills as ecstasy.â€? The Central Saanich Police Service and Sidney North Saanich RCMP are asking parents of teenagers to have a conversation with their kids tonight about the drug. firstname.lastname@example.org
Symptoms of an overdose ďż˝ hypothermia ďż˝ hypertension ďż˝ agitation ďż˝ confusion ďż˝ convulsions
Doug Wedman, CFP
250-655-0707 2480 Beacon, Sidney
Subject to rate change, minimum deposit.
Palm Court ÂŽÂ‹Â‰ÂŠÂ– Orchestra
TAI CHI DEMONSTRATION and Puti meditation information session at the Panorama Recreation Centre today (Feb. 3) from 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. Tea and refreshments
Í–Í”Í•Í•Ç§Í–Í”Í•Í– Í– Í” Í• Í• Ç§Í– Í–Í”Í•Í–
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will be served during the information session. THE BIOLOGY OF Aging â€“ Latest Research at the Sidney North Saanich Library. This presentation will summarize recent advances in understanding the process of aging and how this information has led to new strategies designed to prolong lifespan. Monday, Feb. 6, 7 to 8 p.m. Free. Register at 250-6560944. SHOAL ACTIVITY CENTRE is offering a six-week Aging to Sage-ing series with Nancy Gray-Hemstock and Annie Klein, Mondays, Feb. 6 to March 12 at 1:30 p.m. Cost is $80 for Shoal members, $96
FREE TOUR PRESENTATION
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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16 10:00 AM - NOON Sidney by the Pier Hotel 9805 Seaport Place, Sidney Call Toll-Free
2243 Beacon Ave., Sidney, B.C.
Ecstasy pills come in several shapes, sizes, colours and with various images or logos stamped on them. These variations donâ€™t indicate any particular batch, as the markings can change randomly, nor do the markings indicate the chemical properties of that particular pill. A recent overdose in Saanichton has officials warning parents to watch out for suspected drug use in children or teens, and to talk to their kids about the risks of drug use.
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for non-members. Using contemplative techniques and the latest breakthroughs in brain/mind research, learn how to review your life, reflect and come to terms with your mortality, and harvest the wisdom of your years. Register at 250-656-5537. THE FEDERAL SUPERANNUATES National Association, Sidney and District Branch, will hold its Annual General Meeting on Saturday, Feb. 11 at 10 a.m. in St. Elizabethâ€™s Church, 10030 Third St. Guest speaker Cindy Little, Canada Revenue Agency, taxpayer services, will be talking about and taking questions on the highlights and changes to the 2011 tax return. Complimentary coffee will be served from 9:30 a.m. VALENTINE BRIDGE LUNCHEON a fundraiser for the Auxiliary to the Saanich Peninsula Hospital, will be Monday, Feb. 13 at the Saanich Peninsula Presbyterian Church on East Saanich Road from 12:30 to 4 p.m. Tickets are $60 a table. Call 250-6565085 for tickets. ST. ANDREWS GRANDMOTHERS Helping African Grandmothers is having a Bridge Afternoon with lunch on Saturday, Feb. 25
from 11:30 a.m to 3.30 p.m. Tickets $17.50 in advance by contacting Shelby at 250-656-2686. All bridge players welcome, proceeds to the Stephen Lewis Foundation. BRENTWOOD L.E.A.D. PRESENTS a showing of The Clean Bin Project on Feb. 26, from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Centennial Park Baptist Church on Wallace Drive, by donation. See how a Vancouver couple significantly reduces garbage in this light-hearted award winning documentary. It features interviews with renowned artist Chris Jordan and marine pollution expert, Capt. Charles Moore. HOT READS FOR Cold Nights Adult Reading Program at the Sidney North Saanich Library. Read books, write book reviews, and maybe win a prize. Runs to March 17. Free. For more information, call 250656-0944. SIDNEY SINGLE SENIORS 55+ is open to single men and women who are aged 55 and older and to caregivers for a shut-in partner. Call Beacon Community Service at 250-6565537 ext. 106 for more information. SIDNEY STAMP CLUB meets the second Saturday each month at 2 p.m. in the Nell Horth Room of Sidney Public Library.
www.peninsulanewsreview.com â€˘ A13
PENINSULA NEWS REVIEW - Friday, February 3, 2012 Peninsula News Review Fri, Feb 3, 2012
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!DVERTISEĂĽACROSSĂĽ 6ANCOUVERĂĽ)SLANDĂĽ INĂĽTHEĂĽĂĽBEST READĂĽCOMMUNITYĂĽ NEWSPAPERS /.ĂĽ4(%ĂĽ7%"
COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMING EVENTS
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
HOUSES FOR SALE
HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper?
CORDOVA BAY (near Matticks Farm/Golf). Appraised at $615,000. 3 bdrm, 3 bath, water view, clean, good condition, recent upgrades, (suite $800). Quick sale, realtor chosen. Open house: Sat & Sun, 2pm-4pm weekly (until sold). 5177 Lochside Drive. Email: email@example.com
2 BLKS From downtown Sidney. 2 bdrms, 2 baths, den, 5 applâ€™s. Covered, secure parking, elevator. NS/NP. Refâ€™s. $1500./mo. $1500. Dam dep. Utils not incld. (250)656-2952.
An earthmoving company based in Edson Alberta requires a full time Heavy Duty mechanic for field and shop work. We require Cat Dozer/Deere excavator experience. You will work a set schedule for days on and off. Call Lloyd @ 780723-5051
CALL FOR ENTRIES 10TH ANNUAL Kitty Coleman Woodland Art & Bloom Festival. Fine Art and Quality Crafts Juried Show. Presented in a spectacular outdoor setting May 19,20, 21 Applications for Artisans are available at woodlandgardens.ca or phone 250-338-6901
QUEEN-SIZE Mattresses $99.; Kitchen Chairs 4/$49. Storewide Clearance! No HST on All Like New & Used Home Furnishings & All Carpenter, Mechanic & Handyman tools & Hdwe BUY & SAVE 9818 4th St., Sidney. buyandsave.ca
Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind requires a Puppy Walking Supervisor
LEGALS WAREHOUSEMANâ€™S LIEN ACT Notice is hereby given that Kustom Towing, (2009) Ltd, 3297 Douglas St, Victoria, BC, V8Z 3K9 will be selling: 2001 FORD TAURUS FAFP53U71G196793 Owner I. Lo Will be sold on Feb. 10, 2012. At 647B Dupplin Rd, Victoria, BC between 10am-2pm
for BC on a one year contract â€“ 8 am to 5 pm, Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday. Obedience and dog training experience essential and valid drivers license. Must be prepared to travel with occasional overnightâ€™s away. Training provided. Please fax resume to 613-692-0650 or email
firstname.lastname@example.org No calls please. Closing date
February 15, 2012.
HOT GUYS! HOT CHAT! HOT FUN! Try Free! Call 250220-3334 or 800-777-8000. www.interactivemale.com
LOST AND FOUND FOUND: KEYS on a ring, Goldstream Ave. (Bank of Montreal), Jan. 18. Please call 250-474-5740. LOST: WOMANâ€™S zipper wallet, between Hillside/Cadboro Bay, Jan. 26th. 250-592-6573
Mature persons with car or truck to deliver Telus Yellow Pages in Victoria, Langford, Sidney, and Sooke areas. Opportunity also exists for:
ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS
to Every Hunter in BC! Advertise in The BC Hunting Regulations Synopsis 2012-2014 publication. Increased circulation 250,000 copies! Tremendous Reach, Two Year Edition! Contact Annemarie at 1 800 661 6335 or email@example.com Be Your Own Boss! Attention Locals! People req. to work from home online. Earn $500$4500+ P/T or F/T. Toll Free 1.877.880.8843 leave mess.
EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS Become a Psychiatric Nurse - train locally via distance education, local and/or regional clinical placements and some regional classroom delivery. Wages start at $30.79/hr to $40.42/hr. This 23 month program is recognized by the CRPNBC. Govâ€™t funding may be available. Toll-free 1-87-STENBERG www.stenbergcollege.com
Looking for a NEW job?
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
Mon.- Fri. 8 a.m.- 4 p.m.
Fax: 1-604-420-4958 or
OFFICE SUPPORT CLERK BUSY SAANICHTON hightech firm requires experienced bookkeeper asap. Please see details at www.aslenv.com
REAL ESTATE HOUSES FOR SALE
WE BUY HOUSES Damaged House? Pretty House? Moving? Divorcing? Estate Sale? We will Buy your House Quick Cash & Private. Mortgage Too High and House wonâ€™t sell? Canâ€™t make payments? We will Lease Your House, Make your Payments and Buy it Later!
MORTGAGES 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
REAL ESTATE SERVICES
1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com
Clubs, Charitable Organizations, Schools / Church Groups, Sport Teams or Individuals!
Guaranteed Record Removal since 1989. Confidential, Fast, & Affordable. Our A+BBB Rating assures EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO. BOOKLET
PDC Logistics Tel: 1-800-663-4383
Antiques, books, collectibles, furniture, china, jewelry. Estates/private libraries purchased.
DIGITAL PHOTO retouch, editing, add/remove objects/people. Tribute posters, home movies to CD/DVD. 250-4753332. www.cwpics.com
PARK WEST APTS 55 Bay Street Stes avail. - some immed. 1 Bdrms from $875; 2 bdrms from $1125. Close to Victoria downtown, Save-On, Starbucks & transportation. Please Call Wendy 250-590-7505 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org WETHERBY APTS FOR SENIORS ONLY 55+ Spacious stes Avail. - some immed. Bach $750; 1 bdrm $890; 2 bdrms $1075 & up. Close to buses, Hillside Mall, doctors, dentists all within walking distance. Seniors lifestyle of convenience & comfort. On site laundry, social room. Staff available. Please call Bonny 250-598-1650 Email: email@example.com SEAGATE APTS 707 Esquimalt Road Stes avail. - some immed. 1 bdrm $875 & up; 2 bdrms $1010 & up. Indoor pool, exercise rm and many other fitness amenities. Full view of Strait of Juan de Fuca. Please call Sylvia 250-383-1731 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE APPLIANCES 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 ROOF Rack, adjustable w/keylock, skiâ€™s & poles. (250)479-8993.
DRIVERS NEEDED Part time and Full time. Requires Class 4 DL, Chauffeurâ€™s permit. Call Bluebird Cabs 250-414-6239.
Galleon Books & Antiques
EARN MONEY delivering the Telus Yellow Pages in the Victoria, Langford, Sidney and Sooke areas. No selling involved. Call, fax or visit online for more info.
GORGE VIEW APT 258 Gorge Road East Stes avail. - Some Immed. 1 Bdrm $860; 2 Bdrms $1120; 2 Bdrm & den $1125. Amenities inclâ€™s indoor pool, fitness facilities, above grnd and parkade pkg, on site laundry. Onsite staff avail. Please call Sue or Elena 250-380-6566 Email: email@example.com
Seeking experienced PROCESSOR OPERATOR for falling & processing work on Vancouver Island. Full time & year round employment. Excellent wage & benefit package. Possibility of relocation cost coverage for the right applicant. TEL: 250-286-1148 FAX: 250-286-3546 firstname.lastname@example.org
AIRCAST BOOTS, medical, like new, 1 sz fits all male & female, $95 obo. (250)380-2858 before 9pm. STROLLER- GRAYCO, for twins, excellent condition, $70. Call 250-727-7721.
FUEL/FIREWOOD ARBUTUS, CYPRESS, fir, hardwoods. Seasoned. Call 250-661-7391.
WANTED: DELIVERY work for my E250 Van. Call (250)419-3598.
SEASONED FIREWOOD Vancouver Islandâ€™s largest firewood producer offers firewood legally obtained during forest restoration, large cords. Help restore your forest, Burndrywood.com 1-877-902-WOOD.
Looking for a NEW employee? www.bcjobnetwork.com
CLASSIFIED ADS WORK! Call 250.388.3535
ACREAGE LANGLEY, BC, 31.24 acres In ALR, flat land, good drainage, creek. 10 acres in cottonwood trees balance in mixture of pasture & bush. Qualifies for farm taxes. Older barn. Lovely building site for dream home. Drilled well, plentiful excellent water, designated septic field. 5 Mins to hospital, shopping complex, and indoor pool. $1,800,000. (604)534-2748
SELL IT FAST WITH CLASSIFIEDS! 250.388.3535
COTTAGES SAVE ON COMMISSION Sell your home for $6900 or 1% plus $900 fees FULL MLS SERVICE!
www.jasmineparsons.com One Percent Realty V.I.
SIDNEY CHARMING garden cottage, sea view & beach access on bus route to Sidney & Victoria, close to ferries & airport. Totally renovated, w/beautiful fir floors, 1 bdrm (fits queen or smaller), 1 bath, open kitchen/dining & living area, 4 appls, off street prkg. $1000. NP/NS. Opportunity to garden. Avail March 1. Prefer long term. 250-656-3003.
A14 • www.peninsulanewsreview.com A14 www.peninsulanewsreview.com
Friday, February 3, 2012 - PENINSULA
NEWS REVIEW Fri, Feb 3, 2012, Peninsula News Review
SENIOR ASSISTED LIVING
TRUCKS & VANS
ESQ/GORGE, BRIGHT spacious, 2 bdrm grd level, on bus route, laundry, lrg fenced yard, N/S, N/P. $1100 mo incls all utils. Avail now. 250-384-5466
SIDNEY- 3 bdrm (behind Thrifty’s) 1 bath. Reno’d. NS/NP. $1375+(250)656-4003
APARTMENTS FURNISHED SIDNEY: FURNISHED Deluxe suite, newer. Walk to ocean & town. All incl. 250-656-8080.
HOMES FOR RENT 1250SQFT rancher, 2 bed + den, 1.5bath, quiet no-thru rd, ocean view, garage, shed, porch, patio, lrg yard, gas fp, hrdwd flr, appl incl, no smok, sm pet negot, avail Feb 1 $1,500 + Util. 250-652-2511 BRENTWOOD BAY 4 bdrm (3 upper, 1 lower extra bdrm or office), 2 baths, large fenced yard. Close to schools, bus, etc. N/P. Ref’s. $1700.+ utils. (250)652-1432. SOINTULA, (N. Island) ocean front/view suites/all inclusive. Weekly, monthly, $200 week. (250)230-6722
- BUYING - RENTING - SELLING -
THE GATEHOUSE Adult Care (Ltd.) Licensed Facility. Come join our Family! We have room for one full time “client” in our family home environment. We are a level entry home with easy access to all rooms and two outdoor patios with seating. Safe and secure...private individual rooms. Home cooked meals and snacks, special diets if needed. Hair, nail and foot care included at no extra charge. All care is provided by on site trained staff. For more information please call Rae Marie, Manager/Supervisor at: 250-743-4913. 3380 Cobble Hill Rd, Cobble Hill, BC, email: email@example.com
SUITES, LOWER BRENTWOODBRIGHT, quiet, 1 bdrm garden suite, priv entrance, W/D. NS/NP. $850 inclds inter-net & phone. (250)652-6264. CAREY RD. area, 2 bdrm bsmt, all utils incl’d, $1000, (avail immed) 250-386-8365. CORDOVA BAY- 2 bdrms, W/D, hydro incld. Avail Mar 1. $945/mo. (250)658-4760.
RESTHAVEN AREA- 2 bdrm, W/D. $900 inclds utils. Avail Mar 1. N/P. (250)889-7574. SIDNEY- 1 bdrm with studio. Quiet, near library, indoor cat OK, yard. Sep entrance, N/S. $790 mo. (250)812-4154. SIDNEY Waterfront- 1 bdrm bachelor. $1000 inclusive. Refs. NP/NS. (250)656-4003. SIDNEY WEST: Bright, 2 bdrm. Nice walk to ocean. NS/NP, $875 all amens incld except cable/phone. W/d, D/W. March 1. (250)655-6358.
TRANSPORTATION AUTO FINANCING DreamCatcher Auto Loans “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals
For Junk Cars/Trucks
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!
CARS 2007 CUSTOM Chev HHR. Excellent condition. Loaded. White. 119,000 km, mostly hwy driven. On-Star. $11,900 firm. 250-755-5191.
Will tow away any car or truck in 45 mins. FREE!
toll free 1-888-588-7172 2002 FORD 150 Pick-up- 4 WD, excellent condition. (250)592-1620, evenings.
buyers and sellers
Classiﬁeds can rev you up!
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL SCRAP BATTERIES Wanted! We BUY Scrap Batteries from Cars, Trucks etc. $4.00/ea. & up! Free pick-up Island Wide. Min. 10 (1)604.866.9004 Ask for Brad SCRAP BATTERIES Wanted We buy scrap batteries from cars, trucks & heavy equip. $4.00 & up each. Free pick-up anywhere in BC, Minimum 10. Toll Free 1.877.334.2288.
GORDON HEAD Bright, clean 2-bdrm. Near UVic, Camosun & bus route. Laundry. NS/NP. $800. inclds util 250-472-2512
ISLAND AUTO Body & Paint, 25 yrs. 1210 Stelly’s X Road. Call 250-881-4862.
CLASSIFIEDS WORK HARD! Call 250.388.3535
Call us today • 388-3535 •
www.bcclassified.com HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
MOVING & STORAGE
ACCOUNTING Vida Samimi
QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP (BBB) All reno’s, kitchen, bath, custom showers. Anything concrete. 250-658-2656. www.wingfieldcontracting.com
FURNITURE REFINISHING. Specializing in small items, end-tables, coffee tables, chairs. Free pick-up & delivery. References available. 250-475-1462.
SENIOR HANDYMANHousehold repairs. Will assist do-it yourselfers. Fred, 250888-5345.
M&S OXFORD Home/Commercial Reno’s & Painting. Patio’s, Decks, Sheds, Hardwood and Trim. 25 yrs exp. Quality Guar. 250-213-5204.
FREE ESTIMATES. Reasonable. Reliable. No job too small. Call 250-388-5544.
$20 & Up Garbage & Garden waste removal. Senior Disc. Free estimates. 250-812-2279.
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. DIAMOND MOVING. 1 ton 2 ton, 5 ton. Prices starting at $75/hr. 250-220-0734.
Certified General Accountant Bookkeeping, Audit, Payroll, HST. Set up & Training. E-File
250-477-4601 PENNIE’$ BOOKKEEPING Services for small business. Simply/Quickbooks. No time to get that paperwork done? We do data-entry, GST, payroll, year-end prep, and training. 250-661-1237
DRAFTING & DESIGN DESIGN FOR PERMIT. w w w. i n t e gra d e s i g n i n c . c o m Call Steven (250) 381-4123.
DRYWALL AARON’S RENO’S Drywall, taping, texture. Insured/bonded. Free est. 250-880-0525.
CUSTOM PLANER- (Fir, cedar) baseboards, casings, crown molding (any shape). Call (250)588-5920.
DRYWALL PROFESSIONAL: Small additions, boarding, taping, repairs, texture spraying, consulting. Soundproof installation;bath/moisture resistance products. Call 250.384.5055. Petrucci’s Drywall.
DEEP COVE Renovations. General Contracting. Specializing in finish carpentry. Honest , Reliable. (250) 882-0897.
MUD on the RUN. Small drywall repairs, textures & renovations. Ross (250)812-4879.
QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP (BBB) All reno’s, kitchen, bath, custom showers. Anything concrete. 250-658-2656. www.wingfieldcontracting.com
CLEANING SERVICES QUALITY HOUSECLEANER or caregiver, very reliable. Call (250)656-3362 after 6pm. SPOTLESS HOME Cleaning. Affordable, Experienced, Reliable, Efficient. (250)508-1018
COMPUTER SERVICES A HOME COMPUTER Coach. Senior friendly. Computer lessons, maintenance and problem solving. Des, 250-6569363, 250-727-5519. COMPUDOC MOBILE Computer Services. Repairs, tuneups, tutoring, web sites and more. Call 250-886-8053.
ELECTRICAL 250-361-6193. QUALITY Electric. Reno’s plus. Visa accepted. Small jobs ok. #22779 AT&T ELECTRIC. Renovations. Residential & Commercial. Knob & tube replacement. #26125. (250)744-4550. KENDRA’S ELECTRICAL Co. #86952. No Job too Small. Kendra, 250-415-7991. NORTHERN SUN Electric Comm/Res. $35/hr. Work Guaranteed. Any size job. (250)888-6160. Lic#13981. WATTS ON ELECTRIC, Residential, Commercial, Renovations. #100213. 250-418-1611.
AAA. NO job too small. Fences, decks, installation & repair. References, affordable, experienced. Les (250)880-2002.
CARPENTRY, DRYWALL, kitch/bath, wood floor, tiles, plumbing, renos 250-213-6877
ALL TYPES of fencing, repairs. Reliable, on-time. Free estimates. Call 250-888-8637.
EXPERT HOME RENOS & Repairs. Professional, reliable, 20+ years experience. Kitchens & baths our specialty. Senior discount. 250-213-8240
CLASSIFIED ADS MEAN MORE BUSINESS 250.388.3535
20% OFF! Pruning, Hedge & Shrub Trimming, Soil/Mulch (2 cu yd), Hauling. 250-479-6495 PREPARATION FOR Fall, Winter & Spring. Professional garden & landscape services. Maintenance, design & installations. Call (250)474-4373.
GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS
HAULING AND SALVAGE
CLEAN-UP SPECIAL. You load bins, size 12 yard $100 plus dump fee or we do it all. Call 250-361-6164. FAMILY MAN Hauling. Prompt, Courteous. Call Chris for all your hauling needs. 250-920-8463.
A1 -DIAMOND DAVE Gutter cleaning, repairs, gutter guard, power washing, window washing, roof de-mossing. Free no obligation est. 250-889-5794.
QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP (BBB) All reno’s, kitchen, bath, custom showers. Anything concrete. 250-658-2656. www.wingfieldcontracting.com
HOME REPAIRS HIRE-A-HUSBAND, 250-5144829. Specialize in bath/kitchen reno’s and accessibility. Serving Victoria for 23 years.
IRRIGATION/SPRINKLER SYSTEMS SUMMIT SERVICES. Total property services. Including certified Irrigation & Landscaping, Site Maintenance inside and out. See what everyone is talking about! 250-883-1041. firstname.lastname@example.org
GUTTER CLEANING, repairs, de-mossing. Windows, power washing. 250-478-6323.
PAINTING ALFRED, ALFRED Quality Painting. Wholesale, Discounts! 50 years experience. 250-382-3694. A PROFESSIONAL Woman painter. Karen Bales Painting & Wallcoverings. Over 25 yrs exp. Free est. 250-514-5220. LADY PAINTER Serving the Peninsula for over 20 yrs. Interior/exterior. Call Bernice, 250-655-1127.
High quality, Organized. Interior/Exterior Residential/Commercial Jeff, 250-472-6660 Cell 250-889-7715 Member BBB
GUTTER CLEANING. Repairs, Maintenance, Gutterguard, Leaf traps. Grand Xterior Cleaning Services. WCB Insured. Call 250-380-7778.
AURICLE LAWNS- Hedge, tree pruning, winter clean, pwr wash, snow rmvl. 882-3129
PERIMETER EXTERIORS. Gutter cleaning, repairs, upgrades & maintenance. WCB, Free est. 250-881-2440.
JAKE’S RAKE & CO. Hedges tree pruning, gutters & much much more. (250)217-3589.
TOP NOTCH PAINTINGOver 25yrs exp. Interior/Exterior, Residential Reliable, Reasonable and Friendly Service. Call Brad 250-580-5542.
MASONRY & BRICKWORK
HANDYPERSONS Aroundthehouse.ca ALL, Repairs & Renovations Ben 250-884-6603
I’VE GOT a truck. I can haul. Reasonable rates, so call. Phil 250-595-3712.
AAA. NO job too small. Fences, decks, installation & repair. References, affordable, experienced. Les (250)880-2002. AL’S AVAILABLE to update your home. Kitchens, baths, basements, etc. Licensed & Insured. Al 250-415-1397.
CBS MASONRY BBB A+. Chimney, Fireplaces, Rock, Flagstone, Concrete, Pavers, Repair, Rebuild, Renew. “Quality is our Guarantee.” Free Competitive Est’s. Call (250) 294-9942/589-9942. www.cbsmasonry.com
HANDYMAN SERVICES. Lawns, fences, pruning, flooring, painting, drywall, small renos. Mike/Chris 250-656-8961 HIRE-A-HUSBAND, 250-5144829. Specialize in bath/kitchen reno’s and accessibility. Serving Victoria for 23 years. IFIX HANDYMAN Services. Household repairs and renovations. Free estimates. Call Denis at 250-634-8086 or email: email@example.com
CBS MASONRY BBB A+ Accredited Business. Chimneys, Fireplaces, Flagstone Rock, Concrete Pavers, Patios, Sidewalk Repair. Replace, Rebuild, Renew! “Quality is our Guarantee”. Free Competitive Estimates. Call (250)294-9942 or 250-589-9942. www.cbsmasonry.com
PARRY’S HAULING We haul it all - FREE estimates. Call Shawn 250-812-7774
ROMAX MASONRY. Exp’d & Professional. Chimneys, Brick Veneer, Rockwork, Cultured Stone, Interlocking Paving. Fully insured. Estimates. Call 250-588-9471 - 250-882-5181
KERRY’S GAS & PLUMBING SERVICESRepair, maintenance & install. 250-360-7663. PRICED BY the job. No surprises. Guaranteed. 25 yrs, 2nd generation Master Plumber. 778-922-0334 Visa/MC.
PRESSURE WASHING DRIVEWAYS, WALKWAYS, Decks, etc. Reasonable rates. 250-744-8588, Norm.
TILING A1. SHAWN The Tile GuyRes/ Comm/ Custom/ Renos. 250-686-6046
TREE SERVICES LOCAL TREE CO. 30 yrs exp. Bucket truck, chipper. We buy logs. Insured. (250)883-2911.
UPHOLSTERER work. Your fabric 250-480-7937.
250-652-2255 250-882-2254 WRITTEN GUARANTEE Budget Compliance
15% SENIORS DISCOUNT YOUR PERSONAL Interior Painter. No Job too Big or Too Small. Call Gilbert today for free quote. (250)886-6446.
PLUMBING FELIX PLUMBING. Over 35 years experience. Reasonable rates. Call 250-514-2376.
WINDOW CLEANING BLAINE’S WINDOW WASHING. Serving Sidney & Brentwood since 1983. Average house $35. 250-656-1475 DAVE’S WINDOW Cleaning. Windows, Gutters, Sweeping Roofs, Pressure Washing, Roof Demossing. Call 250361-6190.
WINDOWS ALFRED, ALFRED Quality Windows Wholesale, Discounts! 50 years Construction experience. 250-382-3694.
www.peninsulanewsreview.com • A15
PENINSULA NEWS REVIEW - Friday, February 3, 2012
______ _________ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _________ _________ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ___ ____ _________ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _________ _________ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _____
D E T N A W HELP
ALES S D E T A V I T HLY MO G I H G IENCE N R I E K P E X E E S H T I ALS W PROFESSION
Car Mini’s? Tired of New y Motors? WHY Galax es ts ar inventori • Full Beneﬁ c d e s u t s e of the larg • Boast one d r in Victoria on the Islan a C d e s U a lace to buy • Voted #1 p ing n sales 2 years run highest paid e th f o e m ve so • Already ha in the city ls od the ﬂoor! o ﬂ professiona ’t n o d e W g for trafﬁc! s • No ﬁghtin n already ha la p n o ti a s n mpe • Current co ses! u xy Motors! la volume bon a G e s o o h n’t you c il: Why would n or by ema o rs e p in e sum Apply with re galaxymotors.net, st! dking@ rience a mu e p x e , n e iv ill be g discretion w
Paper Routes Positions Open For FT/PT Carriers, Sub Carriers & FT/PT Drivers. All Age Groups Welcome!
Route 6543 - Amity Dr. (odd), Aldous Terr. (odd&even), Ebor Terr. (odd&even) Route 6544 - Amity Dr. (odd), Bexley Terr. (odd&even), Bourne Terr. (odd&even) Route 6567 - Barrett Dr. (odd&even), East Saanich Rd. (even), Lowe Rd. Route 6551 - Pender Pk. Dr. (odd&even), Orcas Pk. Terr. (odd&even), Salish Dr. (odd&even)
Route 6218 - Hermwood Rd., Mt. Newton X Rd., Sloping Pines, Jovi Rd. Route 6221 -Panaview Heights, Veyaness Rd. (odd&even), Stellys X Rd., East Saanich Rd.
SIDNEY Route 6437 - Oakville Ave. (odd&even), Eighth St., Seventh St., Sixth St., Orchard St. (even), Fifth St. (even)
Call... Arlene 250-656-1151
Crossword ACROSS 1. Sections of a play 5. Staff musical notation 9. Rock TV channel 12. Afrikaans 13. Especially pungent pepper 14. Macaws 15. Short soloist song 16. Largest S.A. country 17. Auto 18. Resembling a rope 19. Old Italian money 20. Arugula genus 22. Huskier 24. Pre-Roman Europeans 25. Metal shackles 26. Arabian overgarments 27. University of Dayton 28. Member of U.S. Navy building battalion
31. Inflexible 33. Ancient Persian provincial governor 34. Article 35. Fallow deer 36. Barefaced 39. Small African antelope 40. Lower leg protectors 42. Poisonous hemlock alkaloid (alt. sp.) 43. Noah-like ships 44. Arabic word for miracle/sign 46. Social insect 47. Bast fibers come from it 49. Early TV comedian Imogene 50. Sheltered side 51. Stain for studying cell structures 52. Robin’s Friar 53. Contribute to
Letter to the editor?
54. Glowing sign gas 55. Greek portico DOWN 1. Oil obtained from flowers 2. Chocolate alternative 3. Formosan capital 4. Dragon killer 5. Trout-like fish (alt. sp.) 6. Ms. Minelli 7. NY Quarterback __ Manning 8. Folder storage 9. Sunspots 10. Nerve pathways 11. Spanish units of length 13. Shouts out 16. Restricts vision 21. Pear-shaped medieval fiddle 23. Writing implement 28. Tree juice
29. Spanish be 30. Reversion 31. Metrical units 32. 6th note 33. Like an angel in goodness 35. Spoke in a monotone 36. Old _____ bucket 37. Responds to 38. Trial run 39. 34470 40. Crease between leg and abdomen 41. _____ and Venzetti 43. Too 45. Maori war dance 48. Work the soil
email your beefs or bouquets to firstname.lastname@example.org
A16 • www.peninsulanewsreview.com
Friday, February 3, 2012 - PENINSULA
Half time specials! Kraft
Cracker Barrel Cheese Selected 600–700g
Lean Ground Beef
Ripe & Ready Large Avocados
Family Pack Savings Size $6.15/kg
Grown in Mexico
2 3 $
7 Layer Dip Large 550g
Selected Flavours, Dasani or Aquafina Water 12 Pack
International, Crescendo 465–860g or Thin Crust 334–360g Selected
3 11 $
Shop in your jammies.
Thrifty Foods Cloverdale 3475 Quadra St. Victoria
Specials in Effect until Tuesday, February 7 th, 2012
150 When you buy 3
Thrifty Foods Tuscany Village 1626 McKenzie Avenue
Complete February 3, 2012 issue of the Peninsula News Review as it appeared in print. For more online see www.peninsulanewsreview.com