Transcript
Page 1: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 www.campbellrivermirror.com Newsstand 85¢

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ADVANCE | PROCESS

Runway sizzle: 11th annual Fashion

Inferno set for March 2Entertainment A23

PAUL RUDAN/THE MIRROR

Smoke and laddersFirefighters get ready to dump water on a fire burning in the roof and walls of the new Target store at Discovery Harbour Mall. The former Zellers store

is currently undergoing extensive renovations and is expected to re-open this May. The fire started Tuesday morning around 9:30 a.m. The cause, at

press time, is unknown.

A Port Hardy man died Sat-urday night in Campbell River after being struck by a vehicle.

According to RCMP, the 64-year-old man was walking west on St. Ann’s Road when he was struck by a vehicle turn-ing from the alleyway behind Chances Casino.

The accident occurred around 6:45 p.m.

The 70-year-old woman, who was driving, immediately stopped as did passing motorists who offered assistance to the victim and called 911.

Paramedics from the fire department and BC Ambulance Service were quickly on the scene and rushed the man to Campbell River Hospital were he succumbed to his injuries shortly later.

The man’s name was not released.

St. Ann’s Road was closed for several hours as officers inter-viewed witnesses and a collision analyst processed the scene.

Police say alcohol does not appear to be a factor in the incident and the driver is co-operating with the ongoing investigation.

No charges have been laid.

Man killed crossing road near casino

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Page 2: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

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ALISTAIR TAYLORCAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR

F e d e r a l I n d i a n Affairs Minister and Vancouver Is land North MP John Dun-can has resigned his cabinet post over a 2011 letter he sent to the Tax Court of Canada

Duncan admitted to writing a character ref-erence letter in June of 2011 to the Tax Court of Canada on behalf of an individual who was being assisted by the minister’s staff on a Canada Revenue Agency matter.

“While the letter was written with hon-ourable intentions, I realize that it was not appropriate for me, as a Minister of the Crown, to write to the Tax Court,” Duncan said in a statement released this afternoon.

“I have therefore offered my resignation as Minister of Aborigi-nal Affairs and North-ern Development to the Prime Minister, which he has accepted.

“I take full responsi-bility for my actions and the consequences they have brought.”

Prime Minister Ste-phen Harper released a statement saying, “Today, I have accepted the resignation of John Duncan as Minister of Aboriginal Affairs and Norther n Develop-ment.

“I would like to thank Mr. Duncan for his many contributions as Minister and for his service to the people of Canada. “Mr. Duncan

will continue to serve as the Member of Par-liament for Vancouver Island North in the House of Commons.”

James Moore, Minis-ter of Canadian Heri-tage and Official Lan-guages, will serve as the acting Minister of Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development until a new Minister is named, Harper said.

Duncan will continue his MP duties.

“I pledge that I will continue to work hard on behalf of the con-stituents of Vancouver Island North as their elected representative in Ottawa,” Duncan said.

It was inappropri-ate of Duncan to send the letter because it violated federal con-flict of interest rules plus it contravenes the principle of keeping cabinet separate from the judiciary.

Ministers should not be seen as interfering in the proceedings of a judicial or quasi-judi-cial body.

Duncan resigns cabinet post over tax letter

John Duncan

PAUL RUDAN/THE MIRROR

Early breakContract workers wait and watch with emergency crews as firefighters on the ladder truck work to douse

a fire in the new Target store. The fire started Tuesday around 9:30 a.m. No one appeared to be hurt in

the blaze.

A2 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 NEWS

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Page 3: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

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PAUL RUDANCAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR

The “Llama Lady” is mourning the loss one of her beloved animals and is also warning the public about a cougar in the York Road area.

Rosemary Ladouceur awoke Saturday morn-ing and went looking for “Raven” who had gone missing the pre-vious night.

It didn’t take long. The black nine-year-old female llama was found dead in a puddle of water, the victim of a cougar attack.

“Very nasty,” said Ladouceur, who calls herself the Llama Lady and keeps a dozen lla-mas at Spring Valley Farm on Deerfield Road.

S h e a l s o l e a s e s another field on Bax-andall Road, closer to York Road and the Island Highway. After finishing her chores on Friday night, Ladou-ceur went to gather the llamas.

She noticed most of them were staying close to the barn when she also noticed that Raven was missing. With flashlight in hand, Ladouceur checked the pasture and fence line, but couldn’t find her.

The next morning, she did find Raven and suspected the llama had been killed by a cougar.

So Ladouceur called conservation officers who arrived and con-firmed a cougar was responsible.

“There were serious head injuries – the skull plate was broken,” said conservation officer James Hilgemann. “It’s unfortunate – it was probably a large two- to three-year-old male cat.”

H i l g e m a n n c o n -firmed that at least two residents in the York Road area had reported seeing a cougar in the previous week.

The cougar that killed the llama had begun feeding on the

animal’s torso when it was apparently scared off by Ladouceur’s dog.

Surprisingly, it did not return on Friday

night, so officers baited a trap, set up a motion-sensor camera and waited. However, as of Tuesday, the cat had not been caught which

concerns Ladouceur.“I am especially con-

cerned this cat might go after one of the school kids waiting for the bus, as it’s barely

light at that time in the mor ning,” she said. “I think it would be a good idea to give people in the area a warning.”

After the fatal attack, Ladouceur moved all the llamas to her own barn. She’s never had a problem with cougars before and this inci-dent leaves her feeling uneasy.

“I’m a little nervous about going back (to the field),” she said.

“I would like to com-pliment the Conserva-tion Officers and thank them for all they have done in an attempt to capture this big cat before it does any more damage.

“The officers were very professional, yet sensitive to the fact that I had just lost a very precious animal – not to mention my monetary loss. While I realize there are always cougars out there, it is rare to have one attack livestock.”

To report a conflict with wildlife that threatens public safety, call 1-877-952-7277

[email protected]

Cougar kills llama in York Road area

PHOTO COURTESY ROSEMARY LADOUCEUR

Conservation officers check out the remains of Raven, a female llama killed by a cougar on Friday night, in

a field near York Road and the Island Highway.

Re-store ripped off

The Re-store sells used household items and building supplies for great prices, and even builds homes for deserving families too, but that’s not enough to stop thieves.

On Valentine’s Day, staff arrived at the Campbellton store to find that someone had scaled the fence and ripped off roofing metal valued at $240.

Police are seeking the public’s assistance in finding the culprit.

Flare gun caused fire

Never keep your flare gun

loaded.That’s the moral

following last week’s apartment fire.

According to Campbell River RCMP, the cause of a Feb. 11 blaze in the third-story apartment at 377 Dogwood St., was a loaded flare gun going off in a pile of laundry.

Police say the fire was accidental, and the lone female occupant was safely able to make it out of the apartment.

More rock throwing

Police are looking into another incident of people throwing rocks at passing vehicles on Dogwood Street.

At least three incidents were reported to RCMP between Feb. 5-11, including two on Dogwood.

The latest incident was reported on Friday at 8:51 p.m. A motorist was driving by Carihi Secondary when five youths, all wearing dark-coloured hoodies, threw rocks at the vehicle.

The driver stopped at the nearby RCMP detachment to report the incident, but the youths were gone by the time officers arrived.

POLICE BEAT

Je re my C l i f fo rd Anderson is wanted by Campbell River RCMP in relation to a 2012 assault.

Anderson, 39, is 5’9”, 172 pounds, has black hair and brown eyes. He is believed to be living in the Campbell River-Courtenay area.

Anderson is known to be violent. Call RCMP or Crime Stoppers if you see him or know where he is.

Call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 or visit

www.campbellriver.crimestoppersweb.com

Jeremy Clifford

Anderson

Crime Stoppers seeking man

For the record

In Friday’s front page story about the proposed rate hike for regional district directors, it incorrectly stated that seven area directors are in line for the raise.

Just four directors would receive the raise: Brenda Leigh (Oyster Bay-Buttle Lake), Jim Abram (Quadra Island), Noba Anderson (Cortes Island) and Gerald Whalley (Kyuquot-Sayward Valley).

Page 4: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

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CV ECONOMICPROCESS

On June 22, Krista Hous-ton will get on

her bike and ride 1200 km from Vancouver to Banff in nine days to raise funds for cystic fibrosis.

The event is called Gear Up 4CF. Kim Black, former Camp-bell River resident and a well known face as a survivor or cys-tic fibrosis, is a good friend of Houston’s.

Houston has com-mitted to raise $5,000 as part of the mara-thon team riding to Banff.

For her winter training, Houston often rides her bike indoors on her trainer and also teaches spin classes at Out-door Addictions on Wednesday nights, with all the donations going towards her fundraising goal.

You can help support Houston’s fundraising efforts and get in a great workout as well by joining Houston for an indoor Fondo ride on Sunday, Feb. 24 from 1-4 p.m. at Out-door Addictions.

Bring your bike and

trainer and see how long you can ride for. There will be several spin instructors to keep participants on pace. Participation is by donation. Some trainers are also avail-able to rent.

For information on the fondo or to book your spot call 250-286-1184.

For more informa-tion on GearUp4CF, visit:

http://www.cfvancouver.ca/home/events/gearup4cf/2013-ride-details/

Gear up for CF

Krista Houston will be pedalling from Banff to Van-

couver June 22 to raise money for cystic fibrosis

research in the Gear Up 4CF. Houston plans to raise

$5,000 and will kick off her fundraising effort on

Feb. 24 with an indoor Fondo ride at Outdoor Addic-

tions.

A4 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 COMMUNITY

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Plus tax & enviro fee. Up to 5L of Valvoline oil and warranty approved oil fi lter. Some restrictions apply. Coupon

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Page 5: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

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KRISTEN DOUGLASCAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR

A local agriculture group has put a pro-posal in front of coun-cil to allow hens in backyards across the the city.

The group, spear-headed by former city councillor Morgan Ostler and food sov-ereignty activist Kira DeSorcey, also expected to present council with a petition bearing more than 720 signatures in support of keeping female chickens on residential properties.

Ostler says the prac-tice ties into the city’s agriculture goals.

“The Sustainable Official Community Plan includes the keeping of poultry (and bees) in residen-tial backyards,” Ostler says.

She also noted Camp-bell River relies heav-ily on imports to stock its food supply, but the city does have the ability to reverse that trend.

“Food grown close to home reduces our dependency on the

delivery of food being trucked from great dis-tances,” Ostler says. “The early steps in becoming food secure and less dependent on outside suppliers for our sustenance is reflected in the increas-ing number of resi-dents who are raising fruits and vegetables.”

Ostler noted that raising chickens in backyards also helps to keep the soil free of slugs and destructive bugs, without having to use pesticides and insecticides.

Additionally, fami-lies who raise their own food are foster-ing awareness in their children.

“We need to learn where our food comes from and we need to provide this opportu-nity for our children,” DeSorcey says. “We are a food desert here in Campbell River. We need more people farming or growing their own food and to achieve this we need to remove some of the barriers. We need to allow options for indi-

viduals and families to seek cleaner food sources.”

Peter Woods, who served as chair of the city’s former Environ-mental Advisory Com-mittee, agrees.

“Children discover a sense of responsibility in looking after a small flock,” he says. “They begin to understand the origins of food and how it’s important to recognize compassion and ethics around food consumption.”

For Woods, this is his second attempt at

permitting backyard poultry.

In January 2010, the Environmental Advisory Committee brought a proposal to city hall but the coun-cil of the day refused the committee’s sug-gestion of an open house to gauge support for backyard chickens before the city’s Agri-culture Plan was com-plete.

That plan was com-pleted more than a year ago now and sup-ports raising backyard poultry.

Ostler says because of that she doesn’t expect much opposi-tion from council.

“We don’t expect there will be resis-tance, it’s all part of our Sustainable Offi-cial Community Plan. Why would we not be supported?” Ostler says. “We’re confident council will support it. It reflects what the community wants.”

The group’s presen-tation was slated for Tuesday evening’s council meeting, after the Mirror went to press.

Bob Pollard has been re-elected Chief of the Campbell River Indian Band.

Pollard retained his position in Monday’s band election, receiving 164 votes. Josh Duncan was the only other candidate for chief and he received 124 votes.

A total of 288 ballots were cast for chief with three ballots rejected.

As for the six band councillors, the top three vote-getters will be on council for the next four years, while the bottom three have two-year terms.

According to electoral officer Robert McKerracher, the staggered terms were for this election only.

Receiving four-year terms are Curtis Wilson (186 votes), Jason Price (175 votes) and Tony Roberts Sr. (170 votes).

Receiving two-year terms are Marian Atkinson-Ferry (164 votes), Dean Drake (158 votes) and Dana Roberts (142 votes).

Those who didn’t make the cut included: John Henderson, 125 votes; Rock Quocksister, 119 votes; Shelly Haunch, 112 votes; Sonia Roberts, 90 votes; and Jimmy Quatell, 61 votes.

A total of 291 ballots were cast for council with just one rejected.

Pollardre-elected as CR Indian Band Chief

Group plays ‘chicken’ with council

A local group wants council to allow hens in residential city yards.

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Page 6: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

RENÉE ANDORBLACK PRESS

Intertidal excavation work in the Saratoga Beach area has some beach users concerned about potential impacts on wildlife.

“It’s just despoiled this whole area,” area resident Alf Butter-field said of the excava-tion work. “It’s pretty unbelievable.”

A large sandbar runs parallel with the shore out in the intertidal zone at the north end of Saratoga Beach. This sandbar held water in a depressed area closer to the shore, creating a lagoon-like area or a large sand-based tidal pool.

But, Pacific Play-

grounds — which owns a marina just north of the tidal pool area and just south of the Oyster River Estuary — excavated a section of the sandbar about a week ago.

“Now the lagoon is draining,” Butterfield said Wednesday. “Right now, it’s just unbeliev-able how empty it is compared to the way it always was, because that rock bar held the water to a great extent.”

Butterfield, who has waterfront property looking out onto the area, said he’s con-cerned wildlife may be impacted from the change.

“There’s tremendous amount of animal life

in there and plant life and everything so it’s a real feeding area

for migratory water-fowl and everything else,” he said, noting wildlife likely choose to feed in the shallow area because the water drops off quickly out past the sandbar.

A number of area res-idents have been talk-ing about the change and their concerns around it, including Alan Nield, who popped down to the beach for a look Wednesday, noting there’s a “vast differ-

ence.” Butterfield said he

tried to talk to Pacific Playgrounds about the matter, and he tried to get some information from Fisheries and Oceans Canada (DFO) and the Ministry of Environment.

As of Wednesday he said he hasn’t had much luck, but noted Pacific Playgrounds told him the necessary authorizations have been taken care of.

Pacific Playgrounds declined comment on the matter.

H o w e v e r, D F O spokesperson Carrie Mishima said Pacific Playgrounds’ project was reviewed by the DFO and the work is not expected to damage fish or fish habitat.

“Pacific Playgrounds has retained the ser-vices of a professional biologist to oversee the works to ensure fish and fish habitat are

protected,” she added in an e-mail.

She noted the excava-tion work is related to dredging maintenance of a small channel run-ning through the inter-tidal area into Pacific Playgrounds’ marina; the marina entrance borders the north end of the tidal pool area.

“The dredging work may temporarily lower the water level in the salt marsh (tidal pool) but is not expected to be a permanent alteration,” continued Mishima. “Works to be completed include replanting the area with native intertidal and marsh vegetation, as well as restoration of the original water depth in the marsh/tide pool area. There will not be a loss of tidal pool/marsh habi-tat.”

After hearing DFO’s statement on habitat safety and the restora-tion of original water levels in the tidal pool area, Butterfield said he is cautiously relieved, but he will keep an eye on the situ-ation.

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Excavation work at Saratoga has resident’s alarm bells ringing

RENÉE ANDOR/SPECIAL TO THE MIRROR

Alf Butterfield stands beside what used to be a flat part of a sandbar just north of Saratoga Beach. This

trench was excavated about a week ago by a nearby business, allowing a large tidal pool closer to shore to

drain with the tide. Some area residents are concerned the change may harm wildlife.

A6 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 NEWS

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250.287.7343150 Dogwood Street,

Campbell Riverwww.dogwooddental.com

Ask the Dentist

Answer: Fluoride has long been a topic of debate and although fl uoride use has its critics, the Centres for Disease Control and Prevention consider the introduction of fl uoride to improve oral health one of the top 10 great public health achievements of the 20th century.

Fluoride has a very unique property in that it can replace Calcium in our enamel. So when our teeth are exposed to acid (which is how decay starts) the acid leaches (pulls) calcium out of our enamel thereby weakening our teeth. Fluoride, when available, replaces the calcium in our enamel and makes our teeth more resistant to acid. So, in essence, fl uoride makes our teeth stronger because acid from bacteria won’t be as effective at decaying our teeth. It’s still very important to brush and fl oss because, even with fl uoride replacing our calcium, our teeth are still susceptible to decay. So 2-3 minutes twice a day for brushing and fl ossing every day is still the Canadian Dental Association recommendation.

If you have a question you would like answered please email [email protected]

Question: Why is fl uoride so important?

Dr. Kevin Lathangue

NORTH ISLAND HOSPITALS PROJECT COMMUNITY INFORMATION SESSION

The Vancouver Island Health Authority is hosting another community information session for the North Island Hospitals Project. This meeting will focus on the site preparation work beginning soon to make way for the new $266 million, 95-bed Campbell River Hospital on the existing hospital site at 375 – 2nd Avenue. Find out more about how the North Island Hospitals Project will support you and your family’s health care needs when these new state-of-the-art acute care facilities open in 2017. The information session will take place at:WHERE: Maritime Heritage Centre 621 N. Island Highway Campbell River WHEN: Thursday, February 21st TIME: 7:00 to 9:00 p.m.Project and VIHA staff will be on hand to answer questions and gather input. For more information on the North Island Hospitals Project visit the VIHA website: http://www.viha.ca/about_viha/building_for_health/nihp.htm

For more information, please contact:

Tidemark Theatre250-287-PINK

The Annual General Meetingof the Tidemark Theatre Society

will be held on

Tuesday, March 12, 2013at the Tidemark Theatre.

All members are welcome to attend.

NOTICE OF ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING

Starting on Feb 11, Totran Transportation will be moving

wind mills components for the Cape Scott Wind Farm

from Duke Point, BC to Port Hardy, BC.

With 6 haul units per night Monday To Friday, starting at

Duke Point at 8.30 pm and proceeding north on hwy 16,

will be going though Campbell River app. 6.00 am then

north on Hwy 19 to Goodspeed Road at Port Hardy.

Each load will have 3 pilot cars and will be on vhf Radio

LADD 1.

Like to take this time and thank everyone for their

patience.

Wind Farm hauling

“According to my calculations, if I can make some money

at a real job, plus my allowance, then . . .”

250-287-9227ext 237

Becoming a Mirror newspaper carrier is an excellent opportunity to teach children the life skills for success.Currently we are hiring in your area and we are looking for young people to help us deliver the newspaper.

If anyone in your family is interested

in being a Mirror paper carrier, call us.

Page 7: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

The war is on again. The Campbell River

Head Injury Support Society (CRHISS) is declaring the fourth annual “Loonie Wars” to raise community awareness about trau-matic brain injuries (TBI) as well as provide funds to support our local TBI survivors.

Starting Wednesday, Feb. 20 we are ask-ing every resident of Campbell River to donate a loonie.

The donations will be collected for a week until Feb 28. The War is against the brain injury association in Powell River.

The community that collects the most funds per capita will be declared the winner and their local Brain Injury Organization will be awarded the prestigious “Loonie War Trophy”.

Last year Campbell River’s branch had great support from the community and beat Powell River. The soci-ety is determined to keep this beautiful tro-

phy in Campbell River this year and that’s why it’s asking for the community’s help and support.

The society is again encouraging groups such as city coun-cil, schools, service clubs, businesses, and neighbourhoods to get involved in the fun by challenging your mem-bers to “fight the War” by contributing their loonie(s). This event is aimed at increasing the public’s knowledge of their community’s brain injury organiza-tion and the services that are provided. The

money donated in each municipality goes to that community’s TBI non-profit organiza-tion to provide fund-ing for continuation of their vital services.

A donation (which can include paper money as well as loo-nies) can be made through containers that will be placed in businesses throughout Campbell River during that week; delivering it directly to the Head Injury Society’s office at 591-9th Ave. (under the big orange roof); or phoning the office at 250-287-4323.

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PINK SHIRT DAY

Girl Guides of Can-ada, along with Scouts Canada, celebrate Feb-ruary 22, Thinking Day, by honouring the founders of their orga-nizations, Lord and Lady Baden-Powell, who shared this day as their birthday.

The World Asso-ciation of Girl Guides and Girl Scouts, join together in learning about girls in the 145 member countries worldwide and in pro-viding service in their local communities and around the world.

Approximately 150 Campbell River Dis-trict Sparks, Brownies, Guides, Pathfinders and Guiders will be gathering on Thursday, Feb. 21 to learn about Cote d’Ivoire.

For more informa-tion on Girl Guides of Canada in Campbell River contact Barb Wood at 250-923-3532.

r

Girl Guides and Scouts are circling February 22 on their calendars

From left, Sarah Baldwin (Sparks), Barb Baldwin (Guider), Brianna Donaldson

(Sparks), and Paige Asmussen (Brownies) make a presentation to the 2012

Thinking Day baby and her mom. This presentation is done each year to the first

baby girl born on or after February 22.

The war against Powell River is on

COMMUNITY WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | A7

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ROBERTS LAKE

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WORK WORLD

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PINK SHIRT DAY

We Fit YourLifestyle250-287-3352 • TYEE PLAZA

Monday - Saturday 9-6 • Sunday 10-5

Page 8: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

A8 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013

OpinionOpinionWHO WE ARE: The Campbell River Mirror is published every Wednesday and Friday by Black Press Ltd., 104-250 Dogwood St., Campbell River, B.C. V9W 2X9. Telephone: 250-287-9227; Fax: 250-287-3238.

EDITOR: Alistair [email protected]

John Duncan’s surprise resignation as minister of aboriginal affairs and northern development brings some answers — and questions.

The prime minister issued a terse press release Friday, saying Duncan had quit his cabinet post,

would remain as Vancouver Island North MP and would be replaced as minister on an interim basis by James Moore. Duncan admitted he quit because he wrote an inappropriate letter to the Tax Court on behalf of a constituent. He violated the principle that separates

elected officials from the judiciary. Duncan wrote the letter two years ago, but the federal cabinet

apparently discovered it was improper only recently during an internal review that arose from rulings last month by Ethics Commissioner Mary Dawson.

At least that’s the Conservatives’ story, and they’re sticking to it.

Intriguingly, Duncan is only the seventh federal cabinet minister to resign in the seven years Stephen Harper – notoriously reluctant to admit a mistake – has been PM. Duncan holds one of only two Tory seats on Vancouver Island, another reason why his resignation came as a surprise.

He has had heart trouble in recent years, and underwent surgery two years ago, although it’s believed his health has improved lately.

That would be a good thing because the aboriginal

affairs file has been stressful. As minister, Duncan has had to promote a Harper government agenda guaranteed to rile Canada’s native people.

No matter what you think of Attawapiskat Chief Theresa Spence or how native bands spend government funding, Duncan’s confrontation with her was a public relations black eye for him. She became a focal point for the Idle No More movement that just won’t go away. Duncan did the honourable thing, but his poor communication skills counted against him under the unblinking glare of national media attention. An honourable, proud man, he can refocus on constituent work in one of the largest, farthest-flung ridings in Canada.

– Black Press

Duncan ducks out of the unblinking media glareOur ViewOur View

We say: MP is only one of seven Harper ministers to resign

I have had to go to our local hospital a few times, both as an out-patient and an in-patient.

I have also been to Nanaimo and Victoria for medi-cal treatment. I can honestly say, without a doubt, that our own Campbell River doctors and nurses are supe-rior to all. I would gladly put my life in their hands anytime. The value of these hardworking people to the people of Campbell River is priceless. Their working conditions are inadequate. They deserve better, much better. My biggest fear is that we will lose some of these wonderful dedicated professional people because of VIHA.

I was surprised to read that there were offers of dona-tions of properties for the new hospital. VIHA turned them down. Their reason for this was...it would cost too much to service these properties. I can’t help won-dering how much it will cost to tear down our existing hospital and build a multi-tier parkade instead. Why can’t we keep our existing hospital and use it for a long-term care facility? Can anyone imagine what it is going to be like when construction begins? The doctors say that a good part of the hospital will have to be closed

PUBLISHER: Zena [email protected]

Letters

Hospital another ferry fiasco

We welcome your opinions on stories and issues published in our pages as well as issues of broader concern encountered elsewhere. Please keep your letters brief. We reserve the right to edit for length and liability. E-mail them to [email protected]

You’ll have to pry my book out of my cold, dead handsI have to throw my voice out in sup-

port of our little library. And librar-ies in general

A letter to the editor by Mike Rich-mond last week wasn’t so much focused on libraries. It was more about municpal spending habits and propensity for raising taxes. But he wrote one little line that raised my eyebrows when I saw it. I knew that it would prompt a reaction and it did.

Richmond complained about the idea of building a new library, con-tending it would be wasted money.

“Books will be a thing of the past in a few years – everything is on the computer,” he said.

Well that generated a few letters in reply.

Keep in mind that everybody has been predicting the death of newspa-pers ever since television news was invented. And, in the words of Steve McQueen in Papillon, “We’re still here!” Books might take on a new for-mat going forward (e-books, etc.) but the vast storehouse of knowledge, art and entertainment in existing books is not going to be converted to an eletronic form any time soon. Whose tax dollars are going to be used to conduct that massive conversion?

Plus there’s no sign of books not being printed in the near future. Just look at the massive sales of the Harry Potter series.

Libraries are like theatres and rec-reation centres; Those who don’t use

them resent funding them. And it’s usually people who no longer have children at home.

Libraries might change and become multi-media centres but they’re still going to be necessary because they store information that’s accessible to all.

There’s no good controversy that isn’t worth revisiting...So, I’m a little surprised that there has been a resurgence of opposition to building two new hospitals in Campbell River and Comox.

I thought this issue was dealt with. While I agree that polticial and finan-cial crises could scuttle the projects, it would seem unlikely that the recent complaints about it are going to have

any effect. In Campbell River, we’re hearing complaints about using the existing VIHA-owned property as the site for the new hospital.

After all the years of wrangling over one facility or two facilities and where they’re going to be located, it seems unlikely that the province is going to suddenly slap itself on the forehead and say, “You’re right! This is a stupid plan, let’s drop everything and go back to the drawing board!”

Yeah, like that’s going to happen. We can only hope and pray for a com-plete provincial financial meltdown in order to terminate this mad plan. That of, course, is ironic sarcasm. Or sarcastic irony, depending on your point of view.

Alistair TaylorOut On A Limb @AlstrT

[email protected]

Continued on A9

Page 9: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

Cabothcothyobe88

Submissions to the Mirror

Photographs: Digital images are preferred. Please send large file size JPEGs as a separate attachment, do not embed them in a document file; Written submissions: E-mail rtf or text only formats preferred; Comments or enquiries about news and event coverage: Call Alistair Taylor, editor, at 250-287-9227.

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off. There will be very little parking available, if any at all. The noise, the dust and dirt, not to even mention the ambulances trying to get into the emergency area. It is ludicrous to think this is all going to work out fine and we will still have all the same medical professionals working on our behalf.

Our new hospital is to have 95 beds according to VIHA. There are 98 beds being used right now, in rooms, hallways or whatever space they can find. There is no room on this site for expansion in the coming years. It sounds like we have lost the autopsy theatre because of lack of space. This will mean that we will have to pay to have our deceased loved ones sent to Comox for this ser-vice.

P3 sounds to me like the way the BC ferries are run. The taxpayer foots the bill for any repairs and upgrades etc., while the private company scrimps any way they can in order to make a profit for themselves instead of putting it back into the operation of the ferries.

Is there anyone out there that can come up with an idea on how we can stop VIHA from going ahead with their dictated plans? Plans that we will be unable to change once constuction starts. Could we take up donations to have the services put in on one of the properties offered? We do not have much time left before it is too late.

Like the Specialists say “Speak up now.”Joy ShusterCampbell RiverEditor’s Note: In an advertisement in the Feb. 15

Mirror, VIHA disputes a number of the points in this letter. For their point of view, visit viha.ca and search North Island Hospitals Project.

Continued from A8

Speak up now

Filed for publication with The Mir-ror

Mr. Prime Minister, Madam Pre-miers of B.C. and Alberta,

From an article in this week’s local paper:

“For decades climatologists have been documenting a warm-ing planet, the tremors that are dismissed as nothing unusual. As greenhouse gas emissions omi-nously rise, so do temperatures. Meanwhile, governments ineptly fiddle with ineffective regulations, earnest promises are regularly bro-ken, reduction targets are routinely lowered, and corrective legal agree-ments are abandoned as being too onerous to implement.

Rising levels of atmospheric car-bon dioxide are creating a plethora of problems, from extreme weather and ocean acidification to species loss, political instability, food inse-curity, property damage and human suffering. All these problems are slated to get worse on a warmer

planet.”The climate science was certain

enough by 1992 that the U.N. mem-bers created an international agree-ment to reduce Greenhouse Gas emissions. That was over 20 years ago!

How can you, in good conscience, still sell and promote fossil fuel resources - oil, coal or gas?

Why are you acting so ignorant of the new state of the World? It is perplexing! How can you do this to your own citizens? How can you do this to the citizens of the world?

No economic development is worth the sacrifice of the very basis of human happiness and well-being, a healthy planet with a safe, stable climate.

I am begging you to come to your senses! Promote Alternative Ener-gies for sustainable 21st century economic development and ecologi-cal sanity!

Catherine SlaterQuadra Island

How can you in good consience promote fossil fuels?

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | A9

FOLLOW US ON...

104-250 Dogwood Street, Campbell River, BC V9W 2X9Phone: 250-287-9227 » Fax: 250-287-3238

www.CampbellRiverMirrror.com

Campbell River Mirror is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province's newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the BC Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to: BC Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, BC V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org

Canadian Media Circulation Audit

Zena Williams, [email protected]

Alistair Taylor, [email protected]

Shelley Quewezance, Circulation [email protected]

To place classified ads: [email protected]

or call 310-3535

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Page 10: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

A10 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013

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TIMBERLINE

Contact Us: Principal Kevin Harrison » Vice Principal Kim Padington » Phone 250-923-9500 » www.sd72.bc.ca/timberline

Our student advocacy group has been busy planning events for February. Students will be involved in a variety of activities this month including: reading books to elementary schools that pro-mote safe and caring schools, making anti-bullying buttons, participating in PINK shirt day on February 27 and cre-ating radio ads for The River radio sta-tion that promote anti-bullying. Student advocates are, Sabrina Gagnon-Josh Kwaksistala-Brooklyn Beitel display some projects.

Welcome to semester two!By now you should have had a chance to go over reports cards with your son or daughter. These were issued Friday, February 8th . Our end of semester one report went out electronically to all parents where you can access report cards and other important information at a click of a mouse through Parent and Student Connect. In order to enhance reporting informa-tion even further we have decided to issue a hard copy of re-port cards to students on February 14th as well as the online component.I suspect many students will have cause to celebrate personal bests. Others will be celebrating because they were able to complete their grad requirements by the end of semester one. For those who were not as successful as they had hoped, it is a time to refocus and look for resources that can help them reach their goals. One way for students to get that support is to make arrangements with their subject teachers to come in before or after school for extra tutorial help. They can also sign up to be part of the next study-a-thon that will take place the week before exams.Provincial examinations results will be available on the Min-istry of Education Website as of the fi rst week of March. Stu-dents will need their personal education number (PEN) to ac-cess their grades. The URL for the site is: http://www.bced.gov.bc.ca/exams/ The nine digit PEN number appears on the student’s report card.Best of luck to everyone in semester two. Please feel free to call or email your son or daughter’s teacher if you have any questions about report cards or other educational issues.Kevin Harrison

The Timberline and Carihi International Co-op class had a wonderful year so far and are preparing for their work placement project to provide humanitarian aid in a developing country. This year, the class has been busy researching and fundraising to prepare for a two week long, work placement in the village of Lahachowk, Nepal. Working in conjunction with the Innovative Communities Orga-nization, the class will be spending their spring break working to improve the small village’s irriga-tion system. Bettering the system of irrigation the Nepalese farmers use regularly, will do wonders for the self-suffi ciency of the village. Since 80% of Nepalese are subsistence farmers, improving

the irrigation system will better the income of villagers, cast off restrictions and provide endless opportunities. The class will be aiding in the construction of a water canal that will provide the necessary irrigation to land surrounding several hundred households and increase crop yields by 65%.

This project is a major undertaking and cannot be com-pleted without the valued help and support of local or-ganizations and people. The International Co-op class would like to extend thanks to the Real Canadian Super-store, Boston Pizza, The Return-It-Bottle Depot, the or-ganizers and attendees of the Fair Trade Global Craft Fair and those who have given private donations. Without the support of the generous citizens of the community, aiding this Nepalese irrigation project would not be pos-sible for this group of dedicated students. To donate to this worthwhile project call 923-9500– Madi Edge

February 21-22 ........... Counsellors to Southgate with course booksFebruary 25 -26 ......... TBL large group presentation with booklets and forms Theatre Mon. A block grade 10s, Mon B block grade 9s,Tues A block 11s February 26 ................ Parent night for grade 8-11(booklets and forms) February 28 ................ Grad Photo Retakes February 27-28 ........... Southgate grade 8s online course selectionMarch 1-3 ................... Timberline Musical TheatreMarch 6 ...................... Interim Reports available onlineMarch 4-12 ................. Grade 9-11s choose courses on computers March 7, 8, 9 .............. Timberline Musical Theatre

March 8 ...................... Student Advisory MeetingMarch 13 .................... PAC meeting, 7:00 p.m. (Student Learning Lounge C202)March 15 .................... Skills Canada Regional Event at Timberline March 15 .................... Grad Letters mailed homeMarch 15-17 .............. Outdoor Club winter TripMarch 22 .................... Last day before Spring vacation March 22 .................... Last day to order YearbooksMarch 23 – April 7 ...... Spring Vacation March 23 – April 7 ...... International Coop trip April 8 ......................... Schools reopen

Wrestling: So far this year the wrestling team has had a very successful season. We have had multiple tournament cham-pions at every tournament we have attended. The team looks to continue to improve as the Island and BC Championships approach. Ashley Osachuk, Brett Nelson, C.J. Foy and Dawson McKay have all qualifi ed for the nationals which will be held in Saskatoon. Ashley has remained undefeated all season and has been named “outstanding wrestler” several times.

Timberline Basketball: The North Island Basketball League began in the fi rst week of December for both the junior girls and senior boys teams.The junior girls have a very spirited team that continues to do well in the league. During tournament play they have placed 5th and 7th. They are ranked third in the North zone and have been within 2 points of the top two teams. The senior boys team is also doing very well competing for the top position in the North Island. Both the junior and senior seasons wrap up in the last week of February.

Year At A Glance

Principal’s Message

Sports

Going to Nepal

Aladdin

Student Advocacy Group

Tickets on sale now. Performances at 7:00 pm on March 1st, 2nd, 7th, 8th, 9thEvening Performance Tickets: $15 Adults, $12 Seniors

$8 Students Thursday March 7th only!Sunday Matinee at 2:00 pm on March 3rd

Sunday Matinee Tickets Include Jasmine Tea and CookiesPhoto ops with the characters starting at 1:00 pm.

$20 Adults, $12 Child (10 and under)Purchase Tickets at Online at Timberline’s Website, or in person at Timberline Main Offi ce

This year Timberline’s musical theatre pro-gram has taken on a new challenge in presenting Disney’s Aladdin: The Musical. Danette Bell is directing a wonderful cast and crew of stu-dents who are creating a professional looking pro-duction with all the hallmarks of a Disney favourite!

For those less familiar with Aladdin, it is a story that takes place in the city of Agrabah. Aladdin, a street urchin, accidentally meets Princess Jasmine, who is in the city under-cover. They love each other, but she can only marry a prince

Page 11: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

The Legislature is back in session after nine months and if the government’s Throne Speech is anything to go by, it is clear why the BC Liberals did not want to reconvene. In the Legislature they can be held account-able for their actions.

The Throne Speech traditionally sets out a government’s agenda for the upcoming ses-sion. The one which was delivered this week in Victoria didn’t look to the coming five weeks of our truncated session, but forecast an alleged rosy future 30 years from now.

Instead of dealing with real concerns fac-ing people in BC, which I hear daily in the con-stituency - jobs, ferries, education, healthcare - the government talked about establishing a Prosperity Fund. This supposedly would be set up in order to invest the money the province could receive from liquefied natural gas (LNG).

I am sure most people agree that establishing a savings fund is not a bad idea - but this one will be created when

there will be no money to put into it for many years. That’s because there is no LNG indus-try in BC; the major players in that indus-try have not even com-mitted to the billions of dollars required just to create the LNG plants.

Cur rently the gas and oil industry is asking the federal gov-er nment to g ive t h e m two billion dollars in tax breaks. Why would Ottawa do that if BC grabs the tax instead?

And if Ottawa doesn’t agree why would the oil and gas industry accept the BC Liber-als taxation plan when there is no guarantee what the market price of LNG gas will be 15, 20 or 30 years from now? At the moment, and for many years to come, the Fund is simply a fantasy. A sad commentary when our province needs so much.

In my response to the speech I talked about what I had been hear-

ing across the North Island since we last sat, back in May.

I am particularly concerned about the BC Liberal’s lack of emphasis on our for-est sector and our land base as well as the way

t h e y h ave e f f e c t iv e l y written off island com-munities by ignoring the crisis we face with fer ry fares.

I a l s o raised con-cerns about my critic file,

as the shadow for the Minister of Children and Family Develop-ment (MCFD). Despite having received a dev-astating report about the failures of the child welfare system pub-lished the week before and despite the con-tinued debacle of the new $200m computer system being used by the Ministry that does not work, there was no mention of child welfare in the govern-ment’s speech.

Being back in the Legislature allows us to bring a spotlight on

the government and demand some account-ability.

The waste of public money on partisan ads was our first tar-get: the government is spending almost $17m tax payer money – money which could be invested in children’s classrooms or on seniors’ care – on the series of ads, which according to govern-ment documents are supposed to “close the credibility gap”. I don’t think the BC Lib-erals realise how great that gap really is.

We also raised ques-tions about the use of temporary foreign workers when there are trained BC resi-dents available for the work; the minister responsible simply avoided the question time after time.

A number of pieces of legislation are being brought in during this short session. We have started to discuss the bill which will allow the reintroduction of the PST – almost two years after the referen-dum which demanded the HST be removed. A bill that will estab-

lish Destinations BC, a tourism marketing body, has also been tabled. The BC Liber-als closed the Crown Corporation for BC’s tourism industry and brought management directly under govern-ment control . That proved to be disastrous and now the govern-ment is shifting back to a Crown Corpora-tion.

And the Minister of Environment has intro-duced a bill which will allow for the changes in boundaries of Elk Falls Provincial Park needed for the John Hart Generating Sta-tion replacement proj-ect to go ahead.

As critic for MCFD, I spoke in the Legis-lature about the 20th anniversary of the advocacy group, First Call, and the impor-tant work it does for children and youth across the province. I

also spoke about the report on the work of the Standing Commit-tee on Children and Youth, of which I am the deputy chair, when it was tabled.

And I presented two petitions - one on behalf of constituents who are concerned about threats to the sale of natural health products, and one from people in the across the province who are angry about the con-tinuing high child pov-erty level in BC.

I won’t be getting back to the constitu-ency this weekend as I have meetings in the Lower Mainland, how-ever you can always reach me at [email protected], by phone at 250 287 5100 in Campbell River or 250 949 9473 in Port Hardy, or friend me on Facebook or follow me on Twitter @clairet-revena.

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SD 72

Claire TrevenaMLA Report

Liberals not dealing with the here and nowSenior peer counsellor volunteers urgently needed

The Campbell

River Senior Peer Counselling program provides free emotional support to senior men and women who are going through life changes or crises. Peer support is provided by trained volunteers. There is an urgent need for more volunteers, particularly men. Volunteers must be over 50, attend a four part training program starting weekly tomorrow, committo approximately 6-8 hours of volunteer work per month, Contact 250-287-3044. This is a program for men and women.

OPINION/NEWS WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | A11

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SD 72

School District 72 • Campbell River, B.C.

FrenchThinking about enrolling your child into...

ImmersionDid you know…

Late

Who is Eligible?

For more information,

contact

Registration Deadline

Parent & Student Information Meeting and 2013/2014 Registration Opening:

Thursday, February 21 at 6:30 p.m.École Phoenix Middle School Library (400 7th Avenue)

Registration will open at this meeting and will continue until 30 applications have been received.

Please note: Last year Late French Immersion had a wait list following the information meeting.

Gateway Foursquare has a free clothing store to serve the community of Campbell River.

We have clothes for all ages and invite you to come and see how we might assist you.Northgate Foursquare has been

renamed to Gateway Foursquare

Gateway

Campbell River Youth Soccer Spring Registration 2013

All registrations at the Soccer Clubhouse, 450 Merecroft Rd.

www.crysa.bc.ca • 250-286-6660

Sat, Feb. 23 10 am - 2 pm

Wed, Feb. 27 5 pm - 8 pm

Thurs, Feb. 28 5 pm - 8 pm

Fri, March 1 5 pm - 8 pm

Sat, March 2 10 am - 2 pm

Final registration for Spring soccer will be Saturday, March 2nd. A late fee of $20 will apply after March 2nd and your child may be placed on a “wait list”. CRYSA cannot guarantee team placement for late registrations.

SeasonSeasonCommencesCommences

March 10, 2013March 10, 2013

LIVEREGISTRATION

Page 12: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

A12 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013

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Next Week’s OpenHouse

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Page 13: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

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Page 14: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

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Page 15: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

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Bacon375-500gr

Maple Lodge

Chicken Bacon375gr

Maple Leaf

Wieners375-450gr

PAG

E 3

02.1

8.20

13

SezmeGluten Free Sesame Snaps1’s

Dole100% Juice or Sparklers Real Fruit Beverage12x340-355ml

AquafinaDemineralized Treated Water24x500ml Snack Better

Sahale Snacks Blend113-142gr

499

Pepsi, 7-up or Schweppes 6x237ml

Orville Redenbacher’sPop Up Bowl

Gourmet Popping Corn

210-246gr

Pepperidge FarmBaked Cracker

Chips170gr

CadburyChocolate Bar100gr

Locally Raised

BC Poultry

Bonus Q-PointsSimply Poultry

Mozza Sticks 500gr, Each

5000

2 $5

FreybeSmokies Sausage450gr

Knox Gelatine84gr

3000Club House Rice or Potato Flour

227gr

3500Magic Moments

Mini Pudding Cups4x99gr

7500Chipits Pour ʻnʼ Store

Semi Sweet Chocolate Chips1kg

5000 Golden Boy Chopped Walnuts

400gr

30002 $5for

Plus Applicable

Fees399

399Plus

Applicable Fees

for2 $5forPlus

Applicable Fees

399per lb

399each

299each

599each499

each 399each

per lb

3 $5for10 $3for

• Bone-in Chicken Thighs • Locally Made Sausages • Imported Strip Loin Grilling Steak • Lean Ground Beef Patties (Made Instore) • Lean Ground Bison

• Canadian Stewing Beef • Center Cut Boneless Pork Loin Chops

PACKAGES and more...

C h o o s e f r o m F R E S H

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | A15

Page 16: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

Campbell’sCream of Mushroom or Tomato Soup12x284ml

KraftCracker Barrel Cheese Slices220-240gr

Hellmann’sReal Mayonnaise1.42lt

AdamsNatural 100% Peanut Butter1kg

E.D. SmithTriple Fruits Spread500ml

Kellogg’sCerealSelected, 312-445gr

from Becel or participating Dempster’s products goes to Health Care! www.dosomegood.ca

SCOTTIES TOURNAMENT OF HEARTSK i n g s t o n O n t a r i o - F e b r u a r y 1 6 - 2 4 , 2 0 1 3

D O Y O U R H E A R T S O M E G O O D !Help bui ld the Qual ity Foods Community Health Endowment Fund!

Nature ValleyGranola Bars160-230gr

399

599

499299

299

699

SunRypeApple Sauce625ml

Kellogg’sCorn Flakes Cereal680gr

PoweradeSports Drink710ml

Black DiamondCheddar or Mozzarella Cheese500gr

Breyers ClassicRich & Creamy Frozen Dessert1.66lt

NestleSkinny Cow Frozen Novelties Assorted Sizes

SunRype100% JuiceSelected, 1lt

SunRype100% Pure Juice3.78lt

ChristieNewtons325-340gr

399

299

299599

299

499

499

599

399

299

499 499

299

399 399

KraftPhiladelphia Cream Cheese Spread400gr

ImperialMargarine1.36kg

Clover LeafSolid White Albacore Tuna170gr

Clover LeafSockeye SalmonWild Red Pacific, 213gr

Campbell’sChicken Noodle or Vegetable Soup12x284ml

KraftSingles Processed Cheese Product1kg

CheemoPerogies2kg

Minute MaidSimply Juice1.75lt

MJBClassic Roast Fine Grind Coffee1kg

Kellogg’sRaisin Bran or Mini-Wheats Cereal430-625gr

DoleFruit Cups4x107ml

2 $5

5 $5for5 $5for

2 $4for

3 $4for2 $7for

2 $4for

3 $5forDolePremium Juice1lt

Del MonteReal Fruit or Yogourt Bars12x50ml

399

SnowcrestFrozen FruitSelected600gr

Healthy ChoiceGourmet Steamers283-306gr

VHSteamers283-298gr

599

VHIndian or Thai Market Cooking Sauce341-355zml

PurexDouble Roll Bathroom Tissue12’s

Sponge TowelsUltra Choose-A-Size Paper Towels6’s

99¢

ScottiesMulti Facial Tissue6x94’s or 6x126’s

ChristieCookiesSelected300gr

2 $4for

2 $4for

2 $5for

3 $5for

2 $7

2 $5for

5 $5for5 $5for

Stouffer’sBistro Crustini256gr

Mr. Christie’sSnak Paks FruitKrisps138gr

DolePineapple398ml

599 599 599

299

Perfect Days start with Super Grains!299

699

299

699399 399

25¢ To QF

Health Fund!

Plus Applicable

Fees

Plus Applicable

Fees

Plus Applicable

FeesPlus

Applicable Fees

Dr. OetkerPizza325-450gr

Cold treats at Cool Prices!

www.dosomegood.ca

NutellaHazelnut Chocolate Spread375gr

Lay’sStax Potato Chips155-163grr

299

KraftKraft Dinner Macaroni & Cheese150-200gr

Ultra Choose-A-Size Ultra Choose-A-Size

999999999999999999999999999999999999999955559999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999

February is APPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTH

25¢¢

Plus Applicable

Fees

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | A17A16 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013

Page 17: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

Campbell’sCream of Mushroom or Tomato Soup12x284ml

KraftCracker Barrel Cheese Slices220-240gr

Hellmann’sReal Mayonnaise1.42lt

AdamsNatural 100% Peanut Butter1kg

E.D. SmithTriple Fruits Spread500ml

Kellogg’sCerealSelected, 312-445gr

from Becel or participating Dempster’s products goes to Health Care! www.dosomegood.ca

SCOTTIES TOURNAMENT OF HEARTSK i n g s t o n O n t a r i o - F e b r u a r y 1 6 - 2 4 , 2 0 1 3

D O Y O U R H E A R T S O M E G O O D !Help bui ld the Qual ity Foods Community Health Endowment Fund!

Nature ValleyGranola Bars160-230gr

399

599

499299

299

699

SunRypeApple Sauce625ml

Kellogg’sCorn Flakes Cereal680gr

PoweradeSports Drink710ml

Black DiamondCheddar or Mozzarella Cheese500gr

Breyers ClassicRich & Creamy Frozen Dessert1.66lt

NestleSkinny Cow Frozen Novelties Assorted Sizes

SunRype100% JuiceSelected, 1lt

SunRype100% Pure Juice3.78lt

ChristieNewtons325-340gr

399

299

299599

299

499

499

599

399

299

499 499

299

399 399

KraftPhiladelphia Cream Cheese Spread400gr

ImperialMargarine1.36kg

Clover LeafSolid White Albacore Tuna170gr

Clover LeafSockeye SalmonWild Red Pacific, 213gr

Campbell’sChicken Noodle or Vegetable Soup12x284ml

KraftSingles Processed Cheese Product1kg

CheemoPerogies2kg

Minute MaidSimply Juice1.75lt

MJBClassic Roast Fine Grind Coffee1kg

Kellogg’sRaisin Bran or Mini-Wheats Cereal430-625gr

DoleFruit Cups4x107ml

2 $5

5 $5for5 $5for

2 $4for

3 $4for2 $7for

2 $4for

3 $5forDolePremium Juice1lt

Del MonteReal Fruit or Yogourt Bars12x50ml

399

SnowcrestFrozen FruitSelected600gr

Healthy ChoiceGourmet Steamers283-306gr

VHSteamers283-298gr

599

VHIndian or Thai Market Cooking Sauce341-355zml

PurexDouble Roll Bathroom Tissue12’s

Sponge TowelsUltra Choose-A-Size Paper Towels6’s

99¢

ScottiesMulti Facial Tissue6x94’s or 6x126’s

ChristieCookiesSelected300gr

2 $4for

2 $4for

2 $5for

3 $5for

2 $7

2 $5for

5 $5for5 $5for

Stouffer’sBistro Crustini256gr

Mr. Christie’sSnak Paks FruitKrisps138gr

DolePineapple398ml

599 599 599

299

Perfect Days start with Super Grains!299

699

299

699399 399

25¢ To QF

Health Fund!

Plus Applicable

Fees

Plus Applicable

Fees

Plus Applicable

FeesPlus

Applicable Fees

Dr. OetkerPizza325-450gr

Cold treats at Cool Prices!

www.dosomegood.ca

NutellaHazelnut Chocolate Spread375gr

Lay’sStax Potato Chips155-163grr

299

KraftKraft Dinner Macaroni & Cheese150-200gr

Ultra Choose-A-Size Ultra Choose-A-Size

999999999999999999999999999999999999999955559999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999

February is APPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTHAPPLE MONTH

25¢¢

Plus Applicable

Fees

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | A17A16 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013

Page 18: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

Bonus Q-Points

Qpointsbonus

PAG

E 6 02.18.2013

Large

Seven Layer DipMin. 600gr, Each

10,000

Serving Suggestions

Olympic Sour CreamSelected, 500ml

3000Pillsbury

Chocolatey Crescents265gr

3500Canola Harvest Margarine

907gr

7500Nice N Easy HairColour

1ʼs

5000Olay Bar Soap

2x120gr

2500Reynolds Cutrite Wax Paper

75ft

3000Reynolds Aluminum Foil

12x50ft or 18x25ft

5000Reynolds Baking Cups

50-75ʼs

2500 Sunlight Laundry Detergent

2.2kg

7500

199PER100gr

249PER100gr

Average 2-4lb

Wild Sockeye Salmon FilletsFrozen or Previously Frozen

20/30 Size

Peruvian ScallopsFrozen or Previously Frozen

Fresh Steelhead Fillets Ivar’s

Gourmet Seafood Sauce377ml

Fresh Snapper Fillets

Traditional Potato or Our Own Fresh Made Creamy Coleslaw or Sweet 4 Bean & VeggieSalad

10 PieceCrispy Chicken Drumsticks

Calzones

Lilydale

Fat Free TurkeyBreastOven Roasted or Sundried Tomato

Dutch Boy

Pickled Herring

Freybe

Authentic Smoked Beef

Freybe Smoked Bavarian Ham

ContinentalTraditional IrishSmoked Ham

169PER100gr

• Local B.C. Pork• Lactose & Gluten Free• No Added MSG• No Growth Promotants

or

Available at Select Stores199

Medium

Vegetable Chop Suey

650 Medium Fried Rice ...................595MediumSweet & SourChicken Balls ...........925Small Szechuan Beef .........595PER

100gr

Saputo

Cheese Slices160-200grAustrian

Smoked Gruyere

349Each each88899¢

PER100gr

229per

100gr

149per

100gr

199per

100gr269per

100gr

349each 499

each

Weather Permitting

each

2 $8for

A18 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013

Page 19: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

Bonus Q-Points

Qpointsbonus

PAG

E 7

02.1

8.20

13

AlexiaFries, Wedges or Onion Rings340-567gr

DʼItaliano Sausage, Crustini or Brizzolio Buns

6-8 s̓

5000Olafsonʼs Pita Pockets

6ʼs

3500Dempsterʼs

Cinnamon Raisin Bread680gr

5000Oskri Organic Coconut

or Quinoa Bar53-56gr

3000 Nestle

Carnation Breakfast Anytime10x40gr

3500Spectrum Essentials

Organic Flax Oil474ml

5000Oceanʼs Crab MeatWith Leg Meat, 170gr

7500Purina Advanced

Nutrition Cat ChowFor All Cats, 750gr

3000Natural Defense Health Snack

150-400gr

5000

Amy’sOrganic SoupS398ml

So DeliciousCoconut Milk Beverage1.89lt

Dorset CerealsNatural Cereal540-620gr

Elevate Me!Protein & Fruit Energy Bar66gr

Bakery Fresh

BagelsSelected

Bakery Fresh

Mini Apple or Cherry Strudel

Bakery Fresh

3 Korn Bread

Bakery FreshWhite or 60%Whole Wheat Bread

ChocolateEclairs ...........................

2 $5Triple Layer

Lemon TruffleCake ..........................1599Original Cakerie

Cake Wedge .............2 $5

Fresh Fruit Cheesecake

Bakery Fresh

Italian Buns

for

Sensible PortionsVeggie Straws142gr

Quality FreshSweet Treats English Wine Gums or Big Foot450-500gr

Quality FreshOrganic Sultana Raisins300gr

Quality FreshFamily FavouritesPineapple Chunks 375gr

RoastedU.S. Grade A Blanched Peanuts

399

399

199

for

WonderEnglish Muffins6’s

399

Olson

Dessert Cups6 Pack, Each

e

2500

WonderBread570gr

AstroYogourtSelected650-750gr

299 3 $ 5for

4 $5for

2 $ 5for

2 $ 5for2 $ 7for

2 $ 4

for

2 $ 5for

1299

49¢PER100gr

for

6 Pack

2996 Pack299

6 Pack299Each

Your Choice!

2 $ 4for

for

SCAN THIS SPECIAL QR (QUICK RESPONSE)

CODE WITH YOUR SMARTPHONE FOR A LIST OF GLUTEN FREE

PRODUCTS

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | A19

Page 20: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

BC Tree Fruit “Extra Fancy”Spartan Apples2.84 per kg

Mexican “Hot House” Beefsteak Tomatoes2.18 per kg

California “Dole”Fresh Cauliflower2.18 per kg

Washington “Fancy”Bosc Pears2.18 per kg

Washington “Fancy”Anjou Pears2.18 per kg

Mexican “Hass Variety”Large Avocados

Organic Braeburn Apples3.28 per kg

Extra Large

Cello Wrapped

6oz Clamshell

Mardi Gras Bouquet

Consumer Alstro

Chilean “No.1”Organic Blueberries

California “Fresh”Organic Bunched Broccoli4.39 per kg

129per lb

99¢per lb

99¢per lb 99¢

per lb

99¢per lb

1099each 399

each 149per lb199

per lb

2 $6for

99¢99¢each

WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES

7 DAYS OF SAVINGS – FEBRUARYMON. TUES. WED. THUR. FRI. SAT. SUN.

18 19 20 21 22 23 24

“Photos for presentation purposes only”Qualicum Foods - 705 Memorial 752-9281 Nanaimo – Beban Plaza – 2220 Bowen Rd. 758-3733Port Alberni - 2943 10th Ave. 723-3397 Nanaimo – Harewood Mall – 530 5th St. 754-6012Nanoose Bay - 2443 Collins Cr. 468-7131 Nanaimo – Northridge Village – 5800 Turner Rd. 756-3929Parksville - 319 E. Island Hwy. 954-2262 Comox Valley – 2275 Guthrie Rd. 890-1005Campbell River - 465 Merecroft Rd. 287-2820 Courtenay - 1002 -2751 Cliffe Avenue 331-9328Powell River – 4871 Joyce Ave. (604) 485-5481

Email Address: [email protected]

www.qualityfoods.com AppyHour.ca

for a fresh

NEW APPYSPECIAL!

Drop in between 4:00 AND 6:00

February is APPLE M NTH

ORGANIC ORGANIC ORGANIC ORGANICF L O R A L F L O R A L

A20 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013

Page 21: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

The 25th annual Cys-tic Fibrosis Bowl for Breath Feb. 9-1 at the Campbell River Bowl-ing Centre involved 125 people and helped raise close to $8,000 to help find a cure for cystic fibrosis once all their funds are turned in.

The school that raised the most funds is Sandowne, bringing in $1,200. Forty-five bowlers have quali-fied to get their names in the draw for the West Coast Helicopter trip for raising $50 or more.

Cindy Stewart, event organizer for all 25 years, said “the only way we can truly help all children and young adults who have CF is to raise funds to help the researchers find a cure for this devastat-ing disease.”

Stewart who has no family member with CF, believes strongly in the CF cause and just wants to help. She has spent countless hours organizing the event every year as well as helping with all the other CF events

throughout the year. Stewart said, “what makes it worthwhile is to see the smiles on children’s faces as they have fun bowling and to know they have learned a little about cystic fibrosis and how to help. Some children have been participat-ing in this event for several years which makes their contribu-tion even more signifi-cant.”

She went on to say how happy she was when a total stranger who just happened to be bowling that day made a generous donation when he saw what the children were doing to help fight cys-tic fibrosis.

J o - A n n Wa l l i s , president of the Cys-tic Fibrosis Canada’s Campbell River Chap-ter, said, “I am amazed by Cindy’s energy and organizational skills – she has made this event enjoyable for everyone who par-ticipates. I credit her with the success of the event and with raising over $200,000 for Cys-

tic Fibrosis Canada over the years. We are incredibly fortunate to have volunteers like Cindy.”

The success of the event is also due to incredible support from the community including the Kins-men Club, D.A. Roset Accounting, West Coast Helicopters, McDon-alds Restaurant, Shop-pers Drug Mart, Super-store, SaveOn Foods, Canadian Tire, Inter-sport, London Drugs, Strathcona Gardens, Little Caesars, Costco, Walmart, Landmark Theatres, and Camp-bell River Bowling Centre. The teachers who volunteer to coor-dinate for their schools and the volunteers who help at the event are an invaluable resource and made the event possible.

Participants who return their pledge money to their schools or to Cindy Stewart by Feb. 28 will be eligible to win more prizes. If you would like to con-tribute visit www.crcf.ca.

4x10

MANAGING YOUR MONEY

3x2 FILLER

CF Bowl for Breath brings scores $8,000

Maise Cockburn is the one of the next generation of bowlers who are doing their part to raise funds for

research into cystic fibrosis through the Bowl for Breath.

COMMUNITY WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | A21

4x10

MANAGING YOUR MONEYLace up

for someone you love Sunday

April 14, 2013Comox Valley Courtenay Airpark

Check In: 8:00 - 9:45 am Start: 10:00 am

Register now to end MS mswalks.ca | 250.339.0819 1.877.339.0819

Mudsharks Coffee Bar AudioXcellence

DJ Systems

Reasons to nurture the health of our local economy

#5WE BENEFIT LOCAL COMMUNITY ORGANIZATIONS Non-profi t organizations receive many donations from local business people. Donations are essential to their survival, so it follows that the healthier the economy, the healthier our organizations.

Managing Your Money

Mortgages – look beyond the rate

Carole McClymont

CFPSenior Financial

Consultant

™ Trademarks owned by IGM Financial Inc. and licensed to its subsidiary corporations.

1046 Cedar Street,Campbell River

Ph. [email protected]

Mortgage rates are low right now but if recent reports are accurate, they may be going up sooner rather than later. While a low interest rate is always good, there are other important factors you should consider before signing on the dotted line.

A exible mortgage can save you money Look for a mortgage that includes the option of changing payment frequency or of increasing the amount of your monthly payments without a fee. By making accelerated and/or lump-sum payments you’ll pay off your mortgage faster saving on interest costs. Mortgage lenders usually allow a yearly lump-sum payment of up to 15% of the original principal amount.

A portable mortgage can save you money Mortgages usually have an amortization period of 25 years, with a typical mortgage term of ve years, but you can get one that offers the option to move that mortgage from

one property to another. If you think your new home will not be your last home, mortgage portability is an option you should consider.

An ‘assumable’ mortgage can save you money Another mortgage option to look for if you intend to ‘move on’ is assumability, which allows you to transfer your existing mortgage to the new owner of the property you’ve sold – saving on prepayment charges for ending your mortgage before it’s maturity date.

A re-advance option can help if you unexpectedly need additional funds This option allows you to obtain a ‘re-advance’ of funds up to the original registered amount of your existing mortgage.

Beware of ‘low rate’ promotions Advertised promotions for extremely low mortgage rates often come with strict repayment options, and steep repayment charges if you need to exit the mortgage term prior to its maturity date.

‘Cash back’ mortgages can mean ‘Cash back’ to the lender These mortgages offer a cash rebate (usually 3% to 5% of the principal amount) but if you don’t stay with the lender for the full amortization term, the ‘cash back’ amount may need to be paid back to the lender either in part or in full.

Advice can be valuable Don’t jump into a mortgage.Instead, work through your mortgage requirements with a professional advisor and legal advisor to ensure you get the best mortgage product for your nancial needs.

This column, written and published by Investors Group Financial Services Inc. (in Québec – a Financial Services Firm), and Investors Group Securities Inc. (in Québec, a rmin Financial Planning) presents general information only and is not a solicitation to buy or sell any investments. Contact your own advisor for speci c advice about your circumstances. For more information on this topic please contact your Investors Group Consultant.

Page 22: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

A22 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013

7x14

PUZZLE PAGE

CROSSWORDCROSSWORD

HOW TO PLAY:Fill in the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 box contains the numbers 1 through 9 only once.Each 3x3 box is outlined with a darker line. You already have a few numbers to get you started.Remember: you must not repeat the numbers 1 through 9 in the same line, column or 3x3 box.

ANSWER TO SUDOKU PUZZLE

HOROSCOPESFebraury 17 – 23Febraury 17 – 23

Games Puzzles&

ARIESYou have lots of stories to tell, especially if you just got back from vacation. People at work may have the impression that you talk too much, but that is how you network.

TAURUSThis week you spend a lot of time working on your budget. You’re sure to fi nd a way to generate a bit more affl uence.

GEMINIYou really need to get away from it all by being spontaneous and experiencing some interesting activities. Organize a vacation, an escapade, or just get involved in a sport.

CANCERThis is a good week for your health. You recover from surgery very quickly or you fi nd a treatment that suits you perfectly.

LEOYou are surrounded by people at the beginning of the week, which is rather stressful for you. Don’t hesitate to make an appointment with your massage the rapist afterwards.

VIRGOA promotion at work seems to be imminent. You have to shoulder more responsibilities, and you might have to organize an event that will bring lots of people together.

LIBRASigning up for some classes or a training session will lead to more interesting work. You will have to learn to manage a much tighter schedule, though.

SCORPIOYou’re a fairly emotional person and sometimes your reactions are rather unexpected. Some people might fi nd your views rather liberating. You won’t go unnoticed.

SAGITTARIUSThe law is on your side. Even when contesting a bill you unravel the situation in your favour. You’ll receive a nice compensation if it was a mistake.

CAPRICORNIf you’re looking for work you’ll fi nd a job that suits you perfectly. You’ll also be surprised that it was so easy to fi nd such a great opportunity, ensuring a prosperous future for you.

AQUARIUSYou tend to spend compulsively. It’s good to spoil yourself sometimes, but you should also respect your budget in order to avoid undue stress.

PISCESYou spend part of the week at home. If your children have grown up and fl own the coop, you may also decide to sell your home.

ANSWER TO CROSSWORD

55. Australian Racing Board56. Type of health insurance58. Pierce with a knife60. Southeast Asia Treaty Org.

SUDOKU

ACROSS1. Sleeveless Arab garments5. Make somebody laugh10. Doctors’ group13. Afghan Persian language14. Indian dresses15. Publisher Conde17. Loud noises18. Threefold19. 6489 Ft. Greek

mountain20. Holds outerwear22. Expressed pleasure23. Hawaiian floral garlands24. Unhappy26. Belonging to a thing27. Tooth caregiver (abbr.)30. A public promotion31. Levels to the ground (alt. spelling)33. Nursing group

34. Set aside for a purpose38. Slightly wet40. One of #1 across41. Any competition45. Verify49. Lyricist Gershwin50. Bangladesh capital before 198252. Potato state54. “Weighing Gold” artist Gerard

February15-21NOW PLAYING:

Dogwoodand Merecroft, Campbell River

250-287-3233landmarkcinemas.ca

Escape From Planet Earth 3D (G)Nightly 7:00 & 9:05; Sat & Sun Matinee 1:00

Escape From Planet Earth 2D (G)Sat & Sun 3:05

Identity Thief (14A)Nightly 7:20 & 9:45; Sat & Sun Matinees 1:20 & 3:45

A Good Day To Die Hard (PG)Nightly 7:15 & 9:25; Sat & Sun Matinees 1:15 & 3:25

Safe Haven (PG)Nightly 7:10 & 9:40;Sat & Sun Matinees 1:10 & 3:40

Warm Bodies (PG)Nightly 7:00 & 9:15;Sat & Sun Matinees 1:00 & 3:15

62. Outer garment storage room66. Genus cuniculus67. Speak68. Language, a.k.a. twi70. Smudge made by soot71. Amber is one72. Stand to hold articles73. Midway between S and SE74. Satiates75. One who colors clothes

DOWN1. Determine the sum of2. Spoken in the Dali region3. River in Florence4. Plant fiber that makes rope5. Spanning6. 1978 Turkish massacre7. Acid causing gout8. Drops underwater9. Midway between E and SE10. Dwarf buffalo11. Five iron12. Valuable owned items16. Small amounts21. High, green or iced22. 6th Jewish month25. Macaws27. Male parent

28. The king of molecules29. Golfer Snead32. Swedish krona35. Express pleasure36. Resource-based economy37. A waterproof raincoat39. Red China42. Furnish with help43. Criminal Records Office44. ___ de cologne46. Repeat sound47. Stonestreet character48. Baby cats50. Sleep reveries51. Ancient calculating device53. Constitution Hall org.55. Vipers57. Plant structure (alt. spelling)58. Gymnopedis composer Erik59. A slab of lumber61. Modern London gallery63. Kiln64. All right65. Ceremonial staff of authority67. Many not ands69. Norwegian money (abbr.)

970 Shoppers Row • (250) 286-6521Mon - Sat 8:00am - 4:00pm

CLOSED MONDAY FEB. 11TH FOR FAMILY DAY

February SpecialFebruary SpecialGRILLED CHICKEN

& PESTO SANDWICH

Add soup, salad or fries for $4.

Must present this coupon with order.

$500

Holding A

Fundraiser?Email your details to:

[email protected]

for a free listing in our“What’s On This Week” feature page!

For more informationcall Darcey

250|287|9227

Page 23: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

7x2.5

COFFEE & DAILY

The 11th annual gala fundraiser put on by The IAFF (Inter-

national Association of Fire Fighters) Local 1668 (Campbell River) in partner-ship with the community of Campbell River is taking place this year on March 2 at the Campbell River Com-munity Center.

The event is in support of the BC Professional Fire Fighters Burn Fund.

Ladies night out! The run-way is going to sizzle with

the latest local fashions while your served by Camp-bell Rivers own Fire Fight-ers in their dress uniforms.

The evening includes: Champagne Reception, Hors D’oeuvres, Dinner, Fashion Show, Dance, Door Prizes, Silent & Live Auction and much more. Get the girls together and be pampered in style for a great cause.!

Tickets are $50 each or a Table of 10 for $400 – avail-able at Campbell River #1 Hall, 675 13th Ave, 250-286-

6266. In its 10-year history, the Fashion Inferno has donated over $100,000 to the BC Professional Fire Fight-ers Burn Fund, including $14,000 in 2012.

The Burn Fund provides life saving, life supporting, and life enriching services to the people in British Columbia. More than 3,800 professional fire fighters in BC dedicate and donate their time and skills to sup-port burn survivors and increase the public’s knowl-

edge about fire and burn safety issues through the work the Burn Fund does with its Burn Awareness, Research and Prevention Programs. For more infor-mation: www.burnfund.org

IAFF Local 1668 is com-prised of 31 career mem-bers: 20 Fire Fighters, 10 Dispatchers and 1 Fire Inspector. The BC Profes-sional Fire Fighters Burn Fund is the main charity supported by Local 1668 donating over $10,000.

Fashion Inferno is hot, hot, hotANGELA GAGE PHOTOGRAPHY

Local firefighters and models will be burning up the runway during the 11th annual Fashion Inerno on March 2.

The Campbell River Art Gallery is hosting anexhibition of ceramic pieces by second and thirdyear students taking courses in the Fine ArtsDepartment at North Island College’s ComoxCampus.

Fifteen students, along with instructor AlanBurgess, have created unique ceramic worksthat are on display in the gallery’s satellite dis-play cases until March 6. Local ceramicist andNIC student, Sylvia McGourlick, coordinated thisbody of work.

The exhibition reflects the wide range of workproduced in the ceramic studio, from small tolarger scale pieces, as well as functional andmore artistic sculptural ceramics.

North Island College’s ceramic studio is wellequipped to allow each student’s imagination andtalent to flourish. There is a large gas car kiln aswell as several sizes of electric kilns, a numberof wheels, slab rollers, extruders and a varietyof glaze materials. Ceramic courses are offeredat introductory and intermediate levels. There isalso an opportunity for more advanced explora-tions through the independent studies option andthe new Professional Potter Advanced Diplomaprogram which includes business, marketing,and residency components.

Don’t miss this unique opportunity to viewa sampling of this talented group of emergingartisans and artists. The Gallery, located at 1235Shoppers Row, is open Tuesday through Satur-day from 12-5pm. For more information aboutexhibitions and programs at the Campbell RiverArt Gallery, phone 250-287-2261 or visit our web-site (www.crartgallery.ca). For more informationabout the North Island College program visitwww.nic.bc.ca/finearts.

NIC students ceramic showcase at Campbell River Art Gallery

Back Alley Theatre presents a play reading of The Garage Sale

The Garage Sale is set in the 1980’s in Winnipeg. Heather Gordon Murphy and Ruth Nichol have created this Play Readers Theatre Series, to be able to showcase plays and actors and to have another form of creative entertainment and interest for the Campbell River community. This time the performance will be tomorrow at Misty Fin’s. They will accept a “pay what you can” charge for the play. www.mistyfins.com.

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | A23

Arts &EntertainmentArts & Entertainment

Send your arts and entertainment submissions to

[email protected]

7x2.5

COFFEE & DAILY

Province | Forest Minister

Pat Bell releases B.C.’s

forestry roundtable report.

[5]

U.S.A. | Barack Obama

lifts restrictions on stem

cell research funding.

[6]

Canada | Defence Minister

Peter MacKay looks to

become the head of NATO.

[3]

World: The Dalai Lama marks 50 years in exile from Tibet [4]

SNOW SNARLS

TRAFFIC, SLOWS BUSES

K PRESS

JEFF NAGEL (Black Press)

A freak March snowstorm made the morning

commute a challenge yesterday, and it’s being

blamed for a series of crashes on roads around the

Lower Mainland.

Snow began falling in parts of the region late

Sunday afternoon and by yesterday morning snow

and ice accumulations had made for treacherous

conditions, especially on local streets.

Multiple collisions briefl y closed the Alex Fraser

Bridge Sunday night after 7 p.m.re reported yesterday

sh

Literature |

A rare portrait

of William

Shakespeare is

unearthed in

England.

[8]

Face of the day...

free Tuesday

A world of news right

at home…

10 March 2009

GO GREAT TOGETHER!

COFFEEThe DAILY

& Iron Kettle at the MallJava ShackJoey’s Only SeafoodJolly Giant StoreKentucky Fried ChickenLocal @ C.R. Lodge

PICK UP YOURS TODAY!Available at over 300 locations in Campbell River Courtenay

& the Comox Valley! Including...

London DrugsLookout (formerly Beehive)Marlene’s Place @ Bus DepotMcDonald’s / Esso (Tiger Mart)McDonald’s RestaurantMerecroft Liquor Store

Page 24: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

A24 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013

7x14

WHAT’S ON PAGE

UPCOMINGEVENTS

WHAT’S ON THIS WEEKTo submit your activities, email: [email protected], fax:250-287-3238 or drop by:

#104-250 Dogwood Street, Campbell River or submit through our interactive online calendar at campbellrivermirror.com

THURS. FEB 21

TUES. FEB 26

FRI. FEB 22

Baby Time Drop In9:30-11:30amCommunity CentreFor infants 8-18 months. Enjoy a cup of coffee with caregivers like you.250-286-1161

Toddler Time9:30-11:30Community CentreFor children 1 1/2-3 years.A social time for you and your little ones.250-286-1161

YPCR Happy Hour6:30p.m.Royal Coachman PubOpen social networking, no fees, everyone welcome. Meet new and familiar faces!ypcampbellriver.com

Campbell River Fish and WIldlife Banquet5:30p.m.-12:30a.m.Thunderbird HallGame and fi sh buffet, bar, live music, auctions and much more. Tickets@ Tyee Marine, River Sportsman and Granlund Firearms.www.crfw.net

C.R Seniors Centre Activites Jan.3CR Commons MallPool all day10:00a.m. Stretch & Strength11:00a.m.-1:00p.m. Lunch1:00p.m. BingoFor the weekly schedule, visit the Centre, phone 250-914-4401 or go towww.crseniors.com

Baby Time10-11:30amCommunity CentreNewborn to Crawling 250-286-1161

Bridge & Crib Luncheon11:30a.m.CR United Church, Pinecrest & BirchCome for lunch and enjoy an afternoon of Bridge or Crib. $10.250-287-4621

Featured Event for the Week

INTERACTIVE INTERACTIVE COMMUNITY CALENDAR

Post your events and/or check what’s on in Campbell River,

The Comox Valley and the North Island at

campbellrivermirror.com click on the calendar and check out all the

great features.

NNIIITTY

2013 Bald Eagle FestMaritime Heritage Museum10a.m.-4p.m.Programs, information and displays for all ages. Also meet wildlife ambassadors. $5/person, Family $10, [email protected]

Indoor Fondo Fundraiserfor Cystic Fibrosis1-4:00p.m.Outdoor Addictions, 1980 Island HwySupport Krista Houston in GearUp4CF. Bring bike & trainer. By donation.250-286-1184

Accessible Wilderness Society Fundraising DinnerDoors open at 5:00p.m.Misty Finns Eatery & LoungeProceeds going to Phase one of the Roberts Lake Project featuring a campground.Tickets at Misty Fins or call: 250-923-9612

SUN. FEB 24

MON. FEB 25CR Seniors CentreActivities for For more info call 250-914-4401

Family Place Drop-In8:30-11am Willow Pt Neighbourbood Corner of Eardley & Larwood OR1-3pmRobron Centre 740 RobronEnjoy a cup of coffee in a fun social setting for your children. 250-286-1161 WED.FEB 27

SAT. FEB 23Drop-In Meditation Every Tuesday7pm SharpOcean Resort in Oyster Bay$$ donations to CV and CR food banks250-792-3165

Discovery Toastmasters12-1:00p.m.Community Centre-Rm 1Guest are welcome.Lorraine: 250-286-4273

BPWN Business And Professional Women’s Network5:30p.m Royal Coachman-Carriage Rm84 Dogwood St. Networking and dinner. Speaker: Maggie Komar-Delivering Memorable PresentationsRSVP to [email protected]

CR Toastmasters7-8:30pm. Community Centre Rm 1Overcome shyness, develop confi dence, speaking & leadership skills. Chris: 923-4162 [email protected]

$5 Bag DayNifty Thrifty Second HandCorner of 12th & GreenwoodEverything must go!250-287-9731

Refl ections of Red”A Red Skelton Comedy Tribute ShowCR Seniors Centre in theCR Common buldingLaugh with the Victoria comedian for $5 per person+potluck item.Tickets at the front desk. Purchase soon. Limited amount of tickets.crseniors.com250-914-4401

WED. FEB 27PINK SHIRT DAY

Make Some Noise Against Bullyingpinkshirtday.ca

CR Heart Support Group2:00pmCR Community HallNew members welcome. For more info contact Ken250-923-3466

Family Place Drop-In9-11:30am at Hemlock 1048A Hemlock StreetOR1-3pmCommunity CentreFor children 5 and under with their caregivers.250-286-1161

BNI Discovery meeting7-8:30a.m.SportsplexVisitors welcome.Ph: 250-923-0908www.bnicanada.ca

Diabetic Drop In3-4p.m.CR Hospital, Sunshine Wellness CentreFor questions about your diabetes.

Family Place Drop-In8:30-11amDiscovery Passage School2050 Pengelly RdCome for snacks, songs, stories, activitie and more

Al-Anon12-1pmSt.Patrick’s Catholic Church345 Alder St.All welcome.

TUES. FEB 26Dianna David-Mime artist, dancer, storyteller2:30p.m. Quadra Islan Com. Centre971 West RoadA magical story and 1-hour workshop for all ages. Families by donation; Adults $10 at the door.

Family Swap & ShopEarly adm. 9:30am $5 for adults.10am General $2/adultChildren under 14 free.Carihi School GymEvent includes a bake sale, kids’ activity zone, face painting, glitter tattoos, hair extensions, express massages for mom and kids haircuts.Hosted by Forest Circle Society for Families. For more info or to book a table contact Sarah [email protected]

SAT. MAR 2

Song CircleEvery Friday - 7-9pmCR Community Centre$2 Drop In. Free for 50+ members.250-286-1161

FRI. FEB 22

SUN. FEB 24

Celebrating Women Gala Art Show and Reception1p.m.Show runs Feb. 20-Mar. 12Tidemark TheatrePresented by the Van.Island North Women’s Resource Society. Reception includes refreshments & local music. By Donation.250-287-7465

Play Readers Series #2The Garage Sale Thursday, February 21

Reading begins at 7:30p.m. Misty Fins, 969 Alder Street

Presented by Back Alley Th eatre.Pay what you can for the play.

www.mistyfins.com

MUSIC TRIVIA BINGO every Saturdaystarting at 6pm, with great dinner specials!Monday to Thursday $3.75 Bottle of Beer Specials

1500 Island Highway • 250-286-9811

FAMILY RESTAURANTOpen 6:30am-7:30pm daily with great food,

prices & atmosphere!

Who’s Playing At The Quinnie?Who’s Playing At The Quinnie?Friday & Saturday,February 22 & 23

MOLLY HOGAN

Watch all Watch all Canucks Canucks

games at games at the Quinnie, the Quinnie,

Great food Great food & beer & beer

specials!specials!

O.J. GORRINGE250-286-0110

www.campbellriverpropertymanagement.ca

See our ad in theFriday Mirror Classifi eds

for a complete list of available rentals.NEW LOCATION!

Enjoy the view of the harbour.

203-871 Island Hwy. (Formerly Sakas Pier Restaurant)Open 11:30am - 9:00pm • 7 Days A Week

250-914-4997

NEW LOCATION!203 871 I l d H

Miki's Sesame Sushi

The VERY BEST SUSHI inCampbell River!

• ALL MAKES/ALL MODELS• PRICE MATCH GUARANTEE • PRIORITY WARRANTY SERVICE FOR ALL NISSAN CUSTOMERS

WHY

SERVICE • PARTS

NOW OPEN: Monday - Saturday 7:30am - 5:30pm2700 N. Island Highway, Campbell River

250-287-7272 • www.harrisnissan.ca

Get Ready for WINTER!

Winter Check Up

$69699595Oil, fi lter, inspect and• rotate tiresTop up all the fl uids• Inspect the brakes• Battery check• 41 point inspection• Free Car Wash•

Up to 5L of oil, Synthetic (plus $40) and Diesel (plus $50) Some restrictions

may apply. See dealer for details.Offer expires March 31p, 2013.

Must bring in coupon.

Some restrictions may apply. See dealer for details.

Offer expires March 31, 2013

WWW

$$Up to 5L

aand Dieselmay ap

Offer eM

Some restrictions may apply. See dealer for details.

Offer expires March 31, 2013

EXPRESSEXPRESSEngine Oil Engine Oil ServiceService

$$39399595Must bring in

coupon!

Page 25: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | A25

AVALON RELAXATION Massage. Certifi ed EuropeanMasseuse. An exquisite es-cape. 250-204-0956 By Appt.

IS ALCOHOL

A Problem

for you? Call

250-287-4313for help day or

nighthttp://www.cr-aa.

blogspot.com/

BRAVEHEARTS. All Cancer Survivor Co-ed Dragon BoatTeam invites all cancer survi-vors and supporters to join ourteam. For more info contactSuzanne at 250-202-6918 or [email protected]

BREAST CANCER Survivors.River Spirit Dragon Boat Teaminvites all breast cancer survi-vors to join them. The paddlingseason is from March to No-vember. You can join us any-time! Please contact TerryJacques: 250-923-8002 [email protected]

CALL FOR ENTRIES11TH ANNUAL

Kitty Coleman WoodlandArt & Bloom Festival.

Fine Art and Quality Crafts Juried Show.

Presented in a spectacular outdoor setting May 17,18, 19

Applications for Artisans are available at

[email protected] 250-338-6901

ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC

The 2013-2015 BC Freshwater Fishing

Regulations SynopsisThe most effective way to

reach an incredible number of BC Sportsmen & women.

Two year edition- terrifi c presence for your business.Please call Annemarie

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Support when you need it most

Please support ourwork in the community

with a donation tothe Campbell River

Hospice Society

Call: 250-286-1121www.crhospice.org

Ad sponsored by Kinsmen Club

FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS

PERSONALS

Phyllis Carmichael

February 10, 2013 Carmichael- Phyllis passed away on Feb. 10, 2013 in Campbell River. Phyllis is predeceased by her husband Roy, sons Dave and Brent and brother-in-law Cliff Smith. Phyllis is survived by sons Scott,

and Wayne (Debbie); sister Claudia Smith; grandchildren Nicki, Jennifer, Erin, Cole, Tanis, Brian, Lance, Cassie, Ashley and Tabitha. Phyllis is also survived by many great-grandchildren, extended family and a host of friends. There will be a Service of Remembrance on Friday, February 22, 2013 at 2.00 pm from the United Church, Campbell River, BC. In lieu of fl owers, donations to the United Church Women’s Auxiliary would be greatly appreciated.

Sutton’s Campbell River Funeral Home

250-287-4812

LOVIK- Barbara W. passed away on February 14, 2013 peacefully at the age of 74 years. Barbara was born in Nottingham, England and moved to Canada when she was 16 years old. She is survived by her husband of 55 years Don Lovik, her sisters Margaret Foulkes and Elsie Chettle, both of England. Barbara (Auntie Barb) is also survived by niece Joanne(Eric)Watson and great-grand nephew Grant. Sociable to all of the Ladies of the Lake gang. We will all miss her laughter and fun spirit. Special thank you to Ms. Jennie, Angela and the nurses of 3 North.

Barbara W. Lovik

February 14, 2013

It is with great sadness that we announce the sudden passing of David Stewart. David will be forever missed by his loving wife Diana, who was blessed to have been part of his life for over forty years. He leaves behind his daughter Amy (Ken), son Jeff (Erika), son Jordan, and his grandchildren Sydney, Duncan, Stewart and Ashley. He will be missed by his brother Craig (Beverly), sister Heather (David), and their families.David was a kind and gentle man who was well liked by everyone that knew him. He loved getting together with his mill buddies to talk about making paper, something he was proud of doing for over thirty-two years. Since retiring three years ago, he spent time with Diana doing what he loved best: camping, prawning and fi shing at Rock Bay and travelling down south to Yuma to enjoy the sun in the winter. A celebration of his life will be announced and held at a later date.

David Alexander John StewartNovember 20, 1954- February 14, 2013

FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS

DEATHSDEATHS

FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS

COMING EVENTS

INFORMATION

fax 250.287.3238 email [email protected]

TOLL FREE 1-855-310-3535

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Maria Amedia Roberts (Decicco)March 4, 1926 – February 14, 2013

Planned as only she could orchestrate, Mary became ill on Monday evening and passed away peacefully in her sleep three days later. As she would often joke, she was the family matriarch and was deeply respected and very much loved. She leaves behind her husband of 53 years, Frank, her children Lynn (Bob) and John (Maria) and her grandchildren Sam, Luke and Arun. Mom was born in the heart of the Canadian Rockies; Field, BC and worked as a telegraph clerk for the Canadian Pacifi c Railway. She transferred to Vancouver in the 1940’s and arrived in Campbell River in 1962 where she has resided since. Mary had a wonderful sense of humour, a great sense of adventure and was a woman of strong faith. She loved to read, was a great writer, and almost impossible to beat in a game of Scrabble. Mom had a wonderful way with people and she impacted everyone she met. Not only will Mary be missed by her family, she will be missed by her many friends, spanning all generations from around the world.Thank you to her wonderful friends at St. Patrick’s Parish. A special thank you to Alder Medical Clinic, Dr. Mahony and Dr. Baerg.Mom loved the following words: “Faith is to believe what you cannot see, and the reward of that faith, is to fi nally see what you have believed.”In lieu of fl owers, Mary would appreciate random acts of kindness to anyone in need.

Elk FallsCrematorium

Island Funeral Services250-287-3366

R. Barrie Calverley

September 22, 1942– February 12, 2013

Our dear, sweet Barrie passed away peacefully on February 12, 2013. She is survived by her

loving husband Peter, daughters Winona (Rob), Lisa (Martin) and grandchildren Arthur, Everett, Mika, Adriel and Elliot as well as her brother Alan and sister Cherrie.Barrie was involved in many artistic activities, her favourite being photography. She also participated in many community programs. Barrie spend a joyful Christmas in Alberta with her children and grandchildren. Her time in the Campbell River hospital and the last fi ve days at home was brightened by a steady stream of friends and family. Barrie touched our lives with her gentle spirit. We will miss her happy, friendly nature. A celebration of life will be held at 3:00p.m. on Saturday, February 23, 2013 at Quadra Community Centre. In lieu of fl owers, donations may be made to: Birthright Pregnancy Centre, Leukemia and Lymphoma Society or Campbell River Hospital.

FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS

DEATHSDEATHS

FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS

FUNERAL HOMES

In lovingmemory Your Community,

Your Classifi eds. Call 1-855-310-3535

R. Barrie Calverley

September 22, 1942– February 12, 2013

Our dear, sweet Barrie passed away peacefully on February 12, 2013. She is survived by

her loving husband Peter, daughters Winona (Rob) and Lisa (Martin) and grandchildren Arthur, Everett, Mika, Adriel and Elliot as well as her brother Alan and sister Cherrie.Barrie was involved in many artistic activities, her favourite being photography. She also participated in many community programs. Barrie spend a joyful Christmas in Alberta with her children and grandchildren. Her time in the Campbell River hospital and the last fi ve days at home was brightened by a steady stream of friends and family. Barrie touched our lives with her gentle spirit. We will miss her happy, friendly nature. A celebration of life will be held at 3:00p.m. on Saturday, February 23, 2013 at Quadra Community Centre. In lieu of fl owers, donations may be made to: Birthright Pregnancy Centre, Leukemia and Lymphoma Society or Campbell River Hospital.

LOVIK- Barbara W. passed away on February 14, 2013 peacefully at the age of 74 years. Barbara was born in Nottingham, England and moved to Canada when she was 16 years old. She is survived by her husband of 55 years Don Lovik, her sisters Margaret Foulkes and Elsie Chettle, both of England. Barbara (Auntie Barb) is also survived by niece Joanne(Eric)Watson and great-grandnephew Grant. Sociable to all of the Ladies of the Lake gang. We will all miss her laughter and fun spirit. Special thank you to Ms. Jennie, Angela and the nurses of 3 North.

Barbara W. Lovik

February 14, 2013

Maria Amedia Roberts (Decicco)March 4, 1926 – February 14, 2013

Planned as only she could orchestrate, Mary became ill on Monday evening and passed away peacefully in her sleep three days later. As she would often joke, she was the family matriarch and was deeply respected and very much loved. She leaves behind her husband of 53 years, Frank, her children Lynn (Bob) and John (Maria) and her grandchildren Sam, Luke and Arun. Mom was born in the heart of the Canadian Rockies; Field, BC and worked as a telegraph clerk for the Canadian Pacifi c Railway. She transferred to Vancouver in the 1940’s and arrived in Campbell River in 1962 where she has resided since. Mary had a wonderful sense of humour, a great sense of adventure and was a woman of strong faith. She loved to read, was a great writer, and almost impossible to beat in a game of Scrabble. Mom had a wonderful way with people and she impacted everyone she met. Not only will Mary be missed by her family, she will be missed by her many friends, spanning all generations from around the world.Thank you to her wonderful friends at St. Patrick’s Parish. A special thank you to Alder Medical Clinic, Dr. Mahony and Dr. Baerg.Mom loved the following words: “Faith is to believe what you cannot see, and the reward of that faith, is to fi nally see what you have believed.”In lieu of fl owers, Mary would appreciate random acts of kindness to anyone in need.

Elk FallsCrematorium

Island Funeral Services250-287-3366

Page 26: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

A26 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013

There is an urgent need for more Registered Psychiatric Nurses (RPN), particularly outside the urban areas of the province. And with the workforce aging – the average age of a Registered Psychiatric Nurse in BC is 47 years – the number of retirees from the profession is exceeding the number of graduates. Entry-level earnings start at $30.79/hour to $40.42/hour.

Train Locally – The only program of its kind in BC, students can learn within their local communities via distance education, local and/or regional clinical placements, and some regional classroom delivery. This 23 month program is accredited by the College of Registered Psychiatric Nurses of BC (CRPNBC). Government student loans, Employment & Labour Market Services (ELMS), band funding &

other financing options available to qualified applicants.

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NOW HIRINGWestern Forest Products Inc. is an integrated Canadian forest products company located on Vancouver Island that is committed to the safety of our employees, the culture of performance and the discipline to achieve results. We currently have the following openings:

Certified MillwrightHeavy Duty Mechanic

Certified Welder (Temporary)Detailed job postings can be viewed at

http://www.westernforest.com/building-value/our-people-employment/careersWFP offers a competitive salary and a comprehensive benefit package. If you believe that you have the skills and qualifications that we are looking for, please reply in confidence to:

Human Resource Department Facsimile: 1.866.840.9611

Email: [email protected]

ISLAND CARETAKERMature couple in good health required as live in full time assistant caretakers for a private residential estate in the

vicinity of Whaletown Bay, Cortes Island, BC.• Must be experienced with the operation & maintenance of powerboats up to 30’.• A strong mechanical aptitude is required. Must be familiar with the operation of small equipment and overall building maintenance.• Have general knowledge of grounds keeping, gardening and housekeeping. • Computer and clerical skills an asset. • Competitive salary.• A 2-bedroom home including utilities is provided.

PLEASE SUBMIT RESUMES TO:

SUBTLE ISLAND ENTERPRISES INC., Fax: 250-935-8501 Email: [email protected]

Mail: P.O. Box 286, Whaletown, BC V0P 1Z0

Stahlcon Construction Ltd.

Please contactSteve Houle [email protected]

•Welder/Mechanic•Driller/Blaster

Must have M40 machine experience

•Safety Adm. CoodinatorMust be familiar with the Forest Safety Council

•Excavator Operatorfor logging road construction

HELP WANTED

Dogwood Dental is lookingfor a Fill-In

CERTIFIED DENTAL ASSISTANTavailable a few days a month.

Email Resume to:[email protected]

or drop your resume off at 150 Dogwood Street, Campbell River

Request for Expressions of InterestEngineering Services

Addendum #1The submission date for expressions of interest for services related to civil, environmental, and geotechnical engineering support has been extended to March 1, 2013 at 2 p.m.Details on this request may be found under Bids and Tenders at cumberland.ca or by contacting [email protected]. Village of Cumberland 250-336-2291

NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND

OTHERS

RE: IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF BARBARA ELLEN ADDISON, formerly of 511 MACMILLAN DR, BOX 158, SAYWARD, BC, DECEASED.

NOTICE is hereby given that creditors and others having claims against the estate of the above de-ceased are hereby re-quired to send them to the undersigned Admin-istrator, Aaron Christo-pher Addison c/o 201-467 Cumberland Road, Courtenay, BC, V9N 2C5 on or before March 15, 2013, after which date the Estate’s assets will be distributed, having re-gard only to the claims that have been received.DAVID A. McVEABarrister and SolicitorSwift Datoo LawCorporation

LOST: MANS gold plated link style wrist bracelet. Reward if returned. Call (250)287-0565.

CANCEL YOUR Timeshare. NO Risk Program, STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Pay-ments Today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. FREE Con-sultation. Call Us NOW. We Can Help! 1-888-356-5248.

BOOKKEEPERrequired for an

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and MS Offi ce. Responsibilities include:

A/R, A/P, GST, and payroll. Flexible hours

and competitive wage for the right candidate.

Please forward resume via Fax 250-287-2242

or email: [email protected]

ACCOUNTING AND Tax fran-chise - Start your own Practice with Canada’s leading Ac-counting Franchise. Join Pad-gett Business Services’ 400 practices. Taking care of small business needs since 1966. www.padgettfranchises.ca or 1-888-723-4388, ext. 222.

DRIVERS WANTED:Terrifi c career Opportunity with outstanding growth potential to learn how to locate rail defects. No Rail Experience Needed!! Skills Needed - Ability to travel 3 months at a time, Valid License w/ air brake endorsement.

Extensive Paid Travel, MealAllowance, 4 weeks Vacation

and Benefi ts Package.Compensation based on prior

driving experience.Apply at www.sperryrail.com

under careers, keyword Driver. DO NOT FILL IN CITY OR STATE

EXCLUSIVE FINNING/Cater-pillar Mechanic training. GPRC Fairview Campus. High school diploma, mechanical aptitude required. $1000 entrance scholarship. Paid practicum with Finning. Write apprentice-ship exams. 1-888-999-7882; www.gprc.ab.ca/fairview

PUT POWER into your career as a Fairview Power Engineer! On-campus boiler lab. 4th Class-Part A 3rd Class. Af-fordable residences. GPRC Fairview Campus. 1-888-999-7882; www.gprc.ab.ca/fairview

THE ONE, The only author-ized Harley-Davidson techni-cian training program in all of Canada. You’ll work on all types of HD bikes. Quality in-struction and state-of-the-art training aids. GPRC Fairview Campus, Fairview Alberta. 1-888-999-7882;www.gprc.ab.ca/fairview.

TRAIN TO be an Apart-ment/Condominium Manager at home! We have jobs across Canada. Thousands of gradu-ates working. 32 years of suc-cess! Government certifi ed. www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-665-8339, 604-681-5456.

PARTS COUNTERPERSON REQUIRED FOR HEAVY TRUCK DEALER- Ideal candi-date should be customer-fo-cused, have mechanical knowledge and have computer experience. Preference will be given to those who have truck, auto, or industrial parts experi-ence. Permanent full-time, varied shifts on a rotational ba-sis. Bailey Western Star Trucks Inc. (Freightliner) is of-fering competitive remunera-tion and excellent benefi ts to the right applicant. Apply by email only to: nhalliday@b a i l e y w e s t e r n s t a r . c o m . Please - no phone calls or drop-ins.

EXPERIENCED PARTS Per-son for a progressive auto/in-dustrial supplier. Hired appli-cant will receive top wages, full benefi ts and RRSP bonus-es plus moving allowances. Our 26,000 sq.ft. store is locat-ed 2.5 hours N.E. of Edmon-ton, Alberta. See our commu-nity at LacLaBicheRegion.com Send resume to: Sapphire Au-to, Box 306, Lac La Biche, AB, T0A 2C0. Email: [email protected]

GUARANTEED JOB Place-ment: General Laborers and Tradesmen For Oil & Gas In-dustry. Call 24hr Free Record-ed Message for Information: 1-800-972-0209.

LICENSED STYLIST needed- please apply in person w/refs to Hair Squared in Discovery Harbour Plaza.

COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS

COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS

LEGALS

LOST AND FOUND

TRAVEL

TIMESHARE

ACCOUNTING/BOOKKEEPING

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

DRIVERS/COURIER/TRUCKING

EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS

TENDERS

HELP WANTED

EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS

EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS

TENDERS

HELP WANTED

EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS

EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS

EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS

HELP WANTED

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS

EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS

EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS

Looking for a NEW career?

.com

CONNECTING JOB SEEKERS AND EMPLOYERS

www.bcjobnetwork.com

Stahlcon Construction Ltd.

Please contact Steve Houle by [email protected]

•Welder/Mechanic•Driller/Blaster

Must have M40 machine experience

•Safety Adm. CoodinatorMust be familiar with the Forest Safety Council

•Excavator Operatorfor logging road construction

•Grade Foreman position

HELP WANTED

Page 27: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | A27

Are you looking to GROW your career?

Are you… Customer Oriented

Driven Motivated

Involved and committed to your community

If these words describe you, YOU belong within the Western family.

If a fast paced, yet friendly atmosphere is what you are looking for, we have your next career opportunity waiting for you! This is your time to grow your career along with a team of hard working, enthusiastic individuals.

We invite you to apply to our:

Insurance Advisor role (3 openings) We offer you,

Extensive opportunities to train and develop Company sponsored extended health and dental benefits Three weeks vacation upon the first year of hiring Working in an established, reputable company, in a friendly and respectful work environment Investment and saving opportunities A Career for a lifetime Competitive compensation package

What would you bring to the table? Strong MS-Office skills General Insurance Level 1 License or industry experience preferred Attitude, willingness to learn TAM experience a strong asset

Don’t wait any longer, we look forward to receive your application at: www.westernfinancialgroup.ca

Do You Belong Here? Campbell River, BC

Sales RepresentativeLassonde Industries Inc. is a North American leader in the development, manufacture and sale of innovative and distinctive lines of fruit and vegetable juices and drinks marketed under recognized brands such as Oasis, Everfresh, Fairlee and Rougemont. We are currently looking for an experienced sales representative to cover the Vancouver Island area. The Retail Sales Representative will be responsible for managing all aspects of sales and customer service in a professional and efficient manner. This position will assure distribution of all listed Lassonde products, as well as indentify new business opportunities and increase sales in the respective territory.

Lassonde Offers a Competitive Salary,Comprehensive Benefit Package & Company Car. This is your chance to join an innovative

and forward looking company! www.lassonde.comfax: 1-450-469-3360

email: [email protected]

Retired contractor with time on his hands and plenty of experience will help with your projects. No job is too small. Will take on most anything around your home, you name it. Need a deck or fence built, doors or windows installed, fl oors replaced, electrical, plumbing, equipment repairs, or fi nish that old half-fi nished project...

Call the Old Guy 250-914-1950.

SAVING MARRIAGES,ONE PROJECT AT A TIME

CAMPBELLRIVER

Ltd.

1358 Marwalk Crescent250-287-3939

www.crauctions.ca“Serving Campbell River & Vancouver Island since 1967”

JASONJASON

Check out our website, for full ad.Viewing: Wed. 9-5

& Thurs. 9-6Terms Cash, Visa, M/C, = • SAME DAY REMOVAL • CLOSED TUESDAYS, SATURDAYS & SUNDAYS

Next Auction:

Thursday, February 21 • 6pmEstate auction: collectables, tools, furniture, lawn mowers, pressure washer, plus new tools from warehouse closure, new gas motor, cross bows, knives, air tools, mink blankets, new fi shing gear, washer and dryer, new jewellery, coins and stamps, framed limited edition artwork, 15" Busy Bee 220 single phase thickness planer, Telosky whaler boat, fencing and so much more.

HELP WANTED- Prince Rupert BC.

WAINWRIGHT MARINE SERVICES LTD.

Deckhand- Looking for deckhands at marine towing company.Requirements: ROCMC, SMVOP, MED A2 and ma-rine fi rst aid (all current)Tug Boat Captain- Looking for Tug Boat Captains at ma-rine towing company.Requirements: 60 ton tick-et, seafarers, medical (all current), and at least 5 yrs seatime working as a Cap-tain on a tug boat.

For more information about posted jobs: fax: 250-624-5473 or email:

[email protected]

Sales and Marketing person knowledgeable with fertilizer & gardening products. Full or part-time. Send Resume & qualifi cations to File# 178 c/o Campbell River Mirror. 104-250 Dogwood St. Campbell River, BC V9W 2X9

ESTABLISHED GROUNDS maintenance company

requires 2 full time employees in the Campbell

River area. Supply your resume & attributes to:

[email protected]. Only shortlisted applicants

will be responded to for a job interview. Thank you!

Journeyman HD mechanic required for oilfi eld construc-tion company. Duties will in-clude servicing, maintenance and overhaul of our equip-ment. The job will be predomi-nately shop work , but with a portion of your time spent in the fi eld. A mechanics truck will be supplied for you. The job is based in Edson, Alberta. Call Lloyd at 780-723-5051.

LEAD HAND Journeyman Carpenter. Light commercial and residential experience re-quired. Ability to read plans and manage people. [email protected], or fax 1-888-384-1829.

PYRAMID CORPORATION is now hiring! Instrument Techni-cians and Electricians for vari-ous sites across Alberta. Send resume to or fax 780-955-HIRE or [email protected]

EARN EXTRA Cash! - P/T, F/T immediate openings. Easy computer work, other positions are available. Can be done from home. No experience needed. www.BCJobLinks.com

AUTOPLAN AGENT

Hub InternationalBarton Insurance

is currently seeking an experienced Level 1

agent to join ourAutoplan Department.

If you are a motivated, team orientated profes-sional with a passion for customer service, we are interested in meeting with you.

Please submit your resume to:

Barb O’Shea, Manager Hub International Insurance Brokers1241 Ironwood St.,

Campbell River, BC, V9W 5T4

Thank you in advance for your application. Only those applicants selected for an interview will be contacted.

DIRECTOR OF Public Works & Engineering, Competition #13-05 for the City of Quesnel. Please refer to our website at www.quesnel.ca for more in-formation on municipal servic-es and a full job description. City of Quesnel, 410 Kinchant Street, Quesnel BC V2J 7J5 Fax (250) 992-2206 or Email: [email protected]

Help! Electronic intercom system. Would like to change to analog intercom system. 250-830-4313.

LOOKING FOR Drywall Bor-ders, 1 year experience, $18-$22/hr for Calgary area, food & accommodations provided, unlimited supply of work. Call 1(403)978-1015.

LICENSED TECHNICIAN with good diagnostics skills.

Motor vehicle inspector’s ticket an asset.

Team player interested inperforming quality work. Competitive wages and

benefi t package. Email resume to:

[email protected]

SHORE MECHANIC – F/THeavy Duty Mechanic Certifi -cate or equivalent w/5 yrs exp.

www.westcoast tug.ca/shore-mechanic

Wartah 624 Processor with operator looking for work. Camp ok. Please call 250-286-6630 or email [email protected].

BACK IN SHAPE massage therapy. Steven Madill. Regis-tered massage therapist wel-comes new clients. Deep tis-sue, therapeutic, relaxation massage. Great rates. 250-204-4052.

ORACLE TUTORING

• Grades K - 12 & College.

• All subjects.www.oracletutoring.ca

250-830-0295.

DROWNING IN debt? Helping Canadians 25 years. Lower payments by 30%, or cut debts 70% thru Settlements. Avoid bankruptcy! Free con-sultation. Toll Free 1 877-556-3500 www.mydebtsolution.com

GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420.

www.pioneerwest.com

IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: it’s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161.

M O N E Y P ROV I D E R . C O M . $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certifi -cation, adoption property ren-tal opportunities. For peace of mind and a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.

NEED A BOOKKEEPER? Call Darlene for all your small business needs: payroll, gov-ernment remittances, T-4’s, etc. 250-923-8425.

ELECTRICIAN Small jobs to new construc-tion. B Connected Electrical. 250-204-2168. www.bzzzt.ca

CR HANDYMAN & Restorations

JUNKREMOVAL

RepairsAll Kinds

*Painting

250-287-7420 or

250-202-9996

A FINISHING & RENOVATION company. Husband and wife team, Journeyman Contractor and Interior Designer for kitch-en cabinets, drywall mudding & painting, Bathrooms, Fireplace Mantels. Free Estimates, call Design House BC 250-204-4417.

CURT’S LANDSCAPING treeservice, stump removal,land-scaping installations, hedgetrimming, pruning, brush chip-ping, fruit and ornamental treepruning. Free estimates. Call(250)830-8776

WANTED. SYBIL ANDREWS linocut pictures, any series.Will pay top dollar. (416)879-8119 or [email protected]

24” TV and 25” TV. $25. each.(250)926-0104.

Clean Burn Pellet FuelOkanagan Pellet FuelAnd Animal Bedding

Chris McLean250-757-9232

or [email protected]

We Deliver!!

SEASONED FIREWOOD Vancouver Island’s largest fi re-wood producer offers fi rewoodlegally obtained during forestrestoration, large cords. Helprestore your forest, Burndrywood.com 1-877-902-WOOD.

FUR COATS, size 13/14:Lovely white beaver $300.Russian mink & Hudson sealwith mink collar, $150. each.Call Lee (250)337-8857.

GOLFERS SPECIAL, 1994Yamaha golf cart, gas engine,new battery and tires. Verygood shape, $1795 obo. CallRichard (250)871-2933.

JOTUL F100 approved Par-lour style Woodstove. Heatsup to 1000 sq.ft. Ornate but ef-fi cient top or rear fl ue outlet.Hardly used with installationmanual. $300 or make an of-fer. 250-949-8959 anytime.

LT 10 WOODMIZER Bandsaw with woodmizer blade sharp-ener and possible trailer ifprice is right. Call Steve 250-949-6599 between 6pm and8:30pm for more info.

ROTEC ELECTRIC bed. Dblsize with night light under bed.New foam core mattress. Mat-tress has 2 different fi rmnesscounts. Includes set of fl annelsheets. $500. Call 250-949-6544.

HELP WANTED

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

HELP WANTED

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

HELP WANTED

OINCOME PPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

INSURANCE

PROFESSIONAL/MANAGEMENT

TRADES, TECHNICAL

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

TRADES, TECHNICAL

WWORK ANTED

PERSONAL SERVICES

MASSAGE (REG. THERAPISTS)

EDUCATION/TUTORING

FINANCIAL SERVICES

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

PERSONAL SERVICES

FINANCIAL SERVICES

LEGAL SERVICES

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

BUSINESS SERVICES

ELECTRICAL

HANDYPERSONS

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

LANDSCAPING

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE

ART OBJECTS

FRIENDLY FRANK

FUEL/FIREWOOD

JEWELS, FURS

MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE MERCHANDISE FOR SALE

AUCTIONS AUCTIONS

ALL YOU NEED IN PRINT AND ONLINE

www.bcclassifi ed.com

CONNECTING JOB SEEKERS

AND EMPLOYERS

www.bcjob

network.com

Page 28: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

A28 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013

SAWMILLS FROM only $3997. Make money and save money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free info and DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/ 400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT

STEEL BUILDINGS/Metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x 40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x 150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

ANTIQUE DRILL press (serial #6275) and antique band saw (serial #62-4222), $995 each obo. Must go. Call for more info (250)287-3639.

40’ Citation park model in year round RV park in Parksville. Built on room & patio, carport & shed. Call 250-735-0239.

CAMPBELL RIVER Beautiful 1765sq ft. 3 bd/2 bth bungalow on cul-de-sac. Large entrance, fam. rm. sun rm, open liv/din rm, 3/4” oak fl ooring, nicely landscaped, enclosed back-yard, covered patio, sideyard RV parking with hookups, HEAT PUMP, 5 appls. $282,000.00. 250-923-7010

PORT MCNEILL: Small 2 bdrm, 1 bath home on easy care lot, partial ocean view. New fl ooring and roof. Pos-sible rent to own for qualifi ed buyer. $135,000. Call 250-902-9582 or 250-956-2388.

TWO BEDROOM 1.5 bath Mobile home for sale in a quiet neighbourhood. New roof, large deck on a beautiful .25 acre lot just a minutes walk to storries beach. $145,000. Call 1-250-923-6954 to view.

$523,900 Custom built home in Maryland Estates. Luxury open concept living space. Call 250-204-5357 to view. OPEN HOUSE Sunday 10am-2pm.http://www.forsalebyown-er.ca/listing/ house-for-sale-campbell-river-BC/124684

COURTENAY: 2 bdrm, 1 bath modular home on own land (.11 acre), vaulted ceilings, new carpets, 4 appls., forced air heat, fenced yard. Walking distance to all ammens. Ask-ing $149,900. England and 18th Ave. Call (250)334-3960.

OCEAN & MT. view house in Thasis 2100 sqft 3 bdrm, 2 bath, out buildings on dbl lot $168,000. Call 250-338-9742

QUALITY 55+ patio home at Village Green. Covered park-ing with storage, 2 bdrms, 1.5 baths, Kitchen/eating area. Private patio/ am sun. Large LR with dining area. New paint throughout, new HW fl oors main areas. Immaculate. Im-mediate possession. $220,000 Call 250-338-8260

SINGLE MODULAR Home. Valley Vista Estates. 2 bed-room. 1 bath. 980 sq.ft 55 plus. $110,500 call 250-897-1812 to view

SUBSTANTIALLY RENO-VATED 12’x60’ Mobile home. Move in cndt. great Starter/In law accom. New roof, New gas furnace, 100amp services. W/D, F/S incld. This mobile has all papers required through MHR. Pre Christmas Special $15, 000 delivered price Comox Valley 250-702-5699

WE BUY HOUSESDamaged House?

Pretty House? Moving? Divorcing? Estate Sale?

We will Buy your HouseQuick Cash & Private.Mortgage Too High and

House won’t sell?Can’t make payments?

We will Lease Your House,Make your Payments

and Buy it Later!

Call: 1-250-616-9053www.webuyhomesbc.com

10 ACRE lots on Malcolm Is-land starting at 99k. BC Hyrdo Telus, internet, BC ferry, view h t t p s : / / s i t e s . g o o -gle.com/site/developgulfisland/ call 250-902-3353 email [email protected]

PRICE REDUCED! 2009 Wild-wood 27 RLSSLE Northwest Package. Showroom condi-tion, slide out, 12’x12’ shed, fenced yard, custom skirting. Privacy site at Shelter Bay RV Resort, stay here or relocate. Asking $17,500 Call 250-286-3343.

1 & 2 Bdrms available at the Cedarbrook Apts. Heat & hot water incld. Adult oriented.In-door cat welcome. On-site laundry.Ref Req. Call 250-914-0105 to view.

2-Bdrm available immediately Orchard Park Apts. Secure building, oversize suites, large/ quiet private yard, new carpet, indoor cat welcome, on-site laundry. Ref req’d. Ph. 250-203-5266.CAMPBELL RIVER- 2 bdrms, 55+ grd fl oor, 5 appls, F/P, patio, underground parking. Close to church, shopping, rec plex, bus. $875 inclds utils Avail now. Call 250-830-7069.CAMPBELL RIVER- 2 bdrm Townhouse, 930sq ft. NS/NP. 770 South Island Hwy. $700. Call (250)287-3990.CAMPBELL RIVER- Bach/1 bdrm, close to town. Quiet, se-cure, adult oriented, 820 Alder Street. $550. Avail Mar 15. Call 250-830-4056.CAMPBELL RIVER, newer large 2 bdrm, new paint, lam fl oors, W/D, elevator, $725 mo Avail immed. 1(250)474-0545CR: Cedar Place 2 bdrm Apt. Avail immed. Responsible ten-ants wanted for a clean, quiet, secure, managed building w/ family atmosphere. Close to hospital. Laundry facilties on site. Refs req’d. 250-286-4881Ground Floor apt. Fully fur-nished; 1 bdrm/1 person. Shared laundry, N/S, N/P; all utilities inc. except phone. $850/mth. 250-923-1707 or 250-203-0592OCEAN VIEW Bachelor- 1 & 2 Bdrm suites available. Large, clean & bright. Starting at $600. Utilities included in some units. Seniors discount. Call 250-286-1175.Penthouse Style 1bdrm on 3rd fl oor w/ view of ocean & Quadra. 6 appl, patio. A must see. Everything incl. Available immediately. 250-204-9120SEAVIEW MANOR, 1 & 2 BDRM Apts. Quiet, secure, in-cludes heat & hot water on-site Manager. Call 250-286-6513 or 250-204-5799.ST. ANDREWS Village. Large bright 1 & 2 Bedroom renovat-ed apartments in quiet crime free building. Non smoking, near hospital. (250) 287-3556

Water and City views. 2 bdrm suite with large balcony & beautiful views. Walk to shopping and all amenities. Heat, parking

& storage incl with onsite laundry. Contact

resident manager

250-287-7763Turnkey Ocnfrt. 1 Bd. Avail. immed. N/S,N/P. $1,100-1,250 /mnth. Randy 250-830-4222

Under New Management

BA, 1 & 2 BR spacious suites.

Heat, hot water and parking included. On bus route,

close to schools. $550 - $750.

Move in incentives offered. Call 250-204-3342.

2 BDRM. 5 appl. Woodstove, garage/shed. Pets Ok. Avail. immed. $850. 250-286-16302 BDRM near all amen. $660. Cedar at 4th Avail now. [email protected] 3BDRM 3bth. Di-ningrm., rumpus rm, lg. laun-dry/storage. N/S. Some ocean view. Walk to town. Avail. Mar. 1. $975/mnth. 250-287-2745WILLOW POINT- 4 bdrm du-plex. 2812B Fairmile. Avail immed. $975. 250-898-8462.

40’ 5TH Wheel- 3 slide outs, 1 bdrm, winterized, ocean views. $800+ utils. (250)286-8086.

120 S. MURPHY St- 3 bdrm + partial bsmt, ocean view, cen-tral located. Refs req’d. $900. Avail now. 250-287-0011.1,650 sq ft of ocean view liv-ing, 2 bdrm+ den, 2 baths, 2 wood F/P, 5 appls, carport, N/S, N/P. Refs req’d. $1,150/mo. 250-286-3309.WILLOW POINT- 4 bdrm bsmt home.NS/NP. Refs req’d. $950 (250)286-6022, after 6pm.

3 BDRM, 2 bath Georgia Park rancher w/garage. N/S, N/P, Ref. req’d. Avail March. 1st $1200/mth. Please call 250-202-0931 after 5pm.

5 BDRM bsmt home (Camp-bell River) 771 S. Island Hwy. Basic family home on ocean front, $1200. Refs req’d. Avail Mar 1. (250)287-0011.

AFFORDABLE FAMILY hous-ing Campbell river & Courte-nay 2, 3, 4 bdrm units, w/d hook up, f/s, children a must, refs req’d. Call 250-923-4145 or 250-703-0357.

AVAIL NOW in Holly Hills: New 600sq.ft. 2 Bdrm; F/S, W/D, & D/W. Lrg Fenced yard; Pets [email protected] or 250-287-2890 - $950/mnth

CAMPBELL RIVER- 2 bdrm level entry home with in suite laundry, all appls, window cov-ering, close to NIC/Timberline, closes to transit routes. Ask-ing $785/mo+ utils. Sorry No Pets or partiers. To View call: 250-286-6133.

CAMPBELL RIVER- 3 bdrm upper level home w/in suite laundry, single car garage (great for storage), all appls, window coverings, close to NIC/Timberline, close to transit routes. Asking $975/mo+ utils. Sorry No Pets or partiers. To View: call 250-286-6133.

C.R. OCEANFRONT fully furn. 3-Bdrm, 2 bath home - “short term” - $1800. obo. Avail Jan. 02/13. Drive by: 1047 S. Island Hwy. Call 1-604-892-5134 or [email protected]

MINUTES FROM Storries Beach- L/T tenant, 55+, 2 bdrms, F/S, D/W, airtight, gar-age, storage, NS/NP. Refs. Mar 1. $885. 250-923-1359.

OYSTER RIVER 1Bdrm cot-tage, newly remodeled, close to shops/bus,quiet 55+ adult bldgs. NS/NP. Laundry avail. $625. Call 250-923-2994

WILLOW POINT- 2 bdrm level entry home w/in suite laundry, all appls, window coverings, close to beaches, sm park across the road, on bus route. Asking $785/mo+ utils. Sorry No Pets or partiers. To view: call 250-286-6133.

$449 CABO San Lucas, all in-clusive Special! Stay 6 Days in a Luxury Beachfront Resort with Meals & Drinks! For $449! www.luxurycabohotel.com 1-888-481-9660.

GOLDEN GROVE Care Fa-cility has immediate openings in beautiful home like setting for seniors. Respite room available. For more info: 250-923-7049.

FURNISHED ROOMS $400-450/ea Cable/wireless, laundry incl. Oceanview. 1/2 block to bus. NS/NP. 250-287-3616

ROOMS FOR rent in town. Single person only. No Pets. Avail. Immed. (250)203-3887

1 bdrm, avail now N/P, N/S, all appl. includ. Ocean view S.McLean $700 250-286-1248

738A BEAVERLODGE Rd, 2 bdrm basement suite, laundry facilities, carport, NP/NS, ref’s please. $750 mo. Avail March 1st. Call (250) 914-1195.

CAMPBELL RIVER- 1 bdrm, 5 appls including laundry. Gar-age. $700./mo + utils. NS/NP. Call (250)287-7960.

BACHELOR PAD for rent at 1400 Alberni Hwy, Parksville. Hydro, cable, wireless internet. $500 per month. 250-954-9547.

CAMPBELL RIVER- 3 bdrms, 1300sq ft, lrg kitchen/living rm, great ocean views, lots of stor-age. $1200 inclusive. Lease incentives. (250)830-0503.

OCEAN VIEW. 1000 sq.ft. 2 bdrm, 2 baths, 2 decks. 5 appl’s. N/S, no partiers. Pet neg. Ref’s req’d. $1050. inclds utils. C.R. Call (250)850-4027.

Auto Financing 1.800.910.6402

DreamTeam Auto Financing“0” Down, Bankruptcy OK -

Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals1-800-961-7022

www.iDreamAuto.com DL# 7557

2003 CAMRY XLE- sun roof, excellent condition. 143,500 km. Asking $8000. Call 250-338-0763.

2007 CUSTOM Chev HHR. Excellent condition. Loaded. White. 119,000 km, mostly hwy driven. On-Star. $11,900 fi rm. 250-755-5191.

2008 PONTIAC Torrent GXP, 110,000 KMS, all wheel drive, 6 speed automatic, power everything, heated leather, sunroof, bumper to bumper warranty. Fully loaded, asking $16,995 obo. (250)897-1266 or (250)897-2047.

HONDA CIVIC Hybrid 2007. 1owner; regular maintenance; 93,000km; automatic, cruise control, A/C, 2 sets wheels; dark blue grey, excellent cond. $12,000. Call 250-338-0806.

1992 NISSAN Stanza LE. Power breaks, steering, win-dows. New breaks. Complete tune up. Good tires. $2400 O.B.O. 250-204-6411.

1995-FORD EXPLORER. 4x4 w/ X LT fully loaded. Excellent cond. Original owner. Approx. 250,000kms. $2495 O.B.O. 250-923-4924.

1998 MAZDA V6 B4000, RWD Automatic. 165000km. Good cond. Reliable vehicle. $3800 OBO. Call or text: 250-202-6365

2003 WIND STAR VAN. Auto-matic remote starter, Bruno lift.Comes with or without scooter.147,400 km. Fully inspected.$7000. (250)338-1961.

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE

MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE

TOOLS

REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE BY OWNER

HOUSES FOR SALE

REAL ESTATE

HOUSES FOR SALE

HOMES WANTED

LOTS

MOBILE HOMES & PARKS

RENTALS

APARTMENT/CONDO

RENTALS

APARTMENT/CONDO

DUPLEXES/4PLEXES

MOBILE HOMES & PADS

HOMES FOR RENT

RENTALS

HOMES FOR RENT

SEASONAL ACCOMMODATION

SENIOR ASSISTED LIVING

SHARED ACCOMMODATION

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Page 29: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

The Campbell River No. 1 Autobody Ban-tam A Tyees came out flying from the open-ing face-off when they hosted the Saanich Braves on Saturday in a Tier 2 cross-over semi-final game.

Sage Lim and Josh Coblenz worked a bit of magic to break in on goal within the first 30 seconds. Lim put a shot on net and Coblenz was there for the rebound but couldn’t get a lot on it which allowed the Braves goalie to make a huge save. Some observers felt that this initial save helped the Braves self-confidence increase ten-fold. They shook off whatever lethargy may have remained from their trip north and began to keep things simple but effective as they sprang their forwards on odd-man rushes.

At times the Tyees played with the inten-sity that was critical to their success in prior round-robin playoff victories but they were running up against a goalie who believed he could stop anything. A sense of frustration seemed to manifest itself in the worst pos-sible way as many play-ers were making high risk plays and relying upon Tyee goalie Kyle Franceschini to bail them out, which he did several times.

After the Tyees killed off a two man disadvantage, Dawson Frank and Will McLean forechecked the Braves

in the neutral zone and McLean was able to take the puck in for a shot on goal. Both tried to bang the rebound as it was just outside the goal line but the Braves goalie smothered it before they could reach it.

Tyees opened the scoring with a clas-sic shot-and-rebound combo with Lim scor-ing from an assist by Coblenz.

The Braves replied with their first goal which drew g reat cheers from their many fans in attendance. The Tyees simply tightened their chinstraps and started to forecheck the Braves relent-lessly. Darian Swift grabbed the puck in the offensive zone and fed a sharp pass back to the point. Liam Riv-ett drew back and fired a howitzer into the top corner; 2-1 for the Tyees.

The Braves kept com-ing. One shot almost trickled through Fran-ceschini and across the goal line but Matt Barker got his stick on it just in time, sending it the length of the ice to keep the Tyee lead.

Unfortunately the Braves went back on the power play and made some crisp passes to break down the box. A hard shot leaked through Fran-ceschini and slowly found its way into the corner of the net to tie the game at 2.

Cory Bukauskas was in the right spot at the

right time to bury a rebound off of Olivia Knowles’ shot on goal. The Tyees proved why special teams are so

important as they went on the power play late in the first period. Frank made no mis-take as he put the bis-

cuit in the basket off of a rebound from a Dustin Kew point shot with the second assist to Swift.

The first period ended with the Tyees leading on the score-board (4-2) and in shots on goal (13-11).

The second period saw the both teams continuing to battle for loose pucks. The

ALISTAIR TAYLOR/THE MIRROR

Tyler Dickson (#7) provides the screen for Tyler Hoff’s slapshot while Sage LIm awaits a potential rebound during Saturday’s Bantam A

playoff game at Rod Brind-Amour Arena.

Dickson drags the puck past the reach of a Saanich defender.Tyee goaltender Kyle Franceschini stops a Saanich

forward cold.

Bantams off to finals

Continued on A31

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | A29

SportsSports Send your results to: [email protected]

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Page 30: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

A30 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013

7x14

TALK OF THE TOWN

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Page 31: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

7x7

CAMPBELLTON

Braves went on the power-play and wasted no time as they wired a shot over the blocker to bring the score to 4-3. Later in the period, the Braves managed to put sustained pressure on the Tyees. Too many Braves were left standing in the low slot area as players hacked and whacked at the puck. The inevitable lucky bounce went in the Braves favour as they put the fifth, or maybe it was the sixth, shot into the back of the net and tied the game at 4. Cumulative shots on goal at the end of the period reflected the play; 21-22 in favour of the Braves.

The third period started with the Tyees on the power-play as the Braves took a minor penalty with seven seconds left in the second period.

The Braves took advantage of the clean ice to spring a breakaway on net but Franceschini held his ground and made a huge save to keep it tied at 4. The Tyees couldn’t convert on this power play but kept their skates moving which is always a positive sign.

Once again, Swift found a loose puck in the offensive zone and got it to Coblenz who slid it five-hole for a 5-4 Tyee lead.

Still at even strength, Coblenz worked the forecheck perfectly to get the puck and fed it to Lim. Lim made no mistake and put it five-hole to extend the lead, 6-4.

The Braves knew they had a tall mountain to climb but they kept trying and forced Frances-chini to make a great glove save with about three minutes left in the third period. The Braves pulled their goalie for an extra attacker with a minute and a half left on the clock but were unable to get any closer. The final shots on goal were 31-30 in favour of the Tyees in their 6-4 victory.

The No. 1 Autobody Bantam A Tyees now face Juan de Fuca Grizzlies in a best-of-three final series. This promises to be a fast-paced series. The Tyees are definitely capable of beating the Grizzlies but the key is for the players to believe they can do it. Unfortunately the game dates and times were not available prior to publication.

Continued from A29

Tyees take on Braves

ALISTAIR TAYLOR/THE MIRROR

Drive for the netCampbell River U14/15 girls tied 1-1 with the Comox Valley in Upper Island Soccer Association action at Cedar Elementary School on Sunday.

Eagles win third straight

The Peninsula Eagles had taken over top spot in the female Island league and were going for the league banner. The Hurricanes were fighting for their playoff lives with this the final game of the league schedule.

The Hurricanes and the Eagles came out fast in the first period but it was the goaltenders that stole the show.

The Hurricanes were trying to defend a one goal lead but with just under three minutes to go the Eagles scored on a goal mouth scramble to tie it at 2-2.

With just over a minute to go, the Hurricanes took back the lead. With our win the Victoria Ice Hawks took first place and the Banner, the Hurricanes were then tied with Juan De Fuca for fourth place.

Unfortunately the tie break goes to JDF and leaves them out of the playoffs.

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | A31

7x7

CAMPBELLTON

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Page 32: Campbell River Mirror, February 20, 2013

A32 | CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR | WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013

7x14

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Contest Entry Form

Predict the winners

C t t E t F

Name:

Telephone: ( ) Age:( )

Join us on

Best Actress

Jessica Chastain, Zero Dark Thirty

Jennifer Lawrence, Silver Linings Playbook

Emmanuelle Riva, Amour

Quvenzhané Wallis, Beasts of the Southern Wild

Naomi Watts, The Impossible

Best Supporting ActressAmy Adams, The Master

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Steven Spielberg, Lincoln

David O. Russell, Silver Linings Playbook

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Bradley Cooper, Silver Linings Playbook

Daniel Day-Lewis, Lincoln

Hugh Jackman, Les Misérables

Joaquin Phoenix, The Master

Denzel Washington, Flight

Best Supporting ActorAlan Arkin, Argo

Robert De Niro, Silver Linings Playbook

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Tommy Lee Jones, Lincoln

Christoph Waltz, Django Unchained

Best PictureAmour

Argo

Beasts of the Southern Wild

Django Unchained

Les Misérables

Life of Pi

Lincoln

Silver Linings Playbook

Zero Dark Thirty

Mark only one selection in each category.

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