Sooke News Mirror, July 24, 2013

of 24 /24
250.479.3333 Details at: www.ShellyDavis.ca Shelly Davis Very Private and delightful. If you don't mind "small" & are looking for a perfect "cabin in the woods"....this is it! Very cute & tidy 2 story two bedroom home built in 1998 on 5.5 rocky acres. Bright & open floor plan with main level living & dining area, kitchen, laundry & 4 pce bath. Up a small spiral staircase is a Master Bedroom with ocean views, 2nd bedroom + 2 pc bathroom. Lots of options to add on...now ready for viewing…. email: [email protected] Tranquil Country Cabin $264,900 Real Trends Magazine 2013 COMMUNITY NEWS MEDIA Black Press Wednesday, JULY 24, 2013 Agreement #40110541 NEWS MIRROR Editorial Page 9 Entertainment Page 17 Sports/stats Page 21 SOOKAPALOOZA Music and beach dodgeball at the 17 Mile on July 27. Page 17 SOOKE Sooke is a community in bloom SOOKE SILVER The Sooke Maver- icks came home with silver. Page 21 Pirjo Raits Sooke News Mirror After a hiatus of one year, Sooke once again came through with a great showing for the Communities in Bloom competition. Busi- nesses and individuals spruced up their prem- ises and put on a good show for CIB judges Heather Edwards and Catherine Kennedy. The judges were hon- oured with a luncheon at the Sunriver Commu- nity Garden on Friday. The CIB judges were impressed with the community gar- den and the improve- ments made in Sooke. This was their first time judging in Sooke although they were here for the CIB confer- ence two years ago. “It’s different,” said Heather Edwards. “There is lots of devel- opment going on.” “Development has been done and we’re impressed by the beau- tyincorporated into it.” said Catherine Ken- nedy. In reference to what they were shown in Sooke, Edwards said, “There are lots of hid- den treasures tucked away.” Both judges were amazed at the amount of sponsorship and the sheer number of volun- teers in Sooke. “You don’t get that in the big city,” she said. Kennedy said she was a ‘Victoria gal’ and she saw another ele- ment of Sooke which gave her a whole new appreciation for the community. The boardwalk along the harbour also impressed the Lower Mainland judges. “This has to be the longest boardwalk in Canada, it’s gorgeous, beautiiful and you get a boasting point,” said Edwards. An evaluation report will be written up by the judges and blooms will be awarded at the October conference. The apple shack was officially opened and will be the venue for workshops on such topics as fruit tree pruning, grafting and planting. The first workshop on summer pruning and grafting is scheduled for July 28. The apple shack is dedicated to Maywell Wickheim, said Glen Thelin. “Maywell split every single pale (long shake) by hand in February,” said Thelin. He said Maywell was key in the vision of the orchard and the apple shack. “Maywell listened closely to the vision and understood. May- well’s touch is evident in every aspect of this building. Maywell took this seed of an idea.” At the dedication ceremony a Red Obe- lisk Columnar Purple beech tree was planted in Wickheim’s honour. Pirjo Raits photos Clockwise: A fresh locally produced luncheon was held at the Sunriver Community Garden in honour of the Communities in Bloom judges and the opening of the apple shack. Brenda Parkinson headed the CIB commitee. First time gardeners Shayne, Corrine and three-month old Ava Paul work the soil. On the bridge are CIB judges Heather Edwards and Catherine Kennedy, and on the bottom right Greg Thelin in the apple shack. Flowers and bees abound at the gardens.

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July 24, 2013 edition of the Sooke News Mirror

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  • 250.479.3333 Details at: www.ShellyDavis.ca Shelly Davis

    Very Private and delightful. If you don't mind "small" & are

    looking for a perfect "cabin in the woods"....this is it!

    Very cute & tidy 2 story two bedroom home built in 1998 on

    5.5 rocky acres. Bright & open floor plan with main level

    living & dining area, kitchen, laundry & 4 pce bath. Up a

    small spiral staircase is a Master Bedroom with ocean

    views, 2nd bedroom + 2 pc bathroom. Lots of options to

    add on...now ready for viewing.

    email: [email protected]

    Tranquil Country Cabin $264,900

    Real Trends Magazine 2013

    C O M M U N I T Y N E W S M E D I A

    Black PressWednesday, JULY 24, 2013 Agreement#40110541

    NEWSM I R R O R

    Editorial Page 9

    Entertainment Page 17

    Sports/stats Page 21

    SOOKAPALOOZAMusic and beach

    dodgeball at the 17 Mile on July 27.

    Page 17

    SOOKE

    Sooke is a community in bloom

    SOOKE SILVERThe Sooke Maver-icks came home

    with silver.Page 21

    Pirjo RaitsSooke News Mirror

    After a hiatus of one year, Sooke once again came through with a great showing for the Communities in Bloom competition. Busi-nesses and individuals spruced up their prem-ises and put on a good show for CIB judges Heather Edwards and Catherine Kennedy. The judges were hon-oured with a luncheon at the Sunriver Commu-nity Garden on Friday.

    The CIB judges were impressed with the community gar-den and the improve-ments made in Sooke. This was their first time judging in Sooke although they were here for the CIB confer-ence two years ago.

    Its different, said Heather Edwards. There is lots of devel-opment going on.

    Development has been done and were impressed by the beau-tyincorporated into it. said Catherine Ken-nedy.

    In reference to what they were shown in Sooke, Edwards said, There are lots of hid-den treasures tucked away.

    Both judges were amazed at the amount of sponsorship and the sheer number of volun-teers in Sooke.

    You dont get that in the big city, she said.

    Kennedy said she

    was a Victoria gal and she saw another ele-ment of Sooke which gave her a whole new appreciation for the community.

    The boardwalk along the harbour also impressed the Lower Mainland judges.

    This has to be the longest boardwalk in Canada, its gorgeous, beautiiful and you get a boasting point, said Edwards.

    An evaluation report will be written up by the judges and blooms will be awarded at the October conference.

    The apple shack was officially opened and will be the venue for workshops on such topics as fruit tree pruning, grafting and planting. The first workshop on summer pruning and grafting is scheduled for July 28.

    The apple shack is dedicated to Maywell Wickheim, said Glen Thelin.

    Maywell split every single pale (long shake) by hand in February, said Thelin. He said Maywell was key in the vision of the orchard and the apple shack.

    Maywell listened closely to the vision and understood. May-wells touch is evident in every aspect of this building. Maywell took this seed of an idea.

    At the dedication ceremony a Red Obe-lisk Columnar Purple beech tree was planted in Wickheims honour.

    Pirjo Raits photos

    Clockwise: A fresh locally produced luncheon was held at the Sunriver Community Garden in honour of the Communities in Bloom judges and the opening of the apple shack. Brenda Parkinson headed the CIB commitee. First time gardeners Shayne, Corrine and three-month old Ava Paul work the soil. On the bridge are CIB judges Heather Edwards and Catherine Kennedy, and on the bottom right Greg Thelin in the apple shack. Flowers and bees abound at the gardens.

  • 2 www.sookenewsmirror.com Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - SOOKE NEWS MIRROR

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  • Britt SantowskiSooke News Mirror

    The tenants at the Beecher Bay First Nations campground continue efforts to obtain an extension to their current Notice to Vacate, which is set for August 11.

    The residents have contracted the services of lawyer L. John Alex-ander.

    On July 19, 2013, Alexander sent a let-ter to the Beecher Bay First Nations point-ing out that the tran-sitory nature of the campground was questionable as there were many residents who had lived there in excess of 20 years. He references English common law and in his letter to the band writes that a person who pays half yearly in advance, becomes entitled to six months notice of termination.

    There are tenants who pay monthly, twice annually, annu-ally, and several years in advance.

    Alexander also points out the dubious nature of the notice.

    It does not appear to comply with the exist-ing Land Code, or the FNLMA (First Nations Land Management Act).

    It is not even neces-sarily from a properly identified landlord, reads the letter.

    As band member Lucy Charles pointed out at the residents meeting on July 20, the Notice to Vacate was not printed on let-terhead, nor does it contain names or sig-natures of authorized band members.

    The campers are requesting that the directive to vacate be extended until Novem-ber 30, 2013.

    At the meeting updat-ing the residents, held on July 20, Owen See-ton referenced a num-

    ber of other projects that were supposed to happen, but never did.

    Research shows that in 2010, Beecher Bay proposed to bring in a destination resort and casino. In 2011, a Gar-bage to Gas project and in 2012, there was talk of a Fish Hatchery. According to Seeton, when rumours started about the development of a village with no pro-posal or contract yet in place, the campers had developed a degree of numbness to the pos-sibility of an eviction in the near future and proceeded to live life as usual on the camp-

    ground.During this period of

    frequent proposals and explorations of devel-opments, sales of struc-tures some more permanent than others were allowed to con-tinue, contributing to the notion of business as usual.

    In fairness to the Beecher Bay First Nations, the need for an economic driver is clear. According to Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Develop-ment of Canadas 2006 Census statistics, 15 of the 90 reserve resi-dents over 15 years of age have a high school

    diploma or an equiva-lent, and 10 have a trades or apprentice-ship training.

    The bands employ-ment rate was at 50.0 per cent in 2006. According to Statis-tics Canada, the B.C. employment rate for June 2013 is 60.2 per cent, and Canada-wide it is 61.9 per cent.

    A strong majority of Beecher Bay First Nation Band members voted in favour of mod-ifying the Land Agree-ment. The vote held by on July 10, 2013 was to change the terms of the Land Agreement, increasing the period of a lease from 35 years to 99 years. The day after the vote that enabled the modification of the Land Agreement, residents were given a 30-day notice to vacate. There is no contract with any developer, nor has the band voted on accepting any contract. Although the band has indicated that discus-sions were underway with David Butterfield of Trust for Sustainable Development (TSD.ca).

    All attempts to con-tact David Butterfield of Trust for Sustainable Land Development, have been unsuccess-ful.

    Current Chief Russell

    Chips is in his fourth term as Chief. Each term is two years. The next band elections will be held in October 2013.

    The issue at hand is not whether or not the residents of the camp-ground should vacate, but how much notice they should be given. Given that many have established permanent residency at the camp-ground that exceed 20 years, and backed by documentation dem-onstrating rental terms that exceed the stan-dard month-to-month tenancy, they feel that a mid-month notice for 30 days in not suf-ficient.

    The residents at the Beecher Bay Marina campground want more time to relocate.

    Despite repeated efforts to contact the band by phone, email and in person, the Sooke News Mirror was unable to obtain a comment from Chief Russell Chipps, Coun-cillors Gordon Charles and Bernice Millette, or spokesperson Sharon Chipps.

    [email protected]

    SOOKE NEWS MIRROR - Wednesday, July 24, 2013 www.sookenewsmirror.com NEWS 3

    7x3peoples

    4x3marlene

    Thumbs up

    Up Sooke

    Whelks to Whales

    Wednesday, July 24

    10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m.

    east sooke Regional Park (east sooke)

    guided Walk foR all ages.

    PRistine ocean WildeRness offers much to be explored. Join a cRd Regional Parks naturalist to discover more about ocean dwellers near and deep.

    Be PRePaRed to get your feet wet (bring sandals or beach shoes).

    Meet at aylaRd farm kiosk off Becher Bay Road.

    Fine arts in sooke

    the annual sooke fine arts summer show begins this week on thursday night. the juried show has work from all across Vancouver island the the gulf islands. it runs for 11 days at the seaPaRc leisure complex.

    aRt PatRons can also take in the art show at gallery West located at the south shore gallery on otter Point Road and the art at the sooke fine art gallery on sheilds Road.

    do a self guided stinking fish studio tour. www.stinkingfishstudiotour.com

    Campground residents hire lawyer

    Britt Santowski photo

    Concerned residents of the Beecher Bay campground gather for a meeting to discuss the 30-day notice given to them on July 11, 2013.

    Pirjo Raits photo

    Lavender and roses at Evergreen Centre.

    To the coMMunities in Bloom winners and participants. good job.

    Cedar Grove Centre 250-642-2226

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    Sun Protection Factor. The SPF value gives you a guide on how long you can stay in the sun without burning. For example, if you burn in 10 minutes without sunscreen and you apply a sunscreen with a SPF number of 15, you should be protected for up to 150 minutes. Sunscreens with SPF numbers higher than 15 work better for people who are fair-skinned, or work or play outdoors much of the day. Swimming and perspiration reduce the actual SPF value of many sunscreens... even those that are water resistant, so you have to reapply the product often. Make sure to shake the bottle before use and to apply at least 30 minutes before sun exposure.

    Ron KumarPharmacist/Owner

    Did You Know? Its time for the annual Sooke Fine Arts Show July 26th August 5th. If youve never experienced this show you really should to take it in. It has something for everyone. Beautiful art, great local art, and... such an awesome feel-ing watching the community pull together to put on such a spectacular event! Check out sookefinearts.com for more details.

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  • 4 NEWS www.sookenewsmirror.com Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - SOOKE NEWS MIRROR

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    All Varieties

    Valu Pack

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    /lb

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    /100 g/100g

    /100g ea

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    3 Varieties

    All Varieties

    /100g

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    Congratulations

    They are the winners of our 34th Anniversary draw for

    a Coleman Roadtrip LXE Grill

    to

    Cathi Coutts &Christina Lindquist

    /100g

  • SOOKE NEWS MIRROR - Wednesday, July 24, 2013 www.sookenewsmirror.com COMMUNITY 5

    Now serving organic milk.In everything.

    Up Otter Point Rd. left on Eustace

    www.stickinthemud.ca @thesticksooke 250-642-5635

    M-Th 6-6

    Fri 6-9

    Weekends 7:30-6

    Coffee House &Specialty Roaster

    tel 250 812 0990 email [email protected]

    11 DAY / 9 NIGHT PACKAGE TO CHINA

    Visiting Beijing, Yangtze river cruise & ShanghaiMarch 13 ~ $2149 April 17 ~ $2249 May 15 ~ $2449

    Includes Return flights from Vancouver, 5 star hotels & cruise, all meals & tours,

    English speaking guide, all taxes

    GET OrIENTED!

    JOHN VERNONSookes Real Estate Professional

    Sookes #1 Realtor for 14 consecutive years*TESTIMONIAL #144

    Hands down, youre the best. We just wanted to say thank you for the amazing job you did for us. We appreciate the fact that you were always there for us when we needed anything and answered all of our questions so quickly. We are very glad we had you to sell our house and help us find our new home. We love it. E&T MorgansCall John today for THOROUGH, COURTEOUS, PROFESSIONAL SERVICE and PROVEN RESULTS. - ALWAYS.

    www.johnvernon.com*Victoria Real Estate Board MLSe m a i l : J o h n @ J o h n V e r n o n . c o m

    JOHN VERNONB.A., C.H.A.

    642-5050camosun westside

    Incredible Value! $299,900! Flat, useable 0.7ac with an old growth forest as your backyard at a very affordable price. Home features 3BR, 2BA with an open, bright LR w/stone fp, inline DR w/built-in china cabinet and sliders to deck. Downstairs offers Family room w/woodstove & bar. Separate ga-rage w/workshop area. Short stroll to Whiffen Spit & Sooke Center. Get yourself into the market with this beauty! Quick possession possible. MLS 322665

    Tammi Dimock

    Dont Miss This Opportunity... Situated within walking distance of the village core, and very close to the bus stop, this 3BR, 2BA home has been beautifully upgraded and meticulously maintained. Great family home, with a huge family room next to Kitchen. Relax in the sunken LR in front of the wood burning fp. Great storage & workshop in the basement/crawlspace. Very bright & airy aspect with a Southern exposure. Ranchers like this, in this condition, and at this price, are hard to come by. $349,900 MLS 315249

    Allan Poole

    Lot 6 Polymede Pl. $149,000

    Acre building lot at the corner of Poly-mede and Sooke Road. Bus stop at your doorstep! Nicely treed for your new home.

    Call Michael direct at 250-642-6056

    Michael Dick

    Michael Dick Tammi Dimock Allan Poole Lorenda Simms Tim Ayres Marlene Arden Joanie Bliss

    Tim Ayres

    6739 West Coast Rd.

    www.rlpvictoria.com

    UPDATED FAMILY HOME UNDER $300K! Simply gorgeous, spacious family home on a quiet private lane. 3 Bedrooms 2 Bathrooms, 1550sqft. Lots of updates including tile floors, new quality laminate, paint, and more! Move right in! New Price $287,900

    Pics, Floor Plan, Video Tour, More at

    TimAyres.ca/113

    SOOKE NEWS MIRROR - Wednesday, July 24, 2013 www.sookenewsmirror.com COMMUNITY 5

    Museum essay contest winners entries

    Sooke students responded to an essay contest put on by the Sooke Region Museum and we will be printing the entries. The first is by Madeline Kennedy, Grade 1 top, and the bottom entry is from Ryan Ottesen, Grade 2.

    Looking Back

    A look through the Sooke News Mirrors archives to see what made the news in years past.

    July 23, 2008TSou-ke Nation to

    go solarThe TSou-ke First

    Nation learned Friday it had been awarded pro-vincial funding in the amount of $400,000 for the installation of solar power equipment on its territory.

    Councillor Colleen George, on behalf of the bank, expressed excitement over the news the application had been accepted.

    Expected energy sav-ings will contribute the the TSou-ke First Nations plans to build a second solar power generating unit.

    July 23, 2003Act of God triggers

    meltdownA Sooke resident

    wants homeowners to be aware that when acts of God rain down, the best protec-tion is a well-stacked insurance policy.

    After a brief power outage struck about 2,000 Sooke homes on

    the morning of May 16, Sue Tremblay discov-ered that her computer had changed into a piece of plastic.

    It was 100 per cent totally melted by the power surge, Trem-blay said of her $1,500 computer. Even though she had a quality surge protector, it didnt work for what Tremblay char-acterized as a brown-out. And because she didnt have additional coverage on her insur-ance protecting her computer equipment, Tremblay was left high and dry.

    July 22, 1998Over 1,800 Girl

    Guides SOARing to Camp Barnard this weekend.

    They had to sell a lot of Girl Guide cookies to get here, but about 1,800 girls will descent into Sooke for a week-long campout at Camp Barnard.

    The Spirit of Outdoor Adventure Rendezvous (SOAR) is intended to bring girls between the ages of 12-17 together to exchange friend-ships and expand their appreciation for the environment.

    They will also get a chance to explore Southern Vancouver Island and squeeze in some service projects around Camp Barnard, which they rented from the Greater Victoria Region Scouts for the week.

    July 21, 1993Residents want pool,

    but are they willing to pay $86 annually?

    The Sooke Electoral Area Parks and Rec-reation Commission (SEAPARC) knows Sooke wants a pool.

    What they dont know is if its residents will be willing to pay for it.

    SEAPARC will be bas-ing their decision in part on the findings of a committee of inter-ested citizens formed last year.

    The committees report, released July 12, indicates a clear major-ity of Sooke area resi-dents would both use, and support a pool. However, it is unclear at what level the taxpay-ers would be willing to subsidize it.

    July 20, 1988Otter Shoes is a fam-

    ily concernRenee Chiasson said

    she worked every-where in Sooke before getting into the thing that she wanted to to the most running her own business.

    And as the youth-ful proprietor of Otter Shoes, on Otter Point Road, the 1986 Edward Milne community school graduate is hav-ing the time of her life learning all about oper-ating her own business.

    And so far, she says shes doing very well.

    Filer photo

    Pelle Gustavs back in 2009 rides extreme on the big tables in Whistler.

  • 6 COMMUNITY www.sookenewsmirror.com Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - SOOKE NEWS MIRROR

    LOST CATNear French Beach

    Luscious is 12 years old and has never been separated from his brother from the same litter. He is also not street smart, but I

    am hoping for the best. Missing around Finch Beach. Could be working his way back to Sooke where he used to live. He is timid

    but awesome once you get to know him. 778-676-2625Saseenos Veterinary Services

    250-642-7387 www.saseenosvet.com

    Doing It Right with

    250-642-3646 or 250-883-2087

    SDL BINS

    6 NEWS www.sookenewsmirror.com Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - SOOKE NEWS MIRROR

    Mayor talks about bike skills parkBike Skills Park in John Phillips Memorial Park - Alternative proposed

    The request by the Sooke Bike Club to cre-ate a bike skills park in John Phillips Memorial Park has been under consideration by Dis-trict of Sooke council since early 2012.

    During that time there have been a num-ber of public input ses-sions at council meet-ings, as well as at the recent open house held on June 26, 2013 at the Sooke Community Hall.

    Council has heard loud and clear that there are two distinct sides to this discussion.

    The Sooke Bike Club, who wants to create a full-size bike skills park taking up to 1.8 hectares in area on the north side of John Phil-lips Memorial Park, and the members of the community that feel a bike skills park is not appropriate for that park.

    The proponents of the bike skills park believe a bike park for youth would be benefi-cial to the community.

    Those against it feel it takes away commu-nity green space.

    They also argue that this plan is inconsistent with the public consul-tation in 2006 that iden-tified park uses and that it would detract from a significant com-munity asset.

    Both sides of the argument are passion-ate and each feel that their position is justi-fied and in the best interests of the com-munity.

    As the process con-tinues, the discussions are becoming more passionate and in my opinion, dividing the community. Any deci-sion that divides a community is not in the best interests of the community.

    A successful and healthy community needs to find a compro-mise which allows each of the differing factions to achieve some of their goals.

    As a result I am going to request that council consider an alternative in making a decision on a bike skills park. I feel this will be a compro-

    mise that meets some of the goals of each side in this issue and allows us to move forward.

    This second alterna-tive would see a small slalom-type bike course constructed and main-tained by the District of Sooke for skill levels of children less than eight years of age. It would be located within the area of John Phillips Memorial Park speci-fied for this purpose in the 2006 public consultation process. This option takes up a very small part of the park and is consistent with previously identi-fied public direction. It

    would require minimal maintenance and be consistent with the pas-sive nature of the park.

    SEAPARC is in the process of re-opening the previously con-structed bike skills park below the arena and are prepared to make mod-ifications that would make it more suitable. In addition, I have had preliminary discus-sions with the Sooke Community Associa-tion concerning the potential for expand-ing the bike skills park from the SEAPARC area to the Sooke Commu-nity Association prop-erty located above.

    Representatives of the Sooke Bike Club have been invited to participate in the plan-ning of any changes to the SEAPARC site.

    General information outlining the original option and the alterna-tive I am proposing will be on the District web-site. Please visit www.sooke.ca for more infor-mation.

    Wendal Milne Mayor

    Pirjo Raits photo

    Looking towards the area where a bike skills park could be built.

    COMMUNITY CALENDAR DEADLINE: THURSDAY @ 3PMItems for Community Calendar must be non-commercial

    and free to the public. Please limit to 25 words.

    SHOPPERSDRUG MART

    250-642-5229

    All Community events which purchase a display ad will now appear in our current community event calendar at no charge. All FREE EVENTS will be listed at no charge. Space permitting.

    Whats Up in Sooke

    Thurs.July 25SEAPARCFree Community Adult Walking Group. Tuesdays & Thursdays 10-11 a.m. Preregistration required. Call 250-642-8000 for info.ROYAL CANADIAN LEGIONCribbage 7 p.m.YOUNG PARENTS GROUP With lunch, 11:00 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. CASA, 2145 Townsend. Call to confirm 250-642-5152 for info.

    Fri.July 26VITAL VITTLESFree lunch, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Holy Trinity Church Murray Road. All welcome. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION$12 Steak Night 6-7:30 p.m.Karaoke with Pete & Megan 8-11 p.m. NIGHT STICK @ THE STICKLive music and some cheesecake! 6-9 p.m.

    Mon.July 29PARENT & TOT DROP-IN Sooke Family Resource Services, CASA building, 2145 Townsend. 9:30-11:00. (250) 642-5152 for info.

    CALLING ALL QUILTERSKnox Pres. Church. All welcome. 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Call 250-642-2484 for info.

    PARENT AND TOT DROP-IN At the Sooke Family Resource Services, CASA buidling, 9:30-11:00. 2145 Townsend. 250 642-5152 for info.

    ROYAL CANADIAN LEGIONEuchre 7:00 p.m.ZENWEST OPEN HOUSEZenwest Open House, 4970 Naigle Rd 7p.m. Free, open to all.

    Sun.July 28ROYAL CANADIAN LEGIONSunday breakfast brunch, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., $5, children welcome.COPS FOR CANCERArt show fundraiser. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sooke Harbour House.SOOKE FOOD CHI SOCIETYHelp grow food for the foodbank at Sunriver Community Garden. Sun & Wed 1 - 4 p.m.

    Tues.July 30BABY TALK 2013Baby Sign Language. CASA building, 2145 Townsend 10-11:30 a.m.

    SEAPARCFree Community Adult Walking Group. 10-11 a.m. Call 250-642-8000.Preregistration required.

    YOUTH CLINIC4-7 p.m. Youth Clinic (13-25), 1300-6660 Sooke Rd, Family Medical Clinic.DOG OBEDIENCE CLASSESSooke Dog Club. For info call 250-642-7667.

    KNITTING CIRCLESooke Public Library, 6:308:00 pm. Free, all levels. Drop-in. 250-642-3022.

    ROYAL CANADIAN LEGIONPool League 7 p.m.

    Wed.July 31PARENT DISCUSSION GROUPSooke Family Resource Services, 9:30-11:00 a.m. CASA building, 2145 Townsend. (250) 642-5152 for info.ROYAL CANADIAN LEGIONNASCAR meet & pick 7 p.m.TOASTMASTERS Upstairs at Village Foods, 7p.m. For information, call Allan at 642-7520.SOOKE FOOD CHI SOCIETYHelp grow food for the foodbank at Sunriver Community Garden. Sun & Wed 1 - 4 p.m.

    Sat.July 27SOOKE COUNTRY MARKETEvery Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Otter Point Road, across from Eustace Road. FLEA MARKET & FUNDRAISERAlberta Flood Fundraiser & Kitchen Craft Section Bake Sale at the Sooke Fall Fair Flea Market, held at the community hall 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGIONMeat draw 3 p.m. Drop-in jam session 6 p.m.

    Whats Up in SookeWhats Up in SookeWhats Up in Sooke

    Thurs.Thurs. Fri.Fri. Sat.Sat.This Week

  • SOOKE NEWS MIRROR - Wednesday, July 24, 2013 www.sookenewsmirror.com COMMUNITY 7

    In the quieter days of our history, you took your excitement where you found it, and for youngsters, being first in line to grab the pump handle was not taken lightly, especially if you could beat your broth-ers and your cousins. Ray Vowles chuckles as he recalls those days.

    Today we hold the nozzle into the tank and wait for it to fill not so back then! Pump-ing gas actually meant pumping gas with a lever, along with the heady smell of gaso-line. If you were buying 10 gallons, you pumped until the glass dome at the top read 10 gal-lons, then you drained the dome by gravity into your vehicles gas tank. Imagine the chal-lenge in a carful of young boys to be the first to leap out (seat belts were unheard of) when their dad pulled up to the pump, grab the pump handle and yank away before your mates got to it.

    Sookes main inter-section continues today to accommodate automotive services and gas pumps, though

    the exact locations have changed over the decades. TIRES & BATTERIES is the sign emblazoned on the wall here, advertised by KEN & JEN McMILLAN, proprietors.

    When these gas pumps were installed in the 1930s, there werent a lot of vehicles around. Perhaps half the local households had vehi-cles, in comparison to the two or three cars and trucks in many households today.

    This photo is taken as though the photog-rapher was standing on Otter Point Road, a block up from the light. To the photogra-phers right is Eustace

    Road, with the Sooke Community Hall ris-ing in the distance. The gas pumps front onto Otter Point Road, and if you continued south you would meet Sooke Road. The traf-fic lights were not there at the time, they were decades away.

    Ken and Jenny McMillan were married in 1926 at the stately old Belvedere Hotel that stood on the head-land above Sooke River bridge. The McMillans

    operated their business until 1948, when their eldest daughter Phyl-lis graduated from high school. When the place was purchased by Frank Bowles and his wife, they closed the gas pumps and opened an over-the-counter coffee shop, an innova-tion for the youth of the area.

    Elida Peers, Historian

    Sooke Region Museum

    SOOKE NEWS MIRROR - Wednesday, July 24, 2013 www.sookenewsmirror.com COMMUNITY 7

    Gas pump excitement in Sooke

    5x8

    pemberton

    Meet your Realtor

    homehhohohomomomomowelcome Real Estate& PropertyManagement

    Mike Williams

    Deana Unger Nancy Vieira

    Stacey Scharf

    Jacquie JocelynBrendan Herlihy

    Sue DanielsManaging Broker

    FOR RENT! is 2011 built 4 bdrm 3 bath duplex has beautiful ocean & mountain views. Open concept living/dining & kitchen area. Sliding doors to private deck. Laundry, covered porch. Fenced and gated backyard. Close to bus route. $1,700 per month plus utilities.

    Stacey Scharf Property Mgr 250-889-5994

    #26716 WEST COAST ROAD *CEDAR GROVE CENTRE* 250-642-3240

    www.pembertonholmes.com [email protected]

    e Time to Buy is Now! is 4 BDRM, 3 BATH family home (In-law suite included) is priced well below the assessed value. Freshly updated, beautiful neighbourhood. e large, at, backyard is excellent for family get togethers, kids & pets.

    $399,000 Mike Williams 250-642-3240

    Sooke Core Acreage. 1.71 Acres of primedevelopment property in Sooke Town Core. 2 Accesses. Current Zoning of CTC-1 allows for many options. 4 Bedroom, 2 Bath home with detached garage/shop.

    $599,900 Brendan Herlihy 250-642-3240

    Ocean & mountain views, privacy & space!+2100 sq. . on 1/3 acre. 4 spacious bedrooms. Large, sunny country style kitchen. Hardwood oors, bay window, large family room with wood stove. Private, landscaped yard. Double garage.

    $315,000 Stacey Scharf 250-642-3240

    ACREAGE! RANCHER! OCEAN VIEWS! 1 at, sunny ACRE! +2000 sq . 3 Bedrooms, 2 bath, large sun-room, gas replace, bright kitchen, private, fenced yard. On quiet cul-de-sac. Walking distance to Gordons Beach.

    $389,900 Deana Unger 250-642-3240

    The Royal Canadian LegionBr. #54 Phone: 250-642-5913

    Why not make it your Legion

    $12006:00-7:30 PM onLyFRIDAY Steak Night

    ANNIVERSARIES BIRTHDAYS GROUP PARTIES WELCOME!

    KARAoKEEvery Friday

    8:00 - 11:00 p.m.

    with Pete & Megan

    MondAysTUEsdAysWEdnEsdAysTHURsdAys

    EuchrePool LeaguenAsCARCribbage

    7:007:007:007:00

    MEAT dRAWEVERy sATURdAy @ 3:00 P.M.

    SUNDAY BREAKFAST BRUNCH 9AM - 1PM $5 Children Welcome

    DROP IN POOL TOURNAMENT EVERY 2ND SUNDAY OF EACH MONTH

    sUndAys

    NEW OPEN JAM SESSIONSat 6pm

    HAMBURGERs & HoT doGs AVAILABLE

    SATURDAYSSUPPORT THE FOOD BANK By donating nonperishable food items

    SPECIAL MEAT DRAWSaturday, July 27 (Anonymous)

    ARCTIC STAR MEDAL AND BOMBER COMMAND CLASPAwarded for service in World War II

    Eligibility and application forms at the Legion

    Hosted byR Team

    SOOKE LEGIONSHUFFLEBOARD SIGN-UP

    Sign-up Sheet in Legion for Shuffleboard League

    Camosun Westside 2042 Otter Point Rd.

    visit: OPENHOUSESVICTORIA.CA

    JOHN VERNON, PREC

    250-642-5050

    Photos: www.johnvernon.com

    A SPARKLING NEW HOMEQUALITY FINISHING & UPSCALE FEATURES $299,900 INCL GST 1849 TOMINNY ROAd

    Sparkling new 3BR, 3BA, 1570sf strata duplex. 18 ceramic tile flooring in entry, BAs & laundry. Gleaming burnished oak laminate floors & cove ceilings throughout open concept main level. Dream kitchen w/honey alder cabinets, granite counters, pantry closet, brkfst bar & ss fridge, range, range hood & dishwasher. DR w/French door to private patio w/gas BBQ hook-up. Entertainment size LR w/cozy gas FP. MBR has w/i closet & lux 4pce ensuite w/soaker tub & sep shower. Washer & dryer too. Garage w/elec opener. Level, landscaped/fenced yard. Quiet cul-de-sac, minutes to bus, schools, shops & parks. 2-5-10 New Home Warranty. Net GST incl to qualified buyers. Photos of identical finished home on adj lot. MLS #326401.

    www.sookehomes.com

    BRUCE & LINDA MACMILLAN

    250-642-4100

    2.2 Acres on the sooke river shore

    $594,900

    Tucked on the shores of the Sooke River on 2.2 acres, this 4 bedroom home provides a vacation lifestyle just minutes from the Sooke Village. Thoughtfully built with heat pump and generator hookup to provide convenience to rural living. Large living room with gas fireplace. Extra wide garage. Master bedroom with private deck and deck off of the living area provide wonderful outdoor spaces. Enjoy your private swimming hole. GST included in $594,900.

  • 8 EDITORIAL www.sookenewsmirror.com WEDNESDAY, JULY 24, 2013 - SOOKE NEWS MIRROR

    EDITORIAL Rod Sluggett PublisherPirjo Raits EditorBritt Santowski ReporterThe Sooke News Mirror is published every Wednesday by Black Press Ltd. | 112--6660 Sooke Road, Sooke, B.C. V9Z 0A5 | Phone: 250-642-5752 WEB: WWW.SOOKENEWSMIRROR.COM

    How to reach us:

    Phone 250-642-5752; fax 250-642-4767

    Rod Sluggett [email protected]

    Harla Eve [email protected]

    Pirjo Raits [email protected]

    Britt Santowski [email protected]

    Rod Sluggett [email protected]

    [email protected]

    [email protected]

    [email protected]

    Harla Eve, [email protected] Sluggett

    General:

    Publisher:

    Office Manager:

    Reporter:

    Advertising:

    Circulation:

    Production Manager:

    Creative Services:

    Classifieds:

    Editor:

    2010 WINNER

    Take the lead in housing options

    Housing /hauzin/ n. 1. a dwelling-houses collectively. b. the provision of these. 2. shelter, lodging. That is the definition according to The Concise Oxford Dictionary.

    What we have happening in Sooke presently is the germination of a new type of housing. One group is aiming to create a community for seniors who choose to live together although not under the same roof. Its not a new concept but it is new to Sooke. They are banding together for a variety of reasons, some are financial but mostly for the comfort and security of a mutually beneficial support system.

    Another group is bringing affordable housing into Sooke through a charitable organization. They want to provide accommodation to the less advantaged. This doesnt mean down-and-outers but rather people on lower incomes, like your kids perhaps.

    The third housing effort is another type altogether. Its relatively high end and will be for those who dont have housing issues at all but want to live in our part of the country because of the beauty of it.

    District of Sooke council, at Mondays meeting, gave the green light to all of these developments. We need all of these types of housing and, as one person said, Sooke is poised on the brink of some major change to the number of housing units we can expect in the next 10 to 20 years. Sooke is one of those places which is not discovered by a drive through, it keeps its secrets under wraps and you only discover them if you choose to take a serious look around.

    We need to ensure that any future development meets the needs of all of those who want to live here and we need to make it easy, especially for affordable and alternative housing. We need to go green and show the rest of the world what a little town can do.

    FEATURE OPINION

    Medical marijuana needs to be controlled

    OUR VIEW

    Marijuana for Medical Purposes Regulations balances the needs of patients with the safety and security of all Canadians.

    While the Courts have said Cana-dians must have reasonable access to a legal source of marijuana for medical purposes, the Government of Canada believes this must be done in a controlled fashion in order to protect public safety.

    On June 10, the Government of Canada announced the new Mari-juana for Medical Purposes Regu-lations (MMPR). These regulations are intended to provide reasonable access for those Canadians who need marijuana for medical pur-poses while protecting public safety.

    When the Marijuana Medical Access Program was introduced in 2001 in response to the Court deci-sion, the number of people autho-rized to use marijuana for medical purposes stood at less than 500. Over the years that number has grown to more than 30,000. As a result, costs to taxpayers have con-tinued to climb as Health Canada heavily subsidizes the production and distribution of marijuana for medical purposes.

    As well, under the current pro-gram, Canadians can apply to grow marijuana for medical purposes in private homes or buy from Health Canada. The ability for individuals to produce marijuana in private homes has added to public health, safety and security risks as criminal ele-ments have abused the system.

    The governments goal is to treat

    dried marijuana as much as possible like other narcotics used for medical purposes under the MMPR by creat-ing conditions for a new, commer-cial industry that will be responsible for its production and distribution. Health Canada will return to its tra-ditional role as a regulator.

    Licensed producers will provide access to quality-controlled mari-juana for medical purposes, pro-duced under secure and sanitary conditions, to those Canadians who need it, while strengthening the safety of Canadian communities. In line with other controlled sub-stances, personal and designated production will be phased out. This will reduce the health and safety risks, such as fire and toxic mould hazards, to individuals and to the Canadian public, while allowing for a quality-controlled and more secure product for medical use.

    Under the new regulations, licensed producers will have to meet extensive security and quality con-trol requirements including request-ing security clearance for certain key positions, and meeting physical security requirements (such as a security system that detects intrud-ers). Licensed producers will also be subject to compliance and enforce-ment measures, and dried mari-juana will only be shipped through a secure delivery service directly to the address the client has specified.

    Taken together, these measures will reduce the risks of diversion of marijuana to illicit markets.

    Under the MMPR, the fundamen-

    tal role of health providers does not change. The responsibility to assess a patient and decide on appropri-ate treatment continues to rest with health care practitioners. The MMPR have created a streamlined process for those needing access to marijuana for medical purposes, eliminating the need for individu-als to share health information with Health Canada.

    To help support health care prac-titioners in making decisions about whether marijuana is an appropri-ate treatment option, an Expert Advisory Committee was created to assist in providing health care practitioners with comprehensive, accurate and up-to-date information on the known uses of marijuana for medical purposes. More information is available on the Health Canada website.

    The government understands the need to continue to provide reason-able access to a legal source of mari-juana for medical purposes and the new regime does so in a manner that is consistent with the way access is provided for other narcotics used for medical purposes. This more appropriately balances the needs of patients with the health, safety and security of all Canadians.

    The Honourable Leona Agluk-kaq, Minister of Health

  • SOOKE NEWS MIRROR - Wednesday, July 24, 2013 www.sookenewsmirror.com LETTERS 9

    Taxpayers should decide

    I disagree with Mike Linehans position that Sooke school princi-pals should be invited to support a bike skills park in our John Phillips Memorial Park. This is purely a decision for the taxpayers on a sim-ple mandate. School principals have no par-ticular expertise in this issue other than gener-ally supporting a local bike park for use by their pupils. Even ele-mentary students have figured out that bike use and training is an enjoyable and healthy occupation.

    However, I believe there continues to be a mixing of two questions in most of the com-ments on this topic: a) Do we need a bike skills park in Sooke? and b) Should it be built in our natural public park? It appears most corre-spondents support the provision of a bike-skills park in our community, as I do. The conten-tious issue is placing it in our only large, unde-veloped and popular public open space. I do not support the use of John Phillips park for this development, attractive as it is in its central and accessible location. I believe it will reduce the enjoyment of the park by all who visit and savour the quiet, natural beauty of this area. We do not need to improve i.e. develop this unique piece of real estate or hand over parts of it to

    a special interest group, to enjoy it. Lets keep something worthwhile for our grandkids too!

    I appreciate that our district councilis work-ing hard to come to some community con-sensus on this conten-tious issue, however, I believe its action in tacitly supporting the use of this park by drafting a leasingagree-ment with the propo-nents and financially assisting the drafting of development plans, without taxpayer input, precipitated this prob-lem. Holding public input sessions prior to firm decision mak-ing on a local project is far more productive and effective rather than holding such ses-sions afterwards, effec-tively requesting public endorsement

    Mr. Errol A. Anderson

    Sooke

    Golf course was artificial

    Named after the groundskeeper who died during the fulfill-ment of his duties at the golf course, John Phillips Memorial Park is one of the most heav-ily manipulated land-scapes in Sooke.

    Quite different from the farms and fields carved from rock and rainforest, John Phil-lips Golf Course was designed for one thing,

    and one thing only to provide a recreational venue for people.

    The area was stripped, blasted, scraped, filled, replanted, irrigated and sprayed with chemicals to exist as a golf course.

    Now that John Phil-lips Memorial Park belongs to the citizens of Sooke, and there is a movement behind developing amenities within it, it bears point-ing out that this land is in many ways an arti-ficial environment, cre-ated expressly for the enjoyment of people.

    How many species of plant and animal life do you think were displaced in order to create this convenient paradise for golfers? Do you know what lies under the sod? The area is full of plastic piping, and who knows what else. Its far from a naturally occurring environment.

    What Ive seen from inside is that the argu-ment against it is, this is the last greens-pace left and we need to keep people from using it. What makes you think people using it will make it less a greenspace?

    In the bigger picture, the bike park is only a component of the over-all conceptual goal for the park, as identified by citizen involvement and the park commit-tees findings back in 2006. If the vocal minor-ity who are applying acute political pressure

    on mayor and council around this issue are successful, it is con-ceivable that nothing will come of John Phil-lips Park a park that many people do not know even exists, yet a park which could put Sooke on the map.

    It is possible for council to decide to sell parkland in order to buy parkland. What a sad day it would be if the naysayers of today are successful, and no development for com-munity use happens in John Phillips. Later, a council may decide, since no ones using it, the parks not worth keeping, so it might as well be sold in exchange for a different park.

    Who wins then?Lorien Arnold

    Sooke

    A little compassion needed

    The long time resi-dents of Cheanuh Marina campsite have been given 30 days eviction notice. Some residents have lived here for decades and have been allowed to put major additions on trailers here.

    Although payment is on a monthly basis, with water supplied, all other amenities are the residents responsi-bility. So, this was not your average campsite.

    On a recent news

    interview, a band mem-ber was quoted as say-ing If its a campsite, back up your truck, hook up your trailer and get out.

    Given the band per-mitted major add-ons to these trailers, the dismantling of these additions makes it dif-ficult to simply hook up ones tailer and get out in the time allotted.

    Among the camp-sites full time resident population there are seniors, children, those on disability and low income. These peo-ple will be especially impacted with the 30 day notice.

    In the news inter-view on July 12, the band chief stated the contract with devel-oper David Butter-field was not signed, there was no defini-tive agreement. Given this information, we as residents are baffled at the necessity to get us out of Cheanuh in 30 days and that what-ever we are not able to remove after August 12 becomes property of the Beecher Bay First Nation Band. Is it unfair to ask for a little com-

    We asked: Will you be attending any of the events at the Sooke Fine Arts Show?

    Yes, I just generally like to go and see all the art there.

    Darcie GilbertsonSooke

    No, I will not. Im here from Calgary for the weekend.

    John BaycroftCalgary

    Yes. I go every year. It's wonderful, one of the highlights

    of the year in Sooke.

    Sharon HanslipSooke

    No, but I might if I had the time. Id rather go to see a blues

    festival at the Ed Macgregor Park.

    Trevor ChurcherShirley

    letters

    Deliver by mail or hand to our office, or e-mail [email protected] newsmirror.com

    Letters should be 300 words or less, and we may edit for length, tone and accuracy. Please include contact information.

    letters

    Contd on page 16

    Feature listing

    Contemporary Family Home - $395,000

    Open House Sunday, July 28 at 6581

    Felderhof. 12-3 pm. Visit this charming

    3 bedroom / 3 bathroom home on a

    quiet, no-thru road. Convenient to

    schools & amenities. Gas FP in Great

    Room, Gourmet Kitchen, porch

    overlooking private fenced back yard. 9

    ceilings and more. Drop by Sunday.

    Questions? Call Michael at 250-642-

    6056.

  • 10 www.sookenewsmirror.com WEDNESDAY, JULY 24, 2013 - SOOKE NEWS MIRROR

    From

    Sq. Ft

    VISIT US AT JORDANS.CA

    STOCK BROADLOOM FROM $0.99/SF

    SOLID HANDSCRAPEDMAPLE $4.99/SF

    PREMIUM KENTWOODENGINEERED HARDWOODFROM $2.99/SF

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    The outdoor camp-fire has certainly evolved into an elabo-rate cooking and pre-paring room, includ-ing our popular micro-wave ovens. Methods of cooking, preserving and enhancing the fla-vours of our foods have centered in and around our kitchens over the ages. The kitchen is the centre of our homes.

    Today we continue to strive to experiment with new and improved methods to satisfy our eating enjoyment. And the older proven reci-pes still survive and families continue to use them on a daily basis.

    Kitchencraft is the Fall Fair section that presents the judged food entries. Bak-ing is the mainstream with breads, quick breads, cakes, cookies, loaves, and pies. This is followed by canning either jellies or jams or pickles, all very popu-lar and kept alive in homes either for the families use or as gifts.

    As the Sooke Fall Fair celebrates 100 years, Kitchencraft celebrates 100 years of cooking evolution. On Saturday,

    July 27, Kitchencraft will be featured to give a sneak peak at what to expect this year.

    Drop by the dining room in the Sooke Com-munity Hall for a snack and try one by hav-ing SNACKS FOR 100 YEARS! This does not mean the snacks are 100 years old, but foods popular in years gone by. We will be highlight-ing the following: 1913 bread pudding,1953 jams and Nanaimo bars, 2013 microwave muffins. We will have a dis-play of old cookbooks some you might not have seen before.

    Measurement Dis-play We will have a display of the old mea-suring methods. i.e. 10 eggs are equal to one pound, one pound of brown sugar is equal to one quart, and 4 large tablespoons are equal to one-half gill. And what is a gill? you ask. Come and find out!

    New theme classes for this year are the following:

    Canned Meat (chicken, etc.) 1 jar Beet Juice Jelly, 1 jar Jelly Roll with Beet Juice Jelly, 1 Jelly Roll Bread Pudding, 1

    small container with original recipe. We discovered these classes had been included in earlier years and/or were old family favourites. Bread Pudding can be entered in the dish it is cooked in instead of the new tray as stated in the rules.

    Challenge yourself to try making Beet Juice Jelly your family will love it. As I use grape Jell-O, my children always called it grape jelly. It is a wonderful, economical filling for a Jelly Roll. Homemak-ers in the past would find a way to use the juice from boiled beets instead of pouring it down the drain.

    We also have a NEW Division 03-L Gluten Free. Enter your favou-rite Bread, Quick Bread, Muffin, Cake or Cook-ies. Instead of using wheat flour. Also check out the additional awards in Youth Bak-ing this year. (exhibi-tors ages 15-18).

    Country Fairs again sponsors the product awards you will see on page 25 in the catalogue.

    Egg entries are wel-

    come brown, white and AOV (any other variety), an important part of Kitchencraft.

    Your recipe did not work out! No problem, bring it along and enter to win one of the divi-sions Biggest Flop awards. The Kitchen-craft team has been working all year to pres-ent their section at the

    2013 Sooke Fall Fair. We expect some wonderful entries and the judges will be having fun with the new division. See you at the fair and on Saturday, July 27 at the Community Hall (down-stairs).

    Irene Elrose, Sec-tion Head,

    Kitchencraft

    10 COMMUNITY www.sookenewsmirror.com Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - SOOKE NEWS MIRROR

    2x4

    160 ellen fea-ture

    Kitchencraft Section at the fall fair

    Call ELLEN 818-6441For a FREE, NO OBLIGATION,

    MARKET EVALUATION OF YOUR HOME!

    Its all been done for you, Beautifully! This is a MUST SEE...Simply Superior Custom

    West Coast Residence & Carriage House

    Sited on both protected Fishboat Bay Shoreline & the Strait of Juan de Fuca. This Most Spectacular 2acre parcel overlooks French Beach, Olympic Mntns, Hurricane Ridge & Cape Flattery, perched on the edge of Point No Points crashing surf. Artisan touches mix Modern & W. Coast warmth. Architecturally Designed Open Floor Plan has Expansive Windows, Stone Fp, Gourmet Kitchen w Wolf Appli, Spa like Ens w 2 sinks, towel warmer, heated tile. No detail overlooked. Please call for a showing or info. This is True Value!15 min/Sooke,75 min/Airport.

    Would like toinvite clients and friendsto visit herat her new location

    Studio J Hair Designinthe Evergreen Plaza

    Tristan Canfield Tristan Canfield

    Call or text 250.812.4821to make an appointment

    Call or text 250.812.4821to make an appointment

    Painting

    Sculpture

    Mixed

    Media

    Photography

    Jewellery

    Ceramic

    Glass

    Fibre

    SEAPARC Leisure Complex Sooke, BC

    Featuring 380 pieces of juried artwork from artists on

    Vancouver Island and BCs coastal islands!

    Purchasers PreviewJuly 25, Thursday, 7-10 pm

    Show | Sale | EventsJuly 26 - August 5 Open 10 am daily

    Artz4Kids Tue, July 30 2-4 pmArtz4Youth Tue, July 30, 4-7 pm

    Seniors Teas Wed July 31 & Thu, Aug 1 2-4 pmTaste of Sooke Thu, Aug 1 7-10 pm, $12

    2012

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    corner!

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