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June 2011 Archives

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Saving the Nanaimo train

Train enthusiasts in Nanaimo have something to cheer about thanks to a group or young professionals. We meet their leader.

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We talk to two people who have first hand experience accessing mental health services in Victoria

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Playing with our ancestors. Victoria is asking the public for ideas on what to do with a very old urban park, a park that still has the remains of thirteen hundred pioneers buried beneath.
 
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Reviving the E&N, homelessness report, psychiatric services and HST vote

Back on the rails: the province breathes new life into efforts to get the E&N Railway back up and running.
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Ending homelessness in Greater Victoria: A new report reveals how many people were housed last year
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The head of psychiatry at the Vancouver Island Health Authority responds to criticism from patients with mental illness.
 
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HST ballots will be sent out to addresses across B.C. in the coming weeks. But what happens if you don't have a fixed address?
 
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Rallying for psych services, Sooke sewage, shipbuilding school and policing Canada Day

A suicide survivor organizes a rally to push for better services for people with mental illness in Victoria:

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Wendal Milne explains why more than 1,600 Sooke residents have signed a petition opposing a 21-year deal with Epcor to operate the municipality's sewage treatment system:

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Laying the keel for the province's shipbuilding future: B-C has plunked half a million dollars into a new marine trades training program. Gregor gets details from Tom Roemer, vice-president for strategic development at Camosun College:

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Fireworks and liquor. Too much booze and not enough brains. Victoria police spokesman Const. Mike Russell talks about their plans to contain the annual mayhem that comes with Canada Day celebrations in the Capital:

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Saltspring stream protection, Woodwynn suspended, deer conflicts and West Coast development

Residents on Saltspring are unhappy with new rules that may restrict development near streams and rivers. Gregor speaks with Islands Trust representative Sheila Malcolmson and Saltspring resident Eric Booth.
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Richard LeBlanc discusses the reasons for suspending operations at the Saanich Peninsula farm that has been turned into a therapeutic community for the homeless. 
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Too near to the deer. Michael Badry of the B.C. Environment Ministry discusses what the province is doing, or not doing, to deal with the growing problem of human and deer conflict in urban areas.
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Environmental activist Vicky Husband discusses the proposed development of former forest lands next to the Juan de Fuca Trail. 
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Remembering Jane Heffelfinger, political panel, Nuu Chah Nulth lesson and Rocker Camp

On today's podast: 

An excerpt from an address by Pacific Opera co-founder Jane Heffelfinger, who died this week;

The political panel looks at federal electoral reform and Carole James' decision to run for re-election after being forced to resign as B.C. New Democratic Party Leader in December;

Guest host David Lennam gets a lesson in Nuu Chah Nulth from the creator of a facebook page that teaches the language that is spoken fluently by only a few dozen people in the world; 

And Victoria songwriter and performer Anne Schaefer gives a taste of the upcoming Rocker Camp summer school for budding rock musicians. 

Listen to the podcast (38:54 min):
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  nuchahnulth.jpg Naomi Fraser of Port Alberni has created a Facebook page to fight the decline of the Nuu-chah-nulth language. Learn how to say "grizzly bear" and "butter clams"!
 


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James Bay radio, teachers' strike vote, Carole James' future plans, urban deer and Lantzville police dog training

Students at James Bay Community School try out the role of broadcaster for the school's morning updates. CBC Intern Colleen Rabatich meets the young broadcasters.
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What to expect in September: As school ends for the summer we'll hear about the strike vote by teachers and the action they're planning for back-to-school time.
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Not quitting. We'll speak with former MLA and former B.C. NDP leader Carole James about her plans for the coming provincial election.
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Dear oh deer. The provincial government says the problem with urban deer is not its responsibility, so it's up to the Capital Regional District to take on Bambi.
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How would you or your pet like a police dog to show up unannounced in your backyard? One Lantzville man says that's just what happened. We hear his story.
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Raising a totem pole, drinking water worries, building backyard houses and punishing a rioter

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The Victoria Native Friendship Centre marked National Aboriginal Day on Tuesday with a totem pole raising and celebration. 

It was attended by about 100 community members. 

CBC intern Colleen Rabatich was on hand to gather scenes and sounds from the celebration. 

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Residents in the Nanaimo Regional District met provincial officials Tuesday night to discuss concerns with contamination and low levels in two aquifers.

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Khalil speaks with one of the builders who are promoting their tiny-home plans to meet an anticipated backyard building boom under the city's new garden suite policy.

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Olympic rower Adam Kreek explains why he thinks a young athlete involved in the Vancouver riot shouldn't be barred from international competition.

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Island Nations:

National Aboriginal Day on the Island

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Island Nations Columnist Steve Sxwithul'txw previews some of the ceremonies and celebrations on deck for National Aboriginal Day.

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Tales from the Vault:

The Sea Wolf

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North West Coast sealing fleet in Victoria circa 1901. Photo from British Columbia Archives A_00181

Local History Librarian Stephen Ruttan tells the real story of the west coast sealer who was the purported model for Jack London's tale of a brutal sea captain.

Listen:
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Download (runs 8:24)

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ICBC photo-sharing, public sector wage talks, naming the team and National Aboriginal Day

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Government contract talks with its employees haven't officially started yet, but the rhetoric is heating up already. 

Finance Minister Kevin Falcon talks about what could be in store for upcoming public sector union negotiations. 
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Elizabeth Denham, B.C.'s information and privacy commissioner, responds to concerns about use of ICBC photo recognition software in riot probe.
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Dave Dakers of the Victoria Royals talking about the new name and logo of our Western Hockey League team.
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Columnist Steve Sxwithul'txw previews some of the ceremonies and celebrations on deck for National Aboriginal Day on the Island today.
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Reviews:

Elizabeth Rex

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Monica Prendergast review Langham Court Theatre's 'Elizabeth Rex'

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George Abbott on school deficits, changing recall law, life vests for float plane passengers

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Khalil speaks with B.C.'s education minister about a budget showdown with Saanich school trustees. 
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Building a better recall law: In the wake of the recent spate of recall campaigns, Elections BC is suggesting changes to improve the process.
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Regulations are being considered to require life vests for all float plane passengers. Khalil speaks with Float Plane Operators Association president Lyle Soetaert.
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Politics and the riot, policing in crowds and easing child poverty

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Our friday panel takes a look at the political fallout from Wednesday night's rioting. They discuss the apparent chill between Premier Christy Clark and her predecessor Gordon Campbell, as well as accusations of bias in the government's supposedly non-persuasive HST advertising campaign.

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Police psychologist Mike Webster looks at the police response to the violence in downtown Vancouver this week, and why crowds riot.

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For the eighth year in a row BC has Canada's highest child poverty rates. 
This week, Minister of Children and Family Development Mary McNeil said the province will consider raising welfare rates to tackle the problem. 
Is that what it will take to shed our unwelcome title? 
Gregor speaks with professor Sybille Artz at the school of child and youth care at the University of Victoria. 

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The Large Hadron Collider, riot psychology and aftermath and Georgia Murray

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The man in charge of the hunt for the so-called God Particle. A conversation with Rolf-Dieter Heuer.
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The psychology of rioting with Jennifer Newman
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Jo-Ann Roberts from Vancouver on the riot aftermath
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Plagiarized Victoria songwriter Georgia Murray
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Reviews:

Blythe Spirit

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David Lennam reviews the Blue Bridge Repertory Theatre production of Blythe Spirit.

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Firing school trustees, closing the video store, rezoning in Juan de Fuca and assessing the Aerie

marinetrail.jpgWednesday the Capital Regional District votes on whether to rezone the former forest lands proposed for a resort development. Gregor speaks with CRD director Mike Hicks. 

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Saanich school trustees vote Wednesday on whether to stick with a deficit budget. Former NDP education minister Paul Ramsey recalls dismissing North Vancouver's board in the 1990s.
 
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Blockbuster stores are closing this week. But Blockbuster isn't the only video store facing tough times. Khalil Akhtar speaks with the owner of Xanavision in Royal Oak. He also speaks with the owner of Pic a Flic, another local video store that continues to thrive against the odds.
 
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The luxurious Aerie Resort and Spa on the Malahat is for sale, and the price has dropped again, to just under $4-million. Michael Tymchuk checks it out. 

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A guide to the HST vote, school budget showdown, and farmers fret over climate change

ballot580.jpgHST referendum ballots are in the mail to millions of voters across B.C.
The ballot contains a single question that is proving highly confusing, according to the latest Ipsos Reid poll: "Are you in favour of extinguishing the HST and reinstating the PST in conjunction with the GST - yes or no?"
For a voters' guide to the mail-in HST ballot, Gregor visits Elections BC headquarters.

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The Saanich school board decides on Wednesday whether to defy the B.C. government's balanced-budget legislation. In April, Saanich trustees violated the law by voting to submit a deficit budget to the B.C. government in defiance of provincial legislation. Education minister George Abbott says he expects to received a balanced version of the document by the end of the month.Gregor speaks with school board chair Helen Parker.

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Preparing for the unavoidable: Gregor speaks with a farmer about adapting to climate change on B.C.'s west coast.

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Waging gas war in Courtenay, selling the (honey) farm, testing a high-tech paddle

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Gas prices have been soaring this spring. In May prices jumped sharply around the country, reaching about $1.40 a litre in parts of B.C.

But in the Comox Valley, the opening of the gas bar at the new Costco store to send gas prices tumbling  to 96.9 cents a litre, the lowest level in all of British Columbia.

Jason Toews, co-founder of GasBuddy.com, explains why.

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After 65 years Babe's Honey Farm in Saanich is closing down for good. Michael Tymchuk dropped by to see what will be sold at auction June 15. 

Everything must go - honey and wax are being sold off at a discount in Babe's store - the machinery and fixtures will be sold by auction this Wednesday. 

He started his tour in the back of building talking with auctioneer Kevin Joiner, where the remaining honey is being prepared for sale.

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The Merlin Excalibur oar is creating waves among Victoria's dragon boat racers. Intern Colleen Rabatich tries it with the Gorging Dragons team.

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Political Panel on shipbuilding and Pickton inquiry, running for children with cancer, opposing a visit by a former Chilean `torture ship` and Baby Molly`s treatment update

li-bc-110607-clark-shipbuilding.jpgThe political panel looks at the cost of winning federal shipbuilding contract and of the inquiry into the Pickton murders. 
Premier Christy Clark wants Ottawa to award one of two multi-billion dollar shipbuilding contracts to the West Coast. But how feasible is it in a province that had its newest passenger ferries built in Germany? 
Meanwhile the government appears to be balking at the expansion of the inquiry into Vancouver's "missing women" investigation, an inquiry headed by former B.C. Attorney General Wally Oppal.
The panel also looks at Green Leader Jane Sterk's plan to run in Victoria-Beacon Hill, the seat held by former NDP leader Carole James.
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"Sole Sisters" women's running group holds a fundraising 1K and 5K run Sunday June 12 to benefit Island children's cancer treatment. Organizer Mena Westhaver gives details of the kid-friendly event and discusses her family's experience since her 8-year-old son was diagnosed with leukemia.
The 5K run goes through Cuthbert Holmes Park in Saanich. Registration for the race is on tomorrow at Tillicum Mall. 
 
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A former torture ship from Chile comes to Victoria's harbour this summer and a local group wants local authorities to refuse to host it. Gregor speaks with Carlos Flores about the Esmeralda.
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Baby Molly Campbell wasn't even a month old when she was diagnosed with a rare form of leukemia. Her struggle has uprooted her family, and captured the sympathy of people on the island. She is about to receive a bone marrow transplant. Gregor speaks with her father  Dave Campbell.
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Interview with Thomas Stocker


Fires raze much of Slave Lake Alberta, and rage through Mexico and now Arizona.
The worst tornado season on record tears apart Joplin Missouri on its swath through the U.S. midwest.
Flooding rages in Quebec, Manitoba, Lousiana,  and Tennessee, to name a few locales.

These days many people are asking if  these disasters are the effects of climate change.

This week  in Victoria Canadian meteorologists and oceanographers are discussing what's happening to our oceans and atmosphere. The theme of the conference of the  Canadian Meteorological and Oceanographical Society is "Ocean, Atmosphere and the Changing Pacific."

One of the world's leading scientists on the climate issue  spoke to the conference. Gregor speaks with Thomas Stocker who heads the science working group of the Nobel Prize-winning Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. 
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Comox Valley slighted by BC Auto Association, the Island's hyper-local media, ferries losing money and Oceans day at Ecole Brodeur

oceans day.jpgBC Automobile Association is making amends after a less than favourable reference was made to the Comox Valley in the BCAA travel magazine, Westworld. Gregor speaks with Courtenay Mayor Greg Phelps.
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From the YYJ Daily and the New Bamfielder  to the Surge Narrows Snotrag: Catherine Rolfsen reviews hyper-local publications around the Island. 
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Ferries CEO David Hahn hopes Ottawa supports shipbuilding in BC,and discusses predicted $20-million dollar loss.
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The B.C. Salmon Farmers Association is offering tours of open net fish farms to give a first-hand look at an often-criticized industry. Gregor speaks with Dave Minato who is organizing the tours near Campbell River.
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 Ecole Victor Brodeur students gathered to create a giant image of an endangered shark for Oceans Day, June 8th. (Photo above by Daniel Dancer)
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Island shipbuilders hope for piece of federal action, Sterk shares Greens' growth strategy and swimming lessons for dogs

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With the election of Elizabeth May as the first-ever federal Green MP in Canada,  the B.C. Greens are looking at how they might pull off a similar accomplishment in the provincial legislature
B.C. Green Leader Jane Sterk has begun sharing some ideas about the party's strategy in the election that could come soon. She discusses campaign strategy and how the party could benefit from the revival of the provincial Conservatives. 
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Gregor speaks with George MacPherson, the President of the Shipyard General Workers' Federation of BC, about the premier's campaign to get a piece of a $30-billion federal contract.
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Khalil Akhtar drops in on a lesson at the K9 Fit for Fun, a swimming pool just for dogs in North Saanich. He spoke with facility manager Vanessa Davies about the pool and its furry clients.
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Submarine trouble, bringing the Stanley Cup home to Campbell River, and postal strike hits Island

nl-submarine-port-20100507.jpgSinking to new lows? Defence journalist David Pugliese discusses the latest mishap involving Canada's submarine fleet after HMCS Cornerbrook struck the ocean floor near Tofino.
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One Campbell River family knows what it's like to bring home the Stanley Cup - literally. A chat with 2006 Cup winner Rod Brind'Amour's mom, Linda.

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Rolling strikes by  postal workers came to the Island this week. Gregor speaks with Janet Barney,  president of the Victoria local of the Canadian Union of Postal Workers.

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Police chief calls for law to protect young assault witnesses, Brother Paul, and the Van Isle 360 yacht race

bc-100125-jamie-graham.jpgVictoria police chief Jamie Graham wants a n ew law to protect children from witnessing violence and from the psychological toll it takes on them.

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Freelance journalist Steve Weatherbe tells the story of Brother Paul, Franciscan Friar and D-Day veteran.

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Chasing the wind: A check-in with fleet of ships racing in the Telus Van Isle 360 Yacht Race.

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 Victoria unveils bike racks of the future. Gregor speaks with bike-to-work advocate Rob Wickson.

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Farewell to the Queen of Esquimalt, new leaders face off in the Ledge

The former Queen of Esquimalt, now called Prince Jacqueline, has left our waters. After sitting idle in Port Alberni for three years, it was towed out of harbour en route to Ensenada Mexico, where it will be broken down for scrap. Or will it? Gregor speaks with Diane Ward of Blue Wave Marine Surveyors.
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The Friday political panel reviews the performance as new party leaders Christy Clark and Adrian Dix go one-on-one for the first time in the Legislature.
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Mayor promises needle exchange and possible safe injection site

needle-exchange3.jpgA permanent fix: It's now three years after Victoria's needle exchange closed its doors for good. Advocates for injection drug-users say a needle exchange and all of the counselling and support that go along with it are still desperately needed in Victoria, along with a safe-injection site. Gregor speaks with Mayor Dean Fortin and councillor Marianne Alto, who vow there will be another exchange in this city and  a supervised injection site too.
 
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North Island MLA Claire Trevena says that unless fares are dealt with, problems will grow for people living and working in coastal communities who are dealing  with ferry fares that are rising much faster than the cost of living.
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Bob MacInnes has been cycling every day for three quarters of a century. He has some advice for commuters who are getting back on the saddle for Bike To Work Week about how to ride safely in traffic.
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Turning scrap metal into fools gold: Whenever the price of metal rises, so do the number of metal thefts. Just last week Telus lost 50 thousand dollars worth of telephone cable. And police in Nanaimo reported a 1000 metres of street light cable was taken. All of this ends up in the hands of scrap metal dealers.
B.C. Solicitor General Shirley Bond says it time to crack down on metal thieves and the people buy it from them.
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Photogallery:

Canucks fever on the Island

We asked our listeners to send in their photos of Canucks fever on display.

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1925: Victoria Cougars win the Stanley Cup

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Gregor spoke with sports history writer and Globe and Mail columnist Tom Hawthorn about the last time a B.C. team won Lord Stanley's trophy:

The 1924-25 Victoria Cougars team included such stars as Jack Walker, Frank Foyston, and goaltender Hap Holmes. The top player was square-jawed Frank Fredrickson, who had survived the sinking of his troop ship during the First World War. He won an Olympic gold medal with his hometown Winnipeg Falcons. Though born in Winnipeg, Frank did not learn English until entering school at age six. His parents only spoke Icelandic at home

Cougars manager Lester Patrick was a hockey genius, whose many innovations are today's fundamentals.He introduced the blue line, forward passing, substitutions during play.

Those five Cougars have all been inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame. Victoria beat Montreal three games to one to claim the Stanley Cup.

The cup itself, in those days, a bowl atop a modest base, was placed on display at a downtown jewelry. Later, Patrick kept it at his Oak Bay home. His two mischievous boys, Muzz and Lynn, used a nail to scratch their names on the inside of the bowl. They later both had their names engraved on the Cup in the usual fashion.

The Cougars lost the Cup the following season to the Montreal Maroon, the last time a non-NHL team challenged for the storied trophy. A few weeks later, Patrick sold the team to business interests in Detroit. The Detroit Cougars became the Detroit Falcons before becoming the Detroit Red Wings.

For decades, the city's greatest sporting triumph went unheralded. In 2001, a cairn was unveiled on Cadboro Bay Road outside Oak Bay High. Across the street, where now stand two modest apartment blocks, a Victoria team once won the Stanley Cup.


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From hoofbeats to a hayfield

The trouble with Sechelt caviar. We find out why the sturgeon hatchery in Sechelt can't process their own fish.

Councillor Annie Scoones discusses options for Sandown racetrack now that most of the land is being handed over to the district of North Saanich

Rachel Shaw of the Environmental Assessment Office on the proposed Raven Underground coal mine project in the Comox Valley

Education Minister George Abbott on the issues facing Belmont Secondary School.

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