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MOVIEMAKER: Max Cameron Secondary School graduate Brett Harvey is building a solid reputation as a documentary filmmaker. ANDREW HOLMES PHOTO
Get the Peak to Go iPhone app now available in the App Store or iTunes
Filmmaker explores empathy in diverse subject matter Max Cameron graduate Brett Harvey receives acclaim for documentaries SARA DONNELLY firstname.lastname@example.org
Brett Harvey’s filmmaking career is going from strength to strength these days.
The Max Cameron Secondary School graduate’s most recent release, Ice Guardians (2016), a documentary about NHL hockey enforcers, was named Best of Film by Sports Illustrated and nominated for several awards at festivals across Canada and the United States. It was released this April on Netflix Canada, where it quickly became a trending film. “The response has been overwhelming,” said Harvey. During his high school years in Powell River in the 1990s, Harvey said he never dreamed of making movies, let alone having a successful career in the industry and travelling the world. $479,000 NEW OCEAN VIEW HOME
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“Filmmaking was not a realistic option for me growing up,” he said. “Digital technology was in its infancy and quality video gear was virtually inaccessible.” Because film classes were non-existent at the time, he attempted to convince teachers to let him turn school assignments into video presentations. That tactic only worked twice; for an assignment on Macbeth and a project on an Italian painter, he said. “Those are the only two school assignments I still remember,” he added. Harvey excelled in sports at school and was captain of »2
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2 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
Documentarian chronicles career of actor
Coming July 3 – 7 A thousand voices; A single passion
the high school basketball team and involved in track and field. The year he graduated he was recognized as one of two athletes of the year. “I remember him playing basketball and doing track for Max Cameron,” said Brooks Secondary School teacher Tony Rice. “He was a very well-liked student.” After graduating, Harvey volunteered for the local cable station while attending what was then Malaspina College. “I started shooting camera at local events,” said Harvey. “It was my only way to access video gear at the time, and I was able to ask technical questions to people who knew what they were talking about.” Harvey used the experience to get into Capilano College’s Media Arts Diploma Program. “From there I found my love: documentary storytelling,” he added. The first feature documentary he directed and wrote, The Union: The Business Behind Getting High (2007), was about the underground marijuana industry. “It was a small production that gained momentum we never could have predicted,” he said. At the time, cannabis was still considered a taboo topic that no one was interested in investing documentary money into, he
Host international choir members for a cultural experience To volunteer, go to kathaumixw.org fM t of Powell River Academy o
City of Powell River maintenance City of Powell River crews will be flushing the city’s water mains from June 4 to 29 in Townsite. Mains will be flushed by opening fire hydrants in Townsite neighbourhoods. Water will be directed to storm sewer catch basins and the flushing will cause minimal disruptions.
added. The film toured the festival circuit in cities around the world, picking up various awards along the way, including National Film Board of Canada’s award for Best Canadian Documentary. “We were even invited to be screened on Parliament Hill in Ottawa, to educate
You don’t have to agree with someone to empathize with them. Empathy is a tool to come to greater understandings, regardless of the topic. BRETT HARVEY FILMMAKER
senators and members of parliament on the ramifications of marijuana prohibition,” he said. Harvey made a follow-up film in 2014 entitled, The Culture High, that looks at the many changes in culture, policy and awareness around cannabis since that time. Currently, he is busy
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to ex-convicts turned actors, the common thread in Harvey’s work is attempting to understand. “It’s engaging the act of empathy,” he said. “You don’t have to agree with someone to empathize with them. Empathy is a tool to come to greater understandings, regardless of the topic.”
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filming around the United States for his latest project, Inmate #1: The Rise of Danny Trejo, chronicling the life and career of an actor known for playing tough guys. “Danny is one of the most fascinating characters I’ve ever met; he was a fullfledged armed robber for the majority of his youth,” said Harvey. “Upon his release from prison, he entered into one of the most illuminating transformations of human character.” Although Harvey is now based in the Lower Mainland and travels frequently for work, he comes back to Powell River to visit his father whenever he can. With diverse subject matter, from hockey enforcers and the cannabis industry
3 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
Logging truck traffic concerns residents
Search teams rescue hiker
Cranberry ratepayers raise safety issue before committee of the whole DAVID BRINDLE firstname.lastname@example.org
Logging truck safety is always an issue in forestry communities. Powell River has been fortunate not to have a recent accident involving one of the large vehicles, but odds are it will happen eventually. City of Powell River councillor Maggie Hathaway said as much when the issue of log haulers and public safety was brought before committee of the whole on May 1. Jerry Eskes, representing a group of Cranberry ratepayers, 25 of whom were in the public gallery, pushed for action on logging trucks going through their neighbourhood. Eskes said rigs from logging activity in the Inland and Haslam lakes area use Cranberry Street a dozen times a day. He said he sees a colossal problem for the city to try to come to terms with full and empty logging trucks going through the city to log sorts north and south of town. The most visible and, perhaps, dangerous area is Marine Avenue, which is a provincial highway and Powell River’s busiest professional and retail road. Hathaway said the conflict between trucks, cars, bicycles and pedestrians on the narrow thoroughfare is an accident waiting to happen. “Every day I watch them going both ways along Marine and it’s only a matter of time because they’re
ROAD OVERLOAD: A group of Powell River residents recently brought attention regarding logging truck activity on a narrow section of Cranberry Street to City of Powell River’s committee of the whole. CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
fully loaded and people are riding their bikes, stepping off the sidewalk and trying to cross the street,” she added. “There’s a crosswalk right in front of my office and what I hear when these trucks brake really scares me.” That fear is real. Within days last fall, there were five logging truck accidents
eas where there is a lot of logging taking place,” said ministry of transportation and infrastructure senior public affairs officer Leanne Flood. The ministry is responsible for regulating commercial trucking, including speed, height, length, weight of loads, proper licenses and inspections.
There’s a crosswalk right in front of my office and what I hear when these trucks brake really scares me. MAGGIE HATHAWAY
CITY OF POWELL RIVER COUNCILLOR
in BC, including two on the same day in Sechelt and Chase, and one that caused a fatality in Whistler. “While no added regulations were brought in following those incidents, the BC government has stepped up safety and compliance inspections on logging trucks and increased patrols of ar-
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If legally loaded, licensed and insured, logging trucks are allowed to travel on Highway 101. “ T he ministr y ’s Commercial Vehicle Safety Enforcement (CVSE) officers patrol and check vehicles to ensure all commercial trucks operating on our provincial highways meet our strict
safety requirements,” said Flood. In Cranberry, Eskes said logging trucks are using a short section of Cranberry Street from Haslam Street to Lindsay Park. “That’s all too narrow, treacherous and unstable a road for those heavy hauling trucks,” said Eskes. “They’re using residential streets. Those are not industrial haul roads.” Eskes said the drivers are going through Cranberry because it is a shortcut. “Shortcuts compromise safety,” he added. It’s not just safety, according to Eskes. The heavily loaded trucks can damage infrastructure, he said. The city is responsible for roads within the municipality and Eskes said the residents are calling for weight restrictions, warning signs and a 30-kilometre per hour speed limit. The trucks come from Inland Lake and Haslam L ake, where Tla’amin Nation, through Tla’amin
Lake Contracting, is currently active on a community forest. “It’s our joint-venture partnership company, which Tla’amin Lake Contracting has with Goat Lake Forest Products, that is harvesting our community forest up there,” said Thichum Forest Products manager Craig Galligos. Thichum is responsible for Tla’amin’s natural forestry resources. Goat Lake handles the hauling. There are two alternative routes out from the logging project to the Tla’amin log sort north of the city, according to Goat Lake owner Rory Maitland. Both present their own set of problems. Maitland said going the opposite way on Cranberry Street is tight to navigate and the other option would be along Marine. “If there was an easy solution to this we would certainly do it,” said Maitland. “Routes are routes. There’s not a whole lot of options for us. We’re taking it seriously.”
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A hiker trapped on an 823-metre ledge on Goat Island, north of Powell River, was dramatically rescued last weekend. On May 26, Powell River RCMP received a report of a missing hiker who was 16 hours overdue from a predetermined return time. After searching overnight, RCMP, Powell River Search and Rescue, and RCMP Air Services found the hiker on the ledge. RCMP called in the assistance of Royal Canadian Air Force 442 Squadron out of CFB Comox, who rescued the trapped hiker using a CH-149 Cormorant helicopter. This was the second incident in May where a hiker has had to be rescued in Powell River’s backcountry. On May 15, a Swedish hiker went missing in the Elk Lake Area. Search and Rescue assisted RCMP and, after looking through the night, the hiker was found the following day.
City flushes water main On Monday, June 4, City of Powell River will begin a water-main flushing program in Townsite, lasting until Friday, June 29. Water pipes will be flushed by opening fire hydrants throughout Townsite for about 30 minutes, between 8 am and 4 pm, Monday through Friday. Homes on blocks affected each day may have discoloured water or see a drop in water pressure. Residents affected are advised to limit or avoid using water during flushing times and should not use water for about two hours after flushing. After two hours, the city suggests running a cold faucet for about five minutes to make sure the water is clear. For information, go to powellriver.ca.
4 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
Developer pays into affordable housing fund City of Powell River expects voluntary donation per unit built DAVID BRINDLE email@example.com
One year ago, Darren Marquis Construction became the first builder to pay a contribution to the newly created City of Powell River affordable housing fund. Marquis said the fund is a good idea and a necessity. “It just needs to be handled in a means that works for everybody,” said Marquis, whose Westview development is now under construction above Oceanview Education Centre on Nootka Street. In every zoning bylaw the city’s planning department now brings before city council, residential developers are requested to make a voluntary community amenity contribution to the afford-
able housing reserve fund. Marquis said his was $7,000. The fund currently holds $7,500 in total, according to city senior planner Jason Gow. To date, the contribution required of developers is approximately $500 per unit or lot, which is half of what Ladysmith requires from developers for its fund, according to Gow. Other communities range from $5,000 to $10,000 per unit. “We would never go to that because that’s offensive,” said Gow. Contribution to the affordable housing fund is not, as some residents believe, extortion or a condition of rezoning, he added. Marquis said it is important that a voluntary donation be treated as such, but in the case of his development it was a condition of rezoning, so a donation to the affordable housing fund was made. Nanaimo has an established housing legacy reserve, which is allotted $165,000 in the budget
FUNDING FORWARD: Darren Marquis [left] and partner David Tauber, developers of a new Powell River subdivision under construction on Nootka Street, donated $7,000 to a City of Powell River affordable housing fund. DAVID BRINDLE PHOTO
every year. The current balance is about $2.7 million, according to Nanaimo city planner Karin Kronstal. “The idea is modelled after City of Nanaimo,” said Gow. “They have essentially established a statutory reserve that is collected at the time of rezoning and is used to fund affordable housing initiatives.” Nanaimo has broad terms of references for its fund,
including strategically acquiring property for future development of affordable housing. Currently, Powell River’s reserve is collecting money with no statutes, according to Gow. “We don’t have terms of reference so at some point we’re going to have to deliver that and stipulate how the money is going to be spent,” said Gow.
Recommendations for rules on what money from the fund would be spent on might come from the city’s affordable housing committee, said city councillor Maggie Hathaway, who holds the housing portfolio on council. Her committee is considering a number of housing ideas that could be brought before council. “We want to do a housing authority study and we’re
looking for funding for that,” said Hathaway. Until terms of reference are established by council, it has the discretion to ask for contributions to any community amenity, including an affordable housing fund. “It’s going to be a long time coming,” said Marquis, “before there’s anything substantial in that account where it’s going to make any difference.”
P CatalystA sells M US assets to focus on E H T Canadian operations
Anyone with information about these or any other incidents is asked to contact the Powell River RCMP at 604.485.6255, or to remain anonymous call Crime Stoppers at 1.800.222.TIPS (8477) or go to bccrimestoppers.com.
1. WEDNESDAY, MAY 23 Cumberland Place, 4400 block Powell River RCMP received a report of a break and enter that occurred to a commercial property. Upon investigation it was determined that an unknown person(s) cut the lock to a sliding glass door and entered the business. 2. THURSDAY, MAY 24 Drake Street, 6700 block Powell River RCMP received a report of a theft of a dirt bike from a rear residence on Drake Street. The dirt bike is described as being a 2007 black/white/red Suzuki DRZ 125. 3. MONDAY, MAY 28 Joyce Avenue, 4400 block Powell River RCMP received a report of a break and enter to a commercial property. Upon investigation it was determined that an unknown person(s) had taken several rolls of hydraulic hoses, an older Makita chop saw, and a NAPAbrand battery charger from the rear entrance of the business.
MAY 23 TO 30, 2018 TOTAL SERVICE CALLS = 129 IMPAIRED DRIVING = 4 ASSAULTS = 2
BREAK AND ENTERS = 0 THEFTS = 6 MISCHIEF = 3 1. AUGUST 20 7300 block Duncan Street At approximately 4:15 am Powell River
These are cases reported to Powell River RCMP in the past two weeks. If you have information about the crimes listed here or any other crimes, call Powell River RCMP at 604.485.6255 or Crime Stoppers at 1.800.222.TIPS.
Paper corporation divests two mills and operations centre for $175 million DAVID BRINDLE firstname.lastname@example.org
The sale of two mills in the United States on May 25 means Catalyst Paper Corporation has only its three Canadian pulp and paper mills producing product, including in Powell River. Catalyst entered into an agreement with Hong Kong’s Nine Dragons Paper to sell its mills in Rumford, Maine, and Biron, Wisconsin, and the company’s US headquarters in Dayton, Ohio, for $175 million (US). The company’s US operations were purchased in 2015 for $62.4 million (US). “This transaction allows Catalyst to repay a significant portion of our debt and focus on our British Columbia operations,” said Catalyst president and chief executive offi-
cer Ned Dwyer in a company statement announcing the downsizing. The company is headquartered in Richmond and has three mills remaining in operation at Crofton, Port Alberni and Powell River. Catalyst is being pressured by United States Department of Commerce protectionist trade measures that target Canadian producers of uncoated groundwood paper. Catalyst’s BC mills are taking the biggest hit. “We continue to pursue opportunities to improve the competitiveness of our company and our industry,” stated Dwyer. “We also continue to work with the provincial and federal governments in our defence against the unwarranted imposition of US countervailing and anti-dumping duties.” The Nine Dragons Paper transaction is expected to close upon a favourable vote of Catalyst's shareholders at a meeting on June 11. The three major shareholders of the company, holding 87 per cent of outstanding shares, have agreed to vote in favour of the transaction, according to the statement.
5 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
Council breaks down wastewater plant costs
POWELL RIVER MINOR HOCKEY ASSOCIATION
Likely price tag comes with $126 increase in sewer tax per user
Lower Foyer, Powell River Recreation Complex XXXXXX
June 12, 13 and 14 6 to 8 pm
Upcoming events at the library Tech Savvy – Digital Memoir Resources Discover a variety of digital tools that enable you to capture, preserve, share and publish your own stories. Please register with the library or via Mark and Sandra. Wednesday, June 13, 10:15 am • First Credit Union Community Room
years to reach this point of resolution in the wastewater treatment debate. In the worst case, Powell River’s submission is denied, but city officials have said that is a highly unlikely scenario. But on the outside chance Powell River’s plan is rejected, Brewer said the project would have to be deliberated all over again. “If we make application and we don't get funding,” said Brewer, “it would have to come back to council and the community to see if they want to carry and finance the whole thing or not.” Brewer said he fully expects Powell River and municipalities across the country facing similar major projects to receive the money. “ There's no way they can expect local government to pick up the whole
tab,” said Brewer. The best-case scenario is for the city’s share to be 17 per cent of the project’s cost, which was the rate for the Haslam Lake main trunk construction in 2017, but that is not probable for the wastewater treatment plant, according to Brewer. The most likely scenario is the federal government providing 40 per cent, the province coming through with 33 per cent and the city absorbing 27 per cent. Even at 27 per cent, the city will incur a debt of $17.9 million and impact Powell River’s 7,300 sewer users with an increase of $126 per year to pay off a 30-year loan. The third scenario, one which Brewer said he finds unthinkable, is paying for the whole thing. The cost per sewage user would be about
a $473 annual increase over the 30-year term. Treatment plant construction is $39.2 million. Approximately $5.9 million is added for general requirements, fees and contractor costs to start and complete the work. Conveyances from Westview, along Willingdon Beach Trail and Wildwood lagoon to the new plant total $8.6 million. An inflation rate of 2.26 million is estimated. The project cost escalates 17 per cent when factoring in contingencies of $11.3 million, including unforeseen and unexpected increases to design and construction. The total adds up to $67,316,000, and these are Class C estimates, with a wide margin of plus or minus 25 per cent to 40 per cent.
Grads set to march Brooks Secondary School grade 12 students to perform traditional procession SARA DONNELLY email@example.com
Powell River’s high school graduation ceremony this Saturday at Hap Parker Arena is a rite of passage for grade 12 students and their families. This year approximately 180 students will participate. Along with speeches and musical performances, students will take part in something of a Powell River tradition: the Grand March. “It’s kind of the cornerstone of this event,” said Brooks vice principal
Jennifer Kennedy. “It’s a super traditional thing to do.” Grand marches began in the nineteenth century and were the customary start of a dance. It was an opportunity to see and be seen, and gives local spectators the chance to look at graduates’ dresses and suits on display. In Powell River, the Grand March dates back to at least 1970, according to Powell River Historical Museum collection manager Nikita Johnston, who searched through Powell River News archives for references to the march. A lot of planning goes into the graduation ceremony, including the Grand March. “We had a rehearsal for all of the kids to walk through to get a feel for what it’s going to be like on the big night,” said Kennedy. The graduation ceremony has
changed in recent years as many students opt to complete grade 12 earlier or later. It focuses on a group of students who have grown up and attended school together at the same time. “It might be one of the last times they’re all together as a group,” said Kennedy Speeches by students Catriona Hopper, David Nadalini and Jing Zhong, and musical performances from Rachel Peckford and Take 5, which has three of it members graduating, will round out the festivities. “We’re so excited for this week,” said Kennedy. “We spend all year planning for it and it’s over in a flash, but it’s so exciting to see the students look so lovely and be celebrated by the community.” The ceremony begins at 7 pm; doors open at 5 pm.
One year anniversary! We are kicking off the Summer Reading Club and celebrating our one-year anniversary in the new location with crafts, treats and an all-ages percussive parade with the Women’s Punk Rock Choir. Bring your noisemakers or make your own. Tuesday, July 3, 10 am to 1 pm First Credit Union Community Room and the outdoor Patio Please register your kids for Summer Reading Club and pick up a schedule, as there are prizes, events and workshops throughout the summer to encourage a passion for reading and having fun. POWELL R IVER The teens also have a wide range of options in July, such as the Teen PUBLIC LIBR ARY Writing Camp, Intro to Graphic Design, a writing contest and more!
POWELL R IVER PUBLIC LIBR ARY
604.485.4796 prpl.ca Visit us online to learn more
FUNDING CALL: City of Powell River is preparing federal and provincial funding applications for its new Townsite wastewater treatment plant. Current cost estimates for the facility and its natural integration theme total $67 million. CONTRIBUTED GRAPHIC
Barb Rees – Western Canada off the Beaten Path Featuring her latest volume in the RV Canada series, listen and learn about travelling through Alberta, Yukon and BC, including Haida Gwaii, with great advice for camping and adventures. No registration. Friday, June 15, 7pm • First Credit Union Community Room
Powell River 4750 Joyce Avenue – above RONA Building Centre beside Camber College
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, 10 am-1 pm
Tel: 604.485.2132 Fax: 604.485.4418 firstname.lastname@example.org unitedwayofpowellriver.ca/volunteer-postings.html Pacific Region International Summer Music Academy (PRISMA) is looking for homestay hosts. Provide lodging for one or more students from June 10 to 24. Requires pick up and drop off at Powell River Airport, Town Centre Hotel, or Westview Ferry Terminal, daily transportation to and from Powell River Recreation Complex (or detailed instructions on public transit), and breakfast or drop off at Town Centre Hotel for breakfast.
Volunteer Powell River is an initiative of Powell River and District United Way Contact email@example.com if you would like more information
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A cost breakdown of Powell River’s new Townsite wastewater treatment plant has given City of Powell River council an accounting of the project’s $67 million dollar price tag. Estimates and final plans for the plant and its natural integration theme will be packaged into the city’s application for provincial and federal infrastructure funding. The call could come any day. There is an urgency for the design to be completed by the city’s contractor, Associated Engineering, according to councillor and finance committee chair Russell Brewer, because the grant criteria will require detail for a project worth millions. Associated Engineering was recently given ideas from public engagement and instructions by council to rethink costly add-ons, such as a less ambitious design for a featured living wall. It has taken the city 20
6 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
Published every Friday Unit F, 4493 Marine Avenue, Powell River, BC V8A 2K1
Milestone moment When graduating students from Brooks Secondary School take part in the Grand March on Saturday, June 2, they mark the end of one journey and start of another. The march has been choreographed and rehearsed; participants know the beginning, what happens in the middle, and the eventual outcome. Their school lives have also been based on routine: scheduled classes, whether elective, mandatory or prerequisite; predetermined Pro-D days, holidays and summer vacations; as well as assignments and exams. Arduous or enjoyable, these activities all have a known beginning, middle and end, just like the Grand March, and result in few curves in the road. Sure, difficult situations arise and difficult decisions have to be made on occasion, but a structure exists from kindergarten through grade 12. Whatever happens, there But once the march is always another question, concludes and Dry Grad comes to an end, another chance, and another those routines and window of opportunity known outcomes are replaced by the roller coaster of life and decisions that determine futures, one question at a time. And guess what? Sometimes there is no answer, other than going by a gut response and letting the cards fall where they may. Whatever happens, there is always another question, another chance, and another window of opportunity. Extreme highs and lows are inevitable, and plenty of twists, turns and detours will follow. It is all part of the wonderful, sad, exciting, disappointing, euphoric, perplexing, surprising, unfathomable, gratifying and, hopefully, long journey each student will begin on Sunday, June 3. Whether plans include post-secondary education, entering the workforce or starting a family, change is imminent and outcomes are, well, who knows? When each of us thinks back on our own graduation, we remember the excitement of marking that milestone. We will never see some of the students we shared our school lives with and may only see others at reunions. Others will remain close friends for life. Support systems for getting through hard times change as new friends at work or university replace those who travelled the same halls for a year or two, or maybe all 13. For some, school is one of the best times of their lives; for others they just begin to grow and develop after leaving the halls of learning. Either way, it is a time to celebrate an accomplishment shared by parents, teachers, extended family and friends. In Powell River, they will all pack Hap Parker Arena to show their support, good wishes and congratulations, while reminiscing on what was, what could have been and what is.
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LETTERS » Chickens build community I was very happy to read that City of Powell River is considering changes to the poultry bylaws [“Council considers poultry propositions,” May 25]. I live in Westview and have two chickens. My husband built the chickens a movable coop and run; this is called a tractor. It is not a new invention and, arguably, is the best way to keep chickens. Every week or so we pull up the stakes and move the coop a few feet. This way the chickens have fresh grass and bugs to eat, there is no build up of manure and it keeps predators wondering where the chickens are. Regarding the manure, I rake it up every time we move the coop and then give it to a woman who is rehabilitating her land to grow a garden. And, regarding the predator issue, there is a bear that is known to visit the back of our
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property, and our neighbour’s, to eat apples in the late summer and early fall. Moving the coop away from this area keeps the chickens safe. Last summer, to avoid the aforementioned bear, we had the coop on the front lawn. It was amazing the number of people who walked by and said how happy they were to see such a lovely coop with such nice chickens inside. Young and old, singles, couples and families, it brought back fond childhood memories for some; others felt good to see we were raising local food (eggs). Parents showed their kids the chickens and they were excited to visit them. Talk about community building with only two simple chickens. It was great! Then, the bylaw office showed up. No more chickens allowed in the front yard. The reason is because cars going by scares and stresses the chickens. This is not true. Although chick-
ens are not the smartest creatures, they do understand that they are safe in their coop. They take very little notice of cars, cats, crows and dogs, et cetera. They feel safe in their zone. My request is that while the city considers changes to the poultry bylaw, to include allowing chicken tractors anywhere on the household property. Anyone is welcome to come by and have a demonstration of how the chicken tractor works. Simone Bova Michigan Avenue
Coastal, like sardines The May 1, 2018, report to City of Powell River council by the city planning department titled “Intensive Residential Development – Residential Small Lots,” should be mandatory reading for all residential homeowners in Powell River [“City to »7
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7 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
LETTERS CONTINUED » pace, eliminating the confidence the homeowner needs when purchasing a home. Well-meaning councillors and staff must ensure they do not destroy the look and feel of our community, which is the reason why many of us have moved to Powell River. “Coastal by nature,” not, “Coastal, like sardines.” Just a reminder, councillors are our elected representatives and the functional group to whom the city staff report. We do have a voice. Paul McMahon Invermere Court
Human progress and civil disobedience Two weeks ago, 11 Powell River residents (including me) got on the 5:30 am ferry and headed to Burnaby to join the many hundreds who have challenged Kinder Morgan’s injunction against blocking the gate to their tank farm. This campaign of civil disobedience is just one more in a long history of using this legitimate political act to force necessary change COUNTERPOINT when the system refuses to By Murray Dobbin respond. Civil disobedience 9 Wednesday.April 2.2014 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com brought many of the posi- arrested to date. It is a very tive changes in our lives we civilized process with RCMP now take for granted. and protesters treating each sizedwith pickups and SUVs that Conditions of accident work is other a wary mutual Pedestrian it is dangerous for children the area I am most famil- respect. Prosecution has It wasThe with great sadness in crosswalks, since most iar with. 40-hour week been less accommodating that eroding), we read about the re- asofprotesters these vehicles have im(now minimum are now being centhealth deathand of the 62-yearpaired with visibility directly wage, safety reg- charged criminal con-in old newcomer to comPowell tempt frontofofcourt, the not vehicle. ulations and workers civil. That River who was struck by is why such vehicles are pensation all came about as Nonetheless, fines for an SUV on Joyce Avenue banned in Europe. a result of massive civil dis- first offenses seemed rea[“Pedestrian succumbs to I would like to think that obedience. The largest civil sonable: $500. Until now. injuries,” March 21]. Powell River may some day disobedience campaign in Powell River protesters Ron I moved with my wife and wake up to the grave injusCanadian history, the War Berezan and Jo Ann Murray two small children to Powell tice it is doing its pedestriin the Woods to successfully have learned that the prosRiver in 2005 and spent the an population by failing to defend Sound to ask for better Clayoquot part of seven years ecutor addressintends the many chronic from clear-cutting, saw 900 fines of $5,000 to be levied, living there. traffic safety problems in people arrested. they One of the main reasons I not the$500. city, And but that’s after ifhaving With respect to the Kinder plead guilty before their wanted to leave was because lived there for seven years, Morgan campaign, trial the pipeline community’s lead- November I don’t hold outdate. much hope. some 200 people have been It seems obvious this Cushing ers have never shown the Raymond MacLeodthat slightest interest in improv- North Vancouver ing traffic flow and enforcement to ensure the safety Cranberry Lake of the many children and Lilies have taken over the seniors who walk and bike lake; we all understand the in the community. It is frightening to walk infestation of the matter down Joyce, with its narrow [“Water lilies create cause sidewalks and no green buf- for concern,” March 26]. fer or parking lane between Now, the only way you will pedestrians and the many get rid of them is not by full-sized pickups and SUVs clipping them—you have barreling down the road, to put a dredge on a small barge haul and the garbage usually well above thenot speed Letters should exceed 350and words out of the lake, roots and limit. viewpoints must be approximately 500 words So many people in Powell all. Once the root of the lily River drive late-model full- takes hold of the bottom
threat is intended to create a chill effect for future protestors. It is a radical departure and seems to violate what is known in law as the parity principle: that like offenders should be treated alike. Powell River residents should be ready to support these two individuals. It is true that the pipeline has divided BC residents, including in Powell River. But support for the pipeline is based largely on blatantly misleading hype from the company, the Alberta government and prime minister Justin Trudeau, who casually beof thehislake it will multitrayed promise of reconcilply very it has and for iation withfast Firstlike Nations, years. rootthesystem is who justThe bought pipeline. very cannot is killif Onehardy. of theYou falsehoods theget weed. we tar sands bitumen to Once the lake is will cleared tidewater, producers get out you can start fresh, rea higher price. Nonsense. stock with trout and make There is no evidence Asian it a nice swimming hole buyers will pay more for an like it was before. Now it is oil product that is more exa swamp, not good for the pensive to process. public. And what about increased We need to make tax revenue? Kinder Cranberry Lake niceMorgan again pays almost no income and it can be done once tax. the For liliesexample, are out ofantheaverage lake. of $1.5 million per year beCliff Lang tween 2009BC and 2013. Squamish, And jobs? About 50 in BC
In response to MP John Weston’s opposition to the wording of the Tla’amin (Sliammon) First Nation treaty, I am disturbed by his lack of awareness and knowledge of the historical context of the treaty process, especially with regard to the tremendously negative impacts of colonization and unjust Canadian laws on first nation individuals and communities [“Weston speaks against treaty,”
after completion. Reassuring noises are made about how safe the whole undertaking will be, yet there is virtually no comprehensive research on what happens to diluted bitumen when it spills into the ocean. Speculation by scientists is that dilbit will be impossible to clean up because up to 90 per cent of it will sink. Oil tankers are far and away the most decrepit and accidentprone seagoing ships. Even the Globe and Mail recently published an article by a venture capital company questioning the pipeline’s March 26]. viability on several counts. He that the “peace, All claims these immediate issues order goodto governare in and addition the fact ment of Canada”of will that expansion the be tar undermined by ait treaty sands will make imposthat Tla’amin to ex-its sibleallows for Canada to meets ercise laws that are rooted promised climate targets. in Istraditional systems run of Canada a democracy governance that have exby and for the people? Or isted for millennia before are we to be dictated to by Canada was even a remote powerful multinational oil concept. To lump together companies? Sharia law, Québécois law, Joother and Ron answered loud and “local” laws into and clear. this context betrays a limited understanding of the Murray inequalities Dobbin is a Powell systemic that River freelance writer to andadsothis treaty is aiming cial commentator. dress and rectify—inequalities such as the Indian Act, an aspect of Canadian law that was established to subjugate, control, distort and limit the rights and freedoms of Aboriginal peoples, and which continues to this day. When Canadian laws existed to criminalize traditional ceremonies and customs, to tear apart families, and deny Aboriginal peoples the right to vote, what “values” exactly were the Canadian government trying to uphold? And what
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ACROSS 5. Paid athlete 1. Fitness clubs 6. Help out 5. Dads 7. Smudge 8. Step 8. Chinese temple 12. Luxurious 9. Extremely dry 13. Wheel part 10. Sheltered bay 14. Ducks in ____ 11. Rams’ mates 15. Part of a phone 16. Solid number 20. Drink 17. ____-and-take 22. ____ good to be 18. Hurrah! true 19. Dwellings 23. Lawn tool 21. Went in 24. What bit Cleopatra 24. Fore’s counterpart 25. “Bedtime ____ 27. Cape ____, Bonzo” Massachusetts 26. Duet number 28. Mist 29. Bear’s extremity 32. Seed 30. Poetic form 33. Scoundrel 31. Go bad 35. Hubbub 34. Coffee server 36. Examine 37. Southern damsels 38. Use poor 41. Implant judgment 42. Genies’ homes 39. Moisten 43. Imprint firmly 40. Everlasting 44. Hawaiian island 43. Symbol 45. Shirt protectors 46. Celebrations 47.Dancer’s jump 50. Back of a current plane “values” are the the48. learning and construcGambler’s bet 51. Underground floor tive49. Stephen Harper governdialogue to Hearty necessary soup 52.true Yesreconciliation. ment,54. to Sugar which unit Weston is reach 55. Doctor chart 53. Get the picture Claudia Medina a member, trulyoruphold56. Head ing when first nations and Marine Avenue Cobra’s other 57. citizens whocomment want to 58.Canada’s Low grade protect environ- Recycling changes Erupt generations ment 59. for future What is the government are under surveillance and DOWN labelled terrorists? What planning with regard to 1. Chunk “values” are the Harper gov- recycling [“Changes on ho2. Contented ernment upholdingsound when rizon for recycling,” March 3. Voyaging enacting Bill C-45, which 5]? Use a razor Between the ferry upsets again 4.undermines first nations’ sovereignty and pro- and then recycling, what is tection for the land and wa- happening? Powell River is a clean town. If it is made difter that sustain us? If Weston is concerned ficult for folks, you may see with the “most vulnerable” all the beautiful trails full of members of Canadian so- garbage. This would undo ciety, why does his politi- all the work like the BOMB cal party actively seek out (Bloody Old Men’s Brigade) free trade agreements with Squad has done and others Europe and China that will to make the trails safe and effectively render our own clean for those from Powell laws, national or local, null River and outside to come and void in the face of trade see and hike. When something isn’t tribunals that favour corpobroken, please don’t fix it. rate interests? Powell River, we have to But what troubles me most of all, after reading tell the government we the article, is that Weston’s want it left alone. We need remain the Pearl of the problematic understanding Tla’amintoNation Sunshine of first nations’ issues only 4779 Klahanie Road,Coast. Powell River, BC Gloria Riley serves to fan the flames of 604.483.9646 • tlaaminnation.com ignorance that undermine Marine Avenue LAST WEEK’S SOLUTION:
rifice imposed on existing homeowners to the look and feel of their neighbourhoods. Three new proposed residential zoning categories, RS1, RS2 and RS3, with lot width of 32.8 feet to 49.2 feet and 82-foot depth, will be eligible for various combinations of a single dwelling with a secondary suite and a carriage house. Bylaws are intended to protect homeowners with defined controls for development in community neighbourhoods. Powell River is changing/ creating building bylaws at a frantic
Happy National Aboriginal Day
Thursday, June 21
consider smaller lots,” May 18]. This report removes the final elements of control for our residential building zoning bylaws with a variety of new titles and categories, which means homeowners will have fewer, if any, control/expectations over the development of their neighbourhoods. The intent is a drive to affordable housing and increasing utility infrastructure cost efficiencies. Both are topical subjects of importance for large, rapidly growing communities/ cities such as Vancouver. Proposed bylaws ignore the sac-
8 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak Â» prpeak.com
9 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
Day of Code brings schools together Grade six and seven students gain valuable skills at fun technology event SARA DONNELLY firstname.lastname@example.org
School District 47’s first Day of Code took place at Westview Elementary School last week. Some 200 grade six and seven students from around the district participated in a program that split students into random teams to master six technological activities. Not unlike a sports day, code events focused on team building and having fun while learning valuable skills. Westview Elementary vice principal Lisa Lewis said the big win was observing the collaborative spirit among students. “The best thing is seeing all the kids from the different schools working together,” said Lewis. “The groups are totally mixed, they’re not with their friends. It’s been really neat to see how they’re working as teams.”
Activity stations included sphero design, microbits, Pac-Man live, Lego jousting and “Code a dance,” an activity that had students take well-known song choreography and translate it into a code. Moves from Michael Jackson’s “Thriller,” Beyonce’s “Single Ladies” and “Macarena” were on display in the Westview gymnasium. “They’re watching a dance video and then writing the instructions out for another group on what those steps are,” said event organizer Matthew Hull. “It’s not literal code but taking the moves they see and translating them into text.” It is a fun way to employ progressional, computational thinking, he added. Sphero design was a favourite with many students. The activity used small robotic balls as part of a design challenge. “Sphero was the most fun,” said grade seven student Naomi Krowitz. “You get to control it and make it have sounds.” Fellow grade seven student Kaitlyn Penson also said she liked sphero. “But I liked the microbits as well,” she said. “You can do rock-paper-
CODING COMBINE: Elementary school students [from left] Callie Mitchell, Maia Conroy and Erin Brander recently attended Day of Code at Westview Elementary School. The event focused on team-building and learning valuable technological skills. CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
scissors with it.” Kelly Creek Community School teacher Andrew Shostak said the level of skill students arrived with was a nice surprise. “They’re pretty good program-
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mers coming in,” he said. “Better than I anticipated, which is great because lots of kids are being successful.” Overall the day was fun for students and staff alike, according
to Westview Elementary teacher Steve Boettger. “The kids are totally engaged and learning a lot,” said Boettger. “It’s interesting to see which leaders come out.”
10 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
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Sure, they get to wail on expensive objects and provide some of the most memorable sound effects for favourite classic orchestral works (think Mahler’s Sixth Symphony, Stravinsky ’s Rite of Spring or Bernstein’s West Side Story), but most of the time, classical percussionists find themselves playing second fiddle to the violins. Opportunities to claim the spotlight are, one might say,
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VOICES RISING: Pacific Region International Summer Music Academy (PRISMA) Festival Orchestra members and faculty perform last June during a showcase of BC compositions. The popular concert will return on June 20 with new repertoire as part of the 2018 PRISMA Festival. ROBERT COLASANTO PHOTO
a little hit and miss. That is precisely why Pacific Region International Summer Music Academy (PRISMA) Festival organizers have added a special concert to their summer 2018 lineup. Voices Rising will take place on Wednesday, June 20, at Evergreen Theatre and be devoted exclusively to PRISMA’s fivemember percussion section, a handful of faculty guests and the music of four BC composers. The event builds on the success of 2017’s Raven Tales, a concert that followed a similar model. It was the brainchild of PRISMA maestro Arthur Arnold and Bill Linwood, one of the academy’s longest-serving faculty members. “The response was excellent last year; we had a really good audience and people were engaged with the program.” said Linwood, who is also principal timpanist with the Victoria Symphony and curator of its popular Explorations of Contemporary Music series. “It was so exciting because it was much more experimental [than other concerts at PRISMA],” said Arnold. “It was the alternative; the indie or the artsy approach.” Voices Rising will feature a wildly different instrumentation for each piece, ranging from a lone snare drum at centre stage to a ninemember chamber ensemble.
The breadth of genres and influences is quite staggering, said Linwood. One work by Gavin Bryars employs a small army of keyboard percussionists. Another by composer Tony Genge, who performed in Powell River recently during Townsite Jazz Festival, seeks inspiration from the gamelan groups of Indonesia. “Gamelan is one of the original kinds of percussion ensemble,” said Linwood. “The piece is sort of built on these revolving motivic and rhythmic patterns using a Balinese collection of instruments like gongs, small cymbals and metallic xylophones. It’s incredibly complex, yet it appears quite simple as you’re listening.” Linwood will perform on the aforementioned snare drum, delivering a work by Juliet Palmer that also features a spoken word component. “The whole premise of the piece is looking at the truth from different perspectives and how we tend to perceive the truth in today’s society,” he said. Quotes from Theodore Roosevelt, Barbara Bush and the Bible will be woven among snare rudiments from the American Civil War era to create a thought-provoking soundscape. “It’ll make you look at percussion in a completely different light,” added Linwood.
Remaining pieces come courtesy of Marcus Goddard, another veteran PRISMA faculty member and longtime associate principal trumpet with the Vancouver Symphony. One, called “Solus,” is written for a single trumpet and live electronics. No two performances of this composition are alike, due to the improvised bed of sounds created by Goddard’s improvisations into a loop pedal. For Linwood, supporting and shedding light on the works of BC composers is part of a larger responsibility to secure the future of an art form he holds so dear. “It’s going to sound like a cliché, but the music of today becomes the music of tomorrow,” he said. “We all have a responsibility to bring forward the best from the past and to try to bring forward the best from the present. It all speaks to the future.” General admission for Voices Rising is $15 and free for PRISMA passholders. The concert takes place at 7:30 pm on June 20 at Evergreen Theatre. A cash bar will be open before the performance and there will be no intermission. The 2018 PRISMA Festival runs from Monday, June 11, to Saturday, June 23, with six other symphony and chamber concerts to choose from. For a full list or to purchase tickets, go to prismafestival.com.
11 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
Brooks athletes head to track provincials Students brand new to track and field advance quickly SARA DONNELLY email@example.com
A contingent of 18 athletes from Brooks Secondary School’s track and field program are currently attending the BC High School Track and Field Championships in Langley. Many of the qualifiers are attending the competition for the first time; for a few of the athletes, their discovery of a talent for their chosen sport was a very recent discovery. “There were a couple of kids who just fell out of a tree,” said coach Scott Glaspey. “They are brand new and just jumped in.” Kayden Piniewski and Mackenzie Sayer took up hurdling very recently, with no prior knowledge of the sport. “We have these two kids who said ‘what’s a hurdle?’ a month ago,” said Glaspey. Aside from latent ability, many of the students
agreed their success comes down to the coaching expertise of Glaspey and former Olympian Connie Polman Tuin. “It’s a cool opportunity to have them helping us,” said Sayer. “They give us proper technique.” Piniewski agrees with Sayer’s assessment. “We’re so thankful they are willing to volunteer their time with us,” she said. “It’s amazing.” Haedyn Drosdovech, who came in first in the 100-metre tryouts, said the notes he receives from the coaches have made a big difference in his speed. “They’ve given me pointers that have made at least half a second difference in my time,” he said. Calli-Ann Abbott, who recently returned from her sophomore year at University of Hawaii on a track scholarship, is back training at the Timberlane Park track for the summer. Following in Polman Tuin’s footsteps, Abbott is a heptathlete. Heptathlon is a multidiscipline track and field event comprised of seven events: 100-metre hurdles, high
TRACK STARS: [From left] Kayden Piniewski, 13, Alison Ruegg, 13, Mackenzie Sayer, 13, and Brooklyn Vanderkemp, 14, train with the Brooks Secondary School’s track and field team. Piniewski and Sayer only took up hurdling recently and qualified for the BC High School Track and Field Championships, which take place in Langley from May 31 to June 2. LAURA SAYER PHOTO
jump, shot put, 200 metres, long jump, javelin throw and 800 metres. “Connie and Scott were my high school coaches; they’re both amazing and helped me a lot,” said Abbott. “I wouldn't have gotten to Hawaii without them.” Glaspey has been coaching track for a long time, he said. “Since I was a kid,” he added. “I started in the
mid-70s.” He was also a coach to Polman Tuin. Having someone of her calibre is invaluable to young track hopefuls, said Glaspey, and having her focus on hurdles, long jump and triple jump has given Brooks a strong reputation. “In those three events we are now provincially really tough,” said Glaspey. “We send the kids who can do
those events to Connie and she builds them into killer bees. Within two or three years people will fear Brooks when it comes to hurdles.” Track and field, like many sports in the community, is competing for the same group of athletes. Youth who excel at soccer, volleyball and hockey are often the same ones who could do well at track, said Glaspey.
Often it is only after other sporting commitments end that the athletes can join the track team. If they had the time to dedicate solely to track, Glaspey believes the team would excel even more. “We have people who are trapped in other sports for much of the year,” he said. “Just imagine if we had those guys for three months instead of three weeks.”
Kings add size to blueline Hockey team announces three more commitments as new coach makes his mark DAVID BRINDLE firstname.lastname@example.org
DEFENSIVE ADDITION: Defender Brenden Saether is the fifth player to commit to Powell River Kings since Tyler Kuntz took over the club as coach and general manager at the beginning of May. CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
A big defender has been added to Powell River Kings’ blueline for the team’s 2017/2018 BC Hockey League season. At 6’4” and 205 pounds, Brenden Saether has size and BCHL experience. He played in 14 regular season and 13 playoff games last year with Surrey Eagles, including two game sevens. Along with size, Kings head coach Tyler Kuntz said Saether, who is from Abbotsford, has mobility and the ability to succeed at the Junior A level. “What I see is a big player with a long reach, a big stick, he’s mobile and can
turn to get pucks,” said Kuntz, of his new stay-at-home defender. “He’s extremely fit and a real worker, and off the ice he’s a great kid who is really hungry to get better.” Kings also announced the commitment of 16-year-old forward Rowan Miller, who was born in Arizona, but is a longtime resident of Vernon. Miller played last year with the South Island Royals in the BC Major Midget League, scoring 14 goals and 14 assists in 39 games. He also played as an affiliate in eight games with Vancouver Island Junior Hockey League’s Victoria Cougars, collecting two goals and two assists. Miller can skate, has skill and is intelligent, according to Kuntz, who first saw his potential at the Kings’ development camp in Kamloops, which ended on May 13. “We gave Rowan an information overload as to what our team wants to look like and how it wants to play,” said
Kuntz. “He grasped things really quickly and showcased a lot of the things we’d discussed in the camp games.” A third commitment announced by the Kings in only a week will bring a Buono back to the lineup for the 2018/2019 season. Christian Buono, younger brother of former blueline stalwart Carmine Buono, who was in the green and gold jersey for 145 games and played out his eligibility with the Kings last season. Christian is a 17-year-old forward who played last year with Vancouver Northwest Giants in the BC Major Midget League. He was the team’s leading scorer, top forward and MVP. Christian also dressed for the Kings last year as an affiliate for four games and picked up two assists. Since becoming head coach and general manager on May 1, Kuntz has signed Buono, Saether, Miller, forward Matt Fawcett and defender Ben Wozney.
12 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
The basics: Bodyweight training We make muscle and increase our cardiovascular fitness by putting our bodies under controlled stress. The overload principle, imposing a greater load on a muscle as it adapts, is the route to follow to make increases in muscle mass and cardio fitness, to a point. But we shouldn’t undervalue training with only the weight of our bodies. Bodyweight training is closed-chain exercise. This means the exercises are performed with the hand or foot in contact with a stable surface such as the floor, a wall, or a box. For example: the squat and the pushup are closedchain exercises. These exercises transmit less force to the joint and are more functional movements. Bodyweight training, for me personally and as a trainer, is linked to the playfulness of our youth, moving our bodies in ways that made us laugh and enjoy exercise. The beauty of it was it didn’t seem like exercise. It’s the playfulness, laughing and enjoyment that can make training easy to incorporate as part of our lifestyle rather than a bandwagon we jump on and fall off.
FRIDAY FLEX By Melissa Sloos
Bodyweight training is a great way to re-establish movement patterns. Adding p r o g r e s s i v e l y h e av i e r weights into our workouts will certainly build muscle, but it can also put excessive stress on our joints, especially if we are adding more weight before safely mastering the level we are at. While lifting, we should be continuously aware of our breathing and of our body’s alignment. We have all heard about pushing through a difficult set, but pushing through when we have bad form is just doing more damage than good. Be honest with yourself. Are your legs or arms shaking, knees caving in? Are you
hyperextending your back, letting your core go, or holding your breath? Taking your training back to bodyweight even once or twice a week is a great way to go through movement patterns to re-establish good habits, and to spend time working on muscle activation while giving your joints a little break. Many bodyweight exercises also demand involvement from the small, controlling muscles that are extremely important in joint stabilization, which may be missed when we focus more on working the larger, flashier muscle groups. Bodyweight training incorporates flexibility and playfulness into our strength training, and can add some creativity into our workout routine. As we get better at doing push-ups from our toes, we can begin to take limbs out of the equation, lifting a foot, or an arm, perhaps. We can incorporate yoga, martial arts and even dance, to push our bodies to move with power, stability, and strength. Take the wonderfully named “dive bomber.” You begin with your hands and feet on the floor with hips
raised in an inverted “V” position. For those of us who are familiar with yoga, this is downward facing dog. Then we lower our shoulders and glide our chest just slightly above and across the floor as we come through plank to an upward facing dog position, or our chest facing up to the ceiling with arms long and our hips just off the floor. Then we do it all in reverse and come back to the starting position. This exercise takes flexibility, stability and a great deal of strength, and it’s fun. If we always move in the same way, in the same plane, we’ll begin to inhibit the plasticity of our bodies and minds that can come from creative and free-flowing movement.
Bodyweight Mini This requires a timer, some water and a comfortable working space 30 seconds of burpees 15 push-ups 30 seconds of high knees 15 inchworms 30 seconds of speed skaters 15 sit outs 30 seconds of bear crawls 15 single leg bridges, each side Repeat this four times
One of the best arguments for including some bodyweight training in a workout regime is that you can do it anywhere. At home, at the beach and in your hotel room, “everywhere” becomes your gym. We shouldn’t put up barriers when it comes to get-
ting our bodies moving. It’s about doing what we can with what we have where we are, and always prioritizing the positive. Melissa Sloos is a certified group fitness instructor, spin instructor and studio manager at Coast Fitness.
Junior athletes excel at first large meet Young gymnasts bring home medals from Lower Mainland competition SARA DONNELLY email@example.com
BIG WINNERS: Powell River gymnasts [from left] Samantha Lambert, Panagiota Rounis, Olivia Raffin, Larissa Laing and Kyla Randle recently attended the Christy Fraser Memorial Invitational in Langley and brought home many achievements from a meet attended by some 1,000 athletes. CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
Powell River’s Junior Gymnastics Team recently made its first-ever trip to the 25th Annual Christy Fraser Memorial Invitational meet in Langley. “This was their first big competition that hosts close to a thousand athletes,” said Powell River Gymnastics and Cheer administrator Karyne Bailey. “It was their first time as a team travelling to the Lower Mainland.” The annual meet takes place over two days. Junior team coach Desiree Young said she was extremely pleased with the girls’ performances as every athlete placed in the top 10 for their divisions. As a combined team, the six gymnasts brought home three gold, two silver and three bronze medals, and 21 top-10 placement ribbons. Olivia Raffin was the overall winner for the
Junior Olympic Level 1 category. She attained five medals, including gold all around, a gold for beam, silver medals for bars and floor and a bronze for vault. Larissa Laing achieved the gold medal for vault, a bronze medal for bars, sixth for floor and seventh for beam, placing her fourth all around. Panagiota Rounis took the bronze medal for bars, fourth for beam, seventh for vault and ninth for floor, placing her seventh all around. Samantha Lambert brought home fourth place for bars, fifth for beam, sixth for floor and eighth for vault. She placed sixth all around. Kyla Randle came in fourth on floor, fifth on bars, ninth on beam and tenth on vault, placing her ninth all around. Gabrielle Marshman competed in the higher Level 3 Junior Olympics category. She brought home a sixth-place finish for vault, eighth for beam and ninth for floor, placing her tenth all around. The junior team will travel for one final Lower Mainland meet before heading into summer training, where they will learn new skills for the upcoming 2018/2019 season.
13 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
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JoAnn Barbara Lucille Behan
WE NEED YOUR VOTES
October 28, 1958 - May 18, 2018
It is with great sadness we announce JoAnn’s sudden and unexpected passing. She will be lovingly remembered by her daughter Jennifer (Gabriel) Joe, her five grandchildren, her mom, Lorraine (Lussier) Behan, her brother and sisters, nieces and nephews, aunts, uncles and friends. JoAnn cared deeply for her family and friends. Her good humour and generous nature will be sorely missed. Rest in peace, Jo.
March 19, 1926 - March 26, 2018
It is with great sadness the family announces the passing of Arnie, beloved husband of Shirley; father of Linda Nichol (Richard), Karen Toots (Rick), Miriam Moore (Glen) and Sandra MacLean (Len); grandfather of Tara Shields Green (Al) , Tiffany Shields (Cliff), Jennifer Lockett, Anthony Pires, Sacha Slootweg (Ian), Jaclyn MacLean (Clayton) and Doug MacLean (Laura); and great-grandfather of Davin, Ansen, Connor, Kali, Hannah, Mary and Logan. A service will be held at 12:30 pm on Saturday, June 16, at Royal Canadian Legion, 6811 Alexander Street, followed by refreshments downstairs.
1100 In Memoriam In memory of
Craig Stephen Danyluk March 17, 1977 - May 30, 2017
THE ORCA BUS HAS BEEN SELECTED AS A TOP TEN FINALIST FOR THE BCAA PLAY HERE GRANT We can win $100,000 dollars to buy a new bus but we need your vote every day until June 17! Go to bcaaplayhere.com to see our nomination and vote. Each person may vote once each day on Facebook, Twitter, Google and by email, resulting in a maximum of four votes per person per day
For more information, email email@example.com GET RESULTS! Post a classified in 98 newspapers in just a few clicks. Reach almost 2 million people for only $395 a week for 25-word text ad or $995 for small display ad. Choose your province or all across Canada. Best value. Save over 85% compared to booking individually. w w w. c o m m u n i t y c l a s s i fieds.ca or 1.866.669.9222.
SATURDAYS, 8:30-9:30 pm
• 604.483.9736 • 604.485.6994 • 604.483.8349 • 604.807.0232 (Texada) • 604.414.5232 (Texada) Meetings FRIDAYS, 8-9 pm
United Church Basement Hospital Boardroom SUNDAYS, 8-9 pm Alano Club
1040 Card of Thanks
Missing you, Mum and Ryan
Your donation “In Memory” will enhance health care in the Powell River area. Please support Powell River Hospital Foundation. prhospitalfoundation.com
604.485.3211 ext 4349
Holy Cross Cemetery A.G.M. June 7 at 6 pm Cranberry Seniors Centre
1205 Career Opportunities
Service Manager/Advisor Westview Ford Sales - Powell River, British Columbia We have an opening for a full time Service Manager/ Advisor at our Powell River dealership. The ideal candidate will have previous service experience, above-average computer skills, attention to detail, an excellent phone demeanor and the ability work well in a fast paced, team environment. This is a full time position. We offer a competitive wage package including paid holidays, a benefits plan, disability and life insurance coverage, dental and prescription drug coverage, etc To apply for this position, please provide your resume, outlining your work experience with a list of personal and employment related references to our Dealer Principal, Neil van Ierland (firstname.lastname@example.org).
Summer Read and Rec Program
Job Description: Eight student positions available from July 9 to August 3, 2018, 8:15 am to 1:15 pm, five days/week, to work in the recreational end of the Powell River Read and Rec program ($12.65 per hour). Children participating are from kindergarten to grade four. Experience in working with crafts and/or coaching is a definite asset. Site: Westview Elementary. Requirements: An interest in and/or a future career goal of working with children in an educational or social services setting. Students entering grade 10, 11 or 12, or those already in or starting a university program in these areas are eligible. First-aid ticket is an asset. Applications are due by 3 pm Friday, June 8, 2018.
Summer School Instructors Wanted
Powell River Read and Recreation program is scheduled to run from July 9 to August 3, 2018, for students who have just completed kindergarten to grade four.
"Forever Young" A thousand words won't bring you back; We know because we've tried. Neither will a thousand tears; We know because we've cried. We only have a picture now; A frozen piece in time, To remind us of how it was; When you were here with us.
8000 SERVICE DIRECTORY 9000 TRANSPORTATION
District Parent Advisory Committee (DPAC) chose to recognize one volunteer from each school for their outstanding efforts and donation of time which makes our schools a better place for our children: WESTVIEW ELEMENTARY SCHOOL Stormy Krowitz for all her efforts to keep kids safe at drop off HENDERSON ELEMENTARY SCHOOL Kate Boyd for going above and beyond TEXADA ELEMENTARY SCHOOL Linn Rairie for 30 years of hot lunch! EDGEHILL ELEMENTARY SCHOOL Jen Frost for all her efforts and all the years she’s volunteered for PAC KELLY CREEK COMMUNITY SCHOOL Donna Vance who reads to the Kindies weekly JAMES THOMSON ELEMENTARY SCHOOL Dana Percy who organizes the breakfast program They each received a $50 gift card
Positions available Summer School Instructors Westview Elementary School, 8:30 am - 1 pm, Monday to Friday Summer School Casual Instructors Hours as required by absences of regular instructors Pay is $30 per hour
Experience with small group intervention, learning assistance or guided reading is an asset but not a requirement. Resumés are not necessary if you are a qualified teacher employed by School District 47, either as a teacher administrator or as a TTOC. Notice of interest is sufficient. Deadline for applications Friday, June 8, at 3 pm Submit applications to: Powell River Educational Services Society c/o 4351 Ontario Avenue Powell River, BC V8A 1V3 or email email@example.com
14 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
1010 Announcements Powell River Brain Injury Society
Annual General Meeting Monday June 25, at 12 pm 101-7020 Duncan Street.
1135 Personal Messages ELKE MANN - We are trying to reach Elke Mann originally from Germany on a family matter. Please contact Rick Perkins at 807.633.8198 or firstname.lastname@example.org
1205 Career Opportunities MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION In-demand career. Employers have work-at-home positions available. Get online training you need from an employertrusted program. Visit: CareerStep.ca/MT or 1.855.768.3362 to start training for your workat-home career today! RESTRICTIONS WALKING OR GETTING DRESSED? Hip or knee replacement? The Disability Tax Credit $1,500 Yearly Tax Credit. $15,000 Lump Sum Refund (on avg). For assistance Call 1.844.453.5372.
1215 General Employment COAST BERRY Company is looking for a processing plant crew, part-time/full-time, July 1 - September 15. Please send a resumé to email@example.com COAST BERRY Company is looking for blueberry pick-ers July 1 - September 15. Must be reliable and have own transportation. Please send resumé to firstname.lastname@example.org COUNTER SALES person for local automotive and industrial parts store. Please apply by email to email@example.com EXPERIENCED ROOFER required for torch-on, shingle, and metal. Must have drivers licence, transportation, and basic hand tools. Apply to Coastline Roofing, 12221 Arbour Dr, Powell River BC, V8A 0M4 or firstname.lastname@example.org SHEFIELD EXPRESS is looking for a part/full time employee with experience. Apply with resume at #60 - 7100 Alberni Street.
1215 General Employment
Get free help in your job search. Resumé, career planning and coaching, workshops, training funds. Find out what you are eligible for at careerlinkbc.com, email email@example.com, phone us at 604.485.7958 or visit Career Link, a WorkBC Employment Services Centre at 4511 Marine Avenue.
1230 Work Wanted
CLAY GLOSLEE Construction
Concrete foundation, drainage, retaining walls, fences, kitchen and bathroom renovation specialist, tiles, drywall, foundation to rooftop, contracts and hourly. 604.483.6153 FAMILY SEEKING immediate support with stage one Dementia family member. $25/hour four hours a day, four days a week (Caregiver can choose the 4 days). If interested please email firstname.lastname@example.org LOCAL HAULING, 1-ton steel dump truck dually, get into small places, topsoil, gravel, yard waste, hedge trimming and reasonable rates. 604.414.9663.
2060 For Sale Miscellaneous
6040 Lots & Acreages for Sale
HIGH PRESSURE compressed air four-stage regulating panel. 10,000 psi down to 200 psi, double set up, classco gauges. Asking $350 to view call 604.486.6979.
WANTED ROTOTILLER, reartine tiller preferred. A machine with large wheels with tines located on the back of the machine. Call 604.414.4598 or email email@example.com
ACREAGE FOR sale. Three minutes from city centre on Allen Avenue, fruit trees, $299,000. 604.483.1632.
BIRTHDAY WISH? Peak Classifieds
firstname.lastname@example.org SAWMILLS FROM only $4,397 - MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: w w w. N o r wo o d Saw- m i l l s. com/400OT 1.800.567.0404 Ext:400OT.
3005 Childcare Available BUSY BEES preschool limited space available for September 2018. To register phone Laura Ouelette 604.485.0119.
5520 Legal/Public Notices CRIMINAL RECORD? Why suffer Employment/Licensing loss? Travel/Business opportunities? Be embarrassed? Think: Criminal Pardon. US Entry Waiver. Record Purge. File Destruc-tion. Free Consultation 1.800.347.2540. accesslegalmjf.com
6030 Houses for Sale
2145 Wanted KITCHEN CUPBOARDS, large set preferred, will consider all condition and types, please call 604.414.4598 or email email@example.com RIDE-ON lawn mowers, running or not, cash for some. Contact Don at 604.487.0487. WANT TO buy a house in Powell River, any condition. Call Jen 604.414.4645.
Peak Classifieds 604.485.5313
BIO-DIESEL processing equipment. Manually operated, turns used veggy oil into Bio-Diesel. Batch size 40 US gallons. Good condition, $650 or OBO, arrange to view. Call 604.486.6979.
PR4RENT.ca FOR DETAILS ON
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY IN POWELL RIVER
AVAILABLE JULY 1, $1500/ month, one-year lease. Beautifully updated four-bed, three bath heritage home in Townsite. Ocean view covered porch, wood floors, gorgeous kitchen, fenced with gardens and pond. No pets, No smokers. Please email interest to firstname.lastname@example.org
6965 Suites for Rent
LOOKING FOR A NEW FAMILY FRIEND? email@example.com
AVAILABLE JULY 1, brandnew ocean view executive one bedroom plus den at Oceanside Resort. Adult only living with long term lease. Stainless steel appliances, covered parking. Must see to appreciate. From $950.00 per month. Phone 604.485.2435.
5520 Legal/Public Notices HALF DUPLEX level entry, 2 bdrm, 2 bathroom, living room, dining room, den, deck with partial view. Asking $339,900. Call 604.223.3739.
5520 Legal/Public Notices
THE CITY OF POWELL RIVER NOTICE OF PROPERTY DISPOSITION
2060 For Sale Miscellaneous 6 - 245/70 19.5 tires, RV or truck, $150 each. Call 604.485.7993. 88 PIECE, Royal Albert China never used, “Silverbirch” $900, Haida Mask $600, payment plans available. Call 604.487.9492.
6560 Houses for Rent
Notice of Public Hearing The Council of the City of Powell River hereby gives notice that it will meet and hold a Public Hearing, June 7, 2018, at 6:30 pm, in Council Chambers of City Hall, 6910 Duncan Street, Powell River, B.C. to consider proposed Bylaw 2505, 2018.
In accordance with Section 26(3) of the Community Charter, the Council of the City of Powell River (the “City”) gives notice of a Purchase and Sale Agreement (the “Agreement”) between the City and Sunshine Investments Inc. (the “Purchaser”) for a property located at 5815 Marine Avenue in Powell River and legally described as LOT A DISTRICT LOT 450 BLOCK 13 NEW WEST DISTRICT GROUP1 PLAN 3085EP SUBSIDY LOT 8, EXCEPT PLAN 5142R, OF PLAN 6606 (“Property”). An aerial photo of the Property is shown below:
The intent of proposed Bylaw 2505, 2018 is to amend Schedule A of Zoning Bylaw 2100, 2006, being the Official Zoning Map, by rezoning the subject lands as shown outlined in bold on the map below from “Small Lot Rural Residential (A1)” to “Single and Two Family Residential (R2)”. The purpose of the bylaw amendment is to facilitate a 2-lot sbdivision.
4025 Health Services
FREE EDUCATION FOR MANAGING OSTEOARTHRITIS Struggling with Pain? Can’t Sleep? Stress affecting your happy place? Looking at a Joint Replacement? Come join a Registered Nurse from Vancouver Coastal Health for free and entertaining education on Pain Management, Sleep and Stress Management and preparing for Joint Replacement. All held at Powell River Hospital Pain Management- June 13th, 9:30am-12:00pm PreHab (prep for joint replacement) June 14th, 9:30am-11:30am Sleep and Stress Management - June 14th, 1pm-3:30pm Please register ASAP at 604-904-6177 or online at oasis.vch.ca
Under the terms of the Agreement, the City will sell the property to Sunshine Investments Inc for the appraised value of $62,000. The Agreement has no subjects and the purchase will be completed by September 27, 2018. All persons who believe that their interest is affected by the proposed Bylaws shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on the matters contained in the Bylaws, copies of which may be examined at City Hall, 6910 Duncan Street Powell River, B.C. during the regular office hours of 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, Monday through Friday, from May 18, 2018 up to and including June 7, 2018, prior to the Public Hearing. Chris Jackson Corporate Officer
To review the aforementioned agreement or for enquiries, please contact Manager of Economic Development, Scott Randolph, City of Powell River, 6910 Duncan Street, Powell River, BC, V8A 1V4 (Phone: 604-485.8653; Email: firstname.lastname@example.org). For comments and concerns contact the Corporate Officer, Chris Jackson, City of Powell River, 6910 Duncan Street, Powell River, BC, V8A 1V4 (Phone: 604-485.8603; Email: email@example.com)
15 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
5520 Legal/Public Notices
8325 Sand & Gravel
Stevenson Road, Powell River, BC
Notice of Public Hearing
The Council of the City of Powell River hereby gives notice that it will meet and hold a Public Hearing, June 7, 2018, at 6:30 pm, in Council Chambers of City Hall, 6910 Duncan Street, Powell River, B.C. to consider proposed Bylaw 2502, 2018 and Bylaw 2503, 2018.
SAND AND GRAVEL PRODUCTS TOPSOIL • QUARRY ROCK SLINGER TRUCK • GRAVEL TRUCK EXCAVATIONS • LAND CLEARING
The intent of proposed Bylaw 2502, 2018 is to amend Schedule B of Sustainable Official Community Plan Bylaw 2370, 2014, being the Official Land Use Designation Map, by re-designating the subject lands as shown outlined in bold on the map below, from “Millsite Industrial” to “Employment Centre.” The intent of proposed Bylaw 2503, 2018 is to amend Schedule A of Zoning Bylaw 2100, 2006, being the Official Zoning Map, by rezoning the subject lands as shown outlined in bold on the map below from “Millsite Industrial (M3)” to “General Industrial (M1)”. The purpose of the bylaw amendments is to reflect that these lands are no longer owned and operated by the Catalyst Paper Corporation.
Sand and Gravel • Quarry
Rock • Garden Mediums • Dump and Slinger Truck /Excavators Monday to Friday 7 am-5 pm Saturdays 9 am-4 pm Closed holidays
604.485.2234 TandRContracting.ca 9145 Cars
2010 GT Mustang Convertible V8 4.6L. Duel Shift, all the goodies. 11,000 km. $22,000. 604.485.9586.
9160 Trucks & Vans
All persons who believe that their interest is affected by the proposed Bylaws shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on the matters contained in the Bylaws, copies of which may be examined at City Hall, 6910 Duncan Street Powell River, B.C. during the regular office hours of 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, Monday through Friday, from April 6, 2018 up to and including June 7, 2018, prior to the Public Hearing. Chris Jackson Corporate Officer
9185 Boats 6055 Open Houses
OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY, JUNE 2
1:30 to 2:30 pm
9115 Auto Miscellaneous Certified mechanics on duty
604.485.7927 9135 Motorcycles 2014 YAMAHA TW200, 500 km excellent condition, $4,500. Call 604.485.4925.
4954 Fernwood Avenue
$419,900 Contemporary home 5 bedrooms • 3 baths Bonus family room • .46 acre
2005 PONTIAC Montana SUV, 89,000 kms, Shearling seat covers, seven seater, DVD player, $4,000 or OBO. Call 604.578.8577.
CARLA MCKAMEY 604.483.1568 firstname.lastname@example.org
GET RESULTS Peak Classifieds
2006 DODGE Charger RT 5.7, many extras, garage kept, all receipts, pictures available. Call 604.483.8057. or 604.485.5384. 2013 HYUNDAI Elantra GL, low kms, well maintained, needs nothing, recently at a Hyundai Dealership for re-call and updates. $10,500, call 604.487.0097.
15’ DORY-TYPE rowboat sailboat, fiberglass over marine ply. Comes with trailer, ready to row or sail. Will take 6-9 horsepower outboard motor in trade, located in Powell River. Call 1.204.901.0224. 2004 SEASWIRL Striper 26’ (estate sale) 5.7 litre Volvo gas, trailer, survey great shape, $49,900. Call Chris 604.414.3960. 24’ EX-COMMERCIAL HD/ FG boat, 5.9-litre Cummins diesel. Special for prawn and crab fishing, $20,000, OBO. Call 604.487.0890. 3488 BAYLINER, Cummings engine, low hours, $80,000, contact 604.483.6641. 40’ TOLLYCRAFT cruiser, twin gas V-8 engines, extras, great shape, $75,000. OBO, 604.414.3960. MARTIN 29 sailboat, mainsail three genoas, storm jib, 10 hp, inboard, Volvo, diesel, $12,000 or OBO. Call 604.483.4104. MUST SELL, 28’ fiberglass cruiser, suitable for live aboard, trailer included, four-cylinder diesel engine, $12,000 OBO. 604.414.4483.
WESTSAIL 32, new Beta 1996 BIG Foot 11.5’ camper, diesel engine, dodger, GPS, 3 piece bathroom, winter VHF, 12-volt fridge, hot water, furnace package, basediesel stove, moorage paid ment, solar panel, $8,900. until 2019, $24,000 OBO. Call 604.483.8050 or email email@example.com 604.485.2935. 604.485.2234 TandRContracting.ca 1998 FORD Chassis 28’ motorhome, good condition. Call 604.485.7410.
2085 Garage Sales
30’ 1980 Pelagic Trawler F/G, Kubota 51hp diesel Radar, GPS/plotter $10,000 Call to view 604.414.5673
5898 Fraser Street Saturday, June 2 9 am - 4 pm Moving sale, rain of shine 6943 Jasper Street 9220 RVs/Campers/Trailers Saturday, June 2 8 am - 12 noon 1988 FORD 30’ RV, moMulti-family torhome, runs great, good Early Birds Welcome condition, 95 kms, $6,500, 604.485.2234 TandRContracting.ca Something for everyone! OBO, call 604.223.2702.
Classified advertising is accepted on a prepaid basis only. VISA and MasterCard welcome. Peak Publishing Ltd. reserves the right to classify ads under appropriate headings, set rates therefore and determine page location. Full, complete and sole copyright in any advertising produced by Peak Publishing Ltd. is vested in and belongs to Peak Publishing Ltd. No copyright material may be reproduced in any form without the prior written consent of Peak Publishing Ltd. Any errors in advertisements must be brought to the attention of the publisher within 30 days of the first publication. It is agreed by any display or classified advertiser that the liability of the newspaper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement or in the event that errors occur in the publishing of any advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. Peak Publishing Ltd. cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors in the first week should immediately be called to the attention of the advertising department to be corrected for the following edition. All advertising is subject to the approval of the publisher.
1993 DODGE Diesel Ext Cab 4x4, 140k, automatic, aftermarket 4 inch exhaust, turbo housing and injectors, engine604.485.2234 brake, $20,900. Call TandRContracting.ca 604.483.8050 or email rapp@ live.ca 2008 TACOMA TRD Quad Cab, 195 kms, 4.0 auto, 6 inch lift, 35 inch tires, $18,900. Call 604.483.8050 or email rapp@ live.ca
16 Friday.June 1.2018 | Powell River Peak » prpeak.com
SAVE WITH CANADA’S MOST ENERGY-EFFICIENT HOT TUBS LOWEST OPERATING COST IN THE INDUSTRY
110V Plug n’ Play Seats 5
360 HYBRID Seats 6 plus 1 cooling seat
Seats 5 plus 2 cooling seats
540 HYBRID Seats 5 plus 1 cooling seat
570 HYBRID Seats 7 plus 1 cooling seat
*Estimated monthly operating costs. Visit us in store for more details
Come see Alicia and Steph in the showroom! The Air Miles program Another great reason to shop RONA!
Monday to Saturday 8 am-5 pm • Sunday 10 am-4 pm 4750 Joyce Avenue • 604.485.2791 We recycle! We’re lumber one! Employee-owned, community involved
LOCAL LOGIC CARD ACCEPTED • CHOOSE TO SHOP LOCAL • RONA.CA • FACEBOOK.COM/PRRONA