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MAY 10 - MAY 16, 2012





WHYTECLIFF PARK To be or not to be a marine protected area?

» 10




Artist takes tattoo art to Ottawa gallery » 15

WVPD celebrates 100 years of service » 6

WV olive oil lovers preach authenticity » 7

2 Thursday, May 10, 2012


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Proposed Low Level Road Project

Curbside Food Scraps Collection

PUBLIC CONSULTATION CONTINUES Port Metro Vancouver, together with the City of North Vancouver, recently completed a comprehensive consultation process for the proposed Low Level Road project to receive feedback on the modified project design and options. Based on feedback received, Port Metro Vancouver is hosting information sessions to present the proposed preferred design for community review:

GREEN CAN PROGRAM HAS BEGUN Residents in the City of North Vancouver can now help reduce their landfill waste. Starting this month, residents on the City’s singlefamily garbage collection route may include food scraps with their yard trimmings for curbside recycling.

Saturday, May 12 from 10am - 2pm at John Braithwaite Community Centre Wednesday, May 16 from 4pm - 8pm at Pinnacle Hotel at the Pier Also, a City hosted Public Meeting is happening on May 23 at 6pm at City Hall. For more information, visit Join the conversation at Information on the Low Level Road Project can be found at

The Green Can Program supports the City’s waste reduction goals and reduces garbage collection costs. The City encourages participation in the Green Can Program as food scraps will soon be banned from the landfill by Metro Vancouver.

Grand Boulevard Trail Improvement Project

Learn more at

SECOND OPEN HOUSE SCHEDULED FOR MAY 15TH The City of North Vancouver is proposing improvements to the mid-block trail crossings at Grand Boulevard at 13th and 15th streets to enhance pedestrian safety. Design ideas were presented at an Open House on April 24th where feedback from the public was received. This information has shaped a design concept that will be presented to the public on: Tuesday, May 15th from 5:30pm - 7:30pm at St. Agnes Church Meeting Hall Please join us to learn more about the project and offer your comments. For more information, visit 141 West 14th Street, North Vancouver BC V7M 1H9 | Tel: 604.985.7761 | Fax: 604.985.9417 |

Thank You to City Volunteers! The City thanks the many dedicated community volunteers who contribute countless hours to serve on City committees, commissions and boards. The City celebrated and honoured our community volunteers at an appreciation event on May 2nd. Check out the photos on Facebook and

Thursday, May 10, 2012 3







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4 Thursday, May 10, 2012

WV councillor says too little consultation on new reserve land development law tation to attend the tabling in the BC legislature, Booth said — an S TA F F R E P O RT E R invitation she accepted. West Vancouver council“From the Metro perspective and lor and member of Metro from the West Van perspective, Vancouver’s aboriginal relawe’re always reaching out to have tions committee says her district an opportunity to consult on legislawas caught off guard by the timing tion that directly impacts us,� Booth of new legislation tabled told The Outlook in in Victoria Thursday that a phone interview would apply provincial Thursday. “That’s laws to new developments something we all — on federal First Nations representing taxpayreserves. ers — want to have that Once enacted, the legopportunity, and that islation would mean two didn’t really happen.� major economic projects, B.C. Aboriginal including the Squamish Relations and Nation’s four-tower condo Squamish reserve Reconciliation Minister and commercial developMary Polak responded land at the Park ment planned next to West to the criticism Friday Royal shopping Vancouver’s Park Royal telling The Outlook that centre site. shopping centre would be discussions on the legsubject to B.C.’s building islation did not involve code and environmental regulations. West Vancouver because ultimately The other project to be put under the deal is between Ottawa, Victoria the purview of the province is a and the Squamish Nation. planned liquefied natural gas facility “The consultation primarily on Haisla reserve land near Kitimat. occurred between the province, Currently, reserve lands are subthe federal government and the ject only to federal laws under the Squamish because the act is an Indian Act. agreement between those parties,� But West Vancouver councillor Polak said in a phone interview. Mary-Ann Booth said the district “But there’s actually been quite was only given two days’ notice of extensive conversations about it,� the new legislation which she had she added, “albeit maybe some of initially thought was not going forward until the end of May. That continued, PAGE 5 notice came in the form of an inviTODD COYNE


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Store Hours: Mon-Fri 9:30-6:30; Sat 9:30-6; Sun 12-5 103-1760 Marine Drive, West Vancouver (Hollyburn Plaza, beside Dairy Queen) continued from, PAGE 4 those haven’t percolated to a political level.” Over the weekend, the minister’s office sent The Outlook a schedule of past meetings between the province and either West Van officials or aboriginal relations committee members, that it says proves Booth should not have been taken aback by the timing of the new legislation. Minister Polak told reporters in Victoria on Thursday the new law was sought in part by the Squamish to create certainty for private investors to finance and build the Park Royal development. “This is really a historic opportunity to begin to regularize the types of developments that take place on reserve,” Polak said. At the event, Squamish Nation Chief Ian Campbell told reporters the new legislation would help the nation “compete on a level playing field in the marketplace.” But Booth’s fellow aboriginal relations committee member and councillor for the District of North Vancouver, Alan Nixon, echoed his Metro colleague’s concerns about what he called a disappointing lack of consultation between the province and West Vancouver to The Outlook. “These are negotiations that have been going on between the province and the Squamish Nation, as far as I’m aware, without any meaningful consultation between the province and West Vancouver,” Nixon said in a phone interview. And while the Squamish Nation is still a couple years away from breaking ground on the proposed 600-unit commercial condo complex, Booth said that all parties involved in this

legislation are going to have to start engaging West Vancouver as the service provider municipality to the reserve for things like water, roads and sanitation. “You can pass this legislation which enables provincial laws to apply and allows First Nations to go forward, but the bottom line is it’s the in-the-trenches, on-the-ground, streetlevel politics that’s important, because we provide the actual services,” Booth said. “More dialogue would be a welcome change to how we do business.” Booth said a change is likely in order too for how West Vancouver does business with the Squamish Nation, as the new legislation includes a new framework for the Squamish Nation to contribute to the construction and upkeep of roads, sewers and other development on the reserve. The legislation would also create a parallel land title system for the province in order to deal with new condo and commercial lease agreements, as the federal Indian Act would still prohibit the sale of any reserve lands. But any extra administrative work would be shouldered by the province and would not increase the workload on service provider municipalities like West Vancouver, Polak said. “The land title registry we are establishing under this act is completely self-funded, so it’s on a costrecovery basis and won’t be of any cost to the taxpayer.” Polak also stressed the new legislation applies only to the Squamish Park Royal development and the Haisla natural gas facility and not to any other reserve lands held by those bands or any others. —With files from Tom Fletcher

Thursday, May 10, 2012 5

Jane Thornthwaite MLA North Vancouver-Seymour

217-1233 Lynn Valley Road, North Vancouver, BC V7J 0A1

Ph: 604.983.9852

I am honoured to have been chosen by Premier Christy Clark to advance our government’s commitment to improving animal welfare in British Columbia by presenting my private member’s bill, Standards of Care for Breeders of Companion Animals, to the Legislature on April 23rd. This bill outlines the mandatory standards of care that dog and cat breeders in B.C. must meet to ensure the welfare of their animals. It will target puppy and kitty mills, while protecting legitimate breeders and future pet owners.

I have been tasked by the Minister of Education, George Abbott, to hold a series of roundtable meetings on improving the education experience of special needs children. I am now meeting with parents, teachers, administrators, and experts on special needs students to discuss improvements we can make to our education system. We will use our findings to develop a template that can be adapted to the individual needs of school districts across British Columbia. A report detailing the findings and recommendations of this roundtable will be provided to Minister Abbott.

“Join Jane” Upcoming Events:

Parkgate Community Centre May 22nd 9:30 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.

Lynn Valley Main Library May 24th 10:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.

TUNE INTO MY CONSTITUENCY REPORT: Sunday, May 13th – 8:30am & 5:30pm on Shaw Cable 4 •

The District of West Vancouver Needs Your Input The District of West Vancouver is advancing planning for a post-disaster standard public safety building. This will ensure that in the event of a major earthquake our first responders will be able to serve the community quickly and reliably. A new public safety building would significantly improve our critical infrastructure as the current Police Station and Fire Hall No. 1 will likely fail (and possibly collapse) in the event of a major earthquake.

We need your input!

The current project proposal is to co-locate Fire and Police Services in one post-disaster standard facility located on the south-end of the municipal hall site. The current cost estimate is $39.5 million. The only confirmed Council decision is to construct a new Police Station, constructed to a post-disaster standard and relocate the facility off the 1300 Block of Marine Drive.

Three open houses have been planned for:

We need your input in advance of Council making significant decisions for this project – including location, co-location of fire and police and funding.

Thursday, May 17 Kay Meek Centre, Atrium Thursday, May 24 Gleneagles Community Centre, Seaview Room Thursday, May 31 West Vancouver Community Centre, Spirit Room

To learn more about the PSB project, please visit

Thank you for participating in this important project

All open houses will begin at 7 p.m. and will present the same materials. Staff and subject matter experts will be on-hand to provide information and answer questions at various information boards. There will be no formal presentation, so members of the public are encouraged to come anytime between 7 and 9 p.m.

6 Thursday, May 10, 2012

WVPD unveils new crest to commemorate its 100-year history TODD COYNE S TA F F R E P O RT E R


ne hundred years to the day since West Vancouver hired without pay its very first police officer in John Teare — who, once the force was doubled eight weeks later with the addition of one F. H. Kettle, would go on to make chief — today’s West Vancouver chief came before district council to make the case for a new look for the force as it embarks on a new century. Chief Peter Lepine, joined by Mayor Michael Smith, proudly pulled back the veil on a new crest for the West Vancouver Police Department at Monday night’s district council meeting. Only the 12th chief in the department’s 100-year history, Lepine described the symbolism of the new crest. Still intact is the central imagery of a full-sailed ship at sea in a nod to the community’s marine identity. The ship is still separated by a single chevron from three dove-like birds which represent the partnership of the three distinct North Shore municipalities. What’s new to the badge is the phrase “Serving With Honour” where the former crest read “West Vancouver Police,” and the department name has been moved to a new blue ribbon at the logo’s base. Interestingly, the new insignia does away with the Tudor Crown that formerly topped it and replaces it with a St. Edward’s Crown, bringing the department’s logo in line with those adopted by most police forces in the Commonwealth since the 1950s.

SERVING WITH HONOUR - Chief Peter Lepine (at right) and Cpl. Jag Johal reveal the department’s new look. Submitted photo The new crest also boasts a Pacific dogwood — B.C.’s provincial flower— and 10 maple leaves garlanding each side to symbolize “the various provinces and territories of Canada,” Lepine said, albeit three leaves too short by today’s measure. The new crest is brighter too, sporting blue and gold where the former badge was mired in drab black and white. During the unveiling, Chief Lepine took the opportunity before council to weigh in on a soon-to-be-tabled motion to formally consult with the public on the location of a new public safety building for the district. Citing in his brief history lesson the 1954 opening of West Van’s current public safety building, which then

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housed both police and fire services before the latter were forced out because of inadequate space, Lepine appeared to favour such a combined facility again. “Imagine that, the police department, fire department and municipal hall all combined in some form or combination with each other,” Lepine quipped. “History might just be repeating itself.” The district will hold three open houses on the Public Safety Building replacement project beginning May 17 at 7 p.m. at the Kay Meek Centre, followed by another on May 24 at the Gleneagles Community Centre and another on May 31 at the West Vancouver Community Centre.

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Oil change

Thursday, May 10, 2012 7

LIQUID GOLD Enrico Sorrentino (left) and Orazio Scaldaferri.

Two Italian-born West Vancouver men extol the virtues of extra virgin olive oil


sking an Italian to dip his bread in blended olive oil is like pouring a Scotsman something other than single malt. In other words, an insult. Just ask Orazio Scaldaferri and Enrico Sorrentino, a pair of Italian-born West Vancouverites, who insist on nothing but 100 per cent extra virgin olive oil. Today, the men are seated at a small dining table inside Scaldaferri’s character home with a selection of three olive oils and fresh bread for dipping. “Sample these ones,â€? says Scaldaferri, a bushymustached realtor who used to run the Scaldaferri been milled because there’s a particular pungent Deli and Pasta Shop in Dundarave. “[It’s] very smell when they crush it.â€? important to just have a feel for the oil itself. You When Scalaferri moved to Vancouver in the just dip and one, two and three.â€? 1970s it was hard to find the quality food he was After dipping, he enthuses: “Did you notice how accustomed to. “Bread, good bread was almost they are all very different — it’s unbelievable.â€? nonexistent. Same thing with coffee and of course “The second one is probably a bit lighter, this olive oil.â€? one has more kick. This is a small producer.â€? These days its much easier to find quality foods He then deconstructs the oil like a sommelier and ingredients. But there are still myths about might rate a glass of wine. olive oil, they believe. For instance, many think “Full body, with an extra kick at the end. It extra virgin olive oil should only be used for dipalmost stings your palate a little bit, the colour is ping and salads — and used sparingly. “OK, in realricher, it’s a little bit denser.â€? ity there’s only one olive oil and that should be the Scaldaferri and Sorrentino met through real extra virgin and it should be used for everything, estate — Sorrentino, a psychiatrist, was selling a says Scaldaferri. property in Umbria, Italy — but the pair bonded “Even for frying,â€? adds Sorrentino, “because for over food. frying the extra virgin olive oil has the highest point Since Sorrentino moved to Vancouver five years of smoke. For cooking everyday I couldn’t use any ago, they’ve teamed up to purchase several cases other.â€? of old world-produced olive oil for their personal There are other uses for the liquid gold: from moisconsumption — and expensive proposition because turizing your hair or skin to even helping with constithey have the oil flown in. pation. Sorrentino is currently working on launching “Olive oil is one of the most misunderstood a project between the University of British Columbia products that comes from the Mediterranean and University of Parma in Italy to collaborate on a region,â€? says Scaldaferri. “Olive oil is a very intercourse on the Mediterranean diet. esting subject because most of the olive oil that “The king of the Mediterranean diet is the extra comes to Canada is a blended olive oil.â€? virgin olive oil. [It’s] the base, together with pasta Real extra virgin olive oil can also be found on and tomato and veggie and cereals and so on.â€? store shelves here, but the price is “much, much He’s also keen on an educational-commercial higherâ€? because of production costs. For the average consumer not educated about olive oil, it’s hard project that would allow North Americans to adopt olive trees in Italy. “We have in Italy more than to fathom the difference between two bottles of 200 million olive trees that are currently in producolive oil, one $16 and the other $60. tion.â€? “At the end of the day the consumer is conThe goal, he says, is to create awareness and fused. It’s easier to be buying the cheaper one,â€? says develop relationships between consumers and Scaldaferri. producers and farmers which would help increase But it won’t taste the same or have the same consumption of extra virgin olive oil and help to properties. Pressed from fresh olives, extra virgin decrease the price per litre. olive oil is known for its low acidity. In Canada consumption per capita of olive oil is “You always have a choice of going cheap or around 1.5 litre per year, while in Italy that number really tasty — the real thing.â€? is closer to 50 litres, says Scaldaferri. He and his He knows the difference. Scalderri was born in family are doing their part to increase olive oil conCalabria one of the “big threeâ€? olive oil producing sumption here. “We will consume between 40 and regions — along with Puglia and Sicily — that pro50 litres a year, for sure.â€? duces most of the olive oil in Italy. His advice to those who haven’t experienced “Where I was born, there’s an olive grove that a real quality, extra virgin has 15,500 plants, some 400 olive oil? years old. I grew up in that “I would say buy one litre area.â€? He smiles wistfully. “The of good extra virgin olive oil smell of milled olives during instead of two or three that the fall can travel for kilomeare lousy.â€? tres — you can smell that it’s JUSTIN BEDDALL Âť EDITOR



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Tree cutting mystery

CELEBRATING YOUTH - Student photographer Ryan Molag captures musician Eden Sterling performing at CityFest, an annual event put on by North Shore youth. The festival, which took place May 5 in the Centennial Theatre parking lot, included a skateboarding competition, music, art, live theatre and food. Ryan Molag photo

When dozens of trees fell in the forest, he’s seen trees illegally chopped down. didn’t anybody hear? Or see something? In one instance, the group involved In early January, 35 trees were “cut, came forward and admitted to their mislimbed or topped” in North Vancouver’s take and paid for a remediation of the Capilano River Regional Park. site, he said. Even though the area is bordered by The trees cut down in Capilano River several residences the rogue lumberRegional Park, were mostly cedar and jacking was not immediately reported to firs. Many were mature. authorities. “It’s appalling,” A concerned citiSokalski said. zen later called Metro “Fifty, sixty-yearVancouver. old trees were North Vancouver removed from RCMP arrived at the the park.” WWW.NORTHSHOREOUTLOOK.COM scene shortly after. As Sokalski A criminal investigation noted, parks are in now underway, but public assets, to date no charges or arrests have been something treasured throughout the made and an investigator is still taking region. And they need to be protected. statements and searching for witnesses, The illegal tree harvest in North Van according to North Vancouver RCMP cost more than $40,000 to clean up, spokesman Cpl. Richard De Jong. according to media reports. The tree If caught, the suspect or suspects could removal also threatens slope stability. face charges of mischief over $5,000. Sokalski commended RCMP’s diligent And while it’s not a homicide investiwork on the tree cuting case. gation, North Van police are taking the “We’ll just have to wait and see where file seriously. There’s been a lot of public that all ends up.” outrage over the case. De Jong says tips are being followedAs De Jong noted, it’s not the case of a up on. stop sign being knocked down. Trees are Like any unsolved file, it may only part of our environment, our community take one person to say something that and “aren’t easily replaced.” will change the trajectory of the invesMitch Sokalski, West Area parks mantigation. And now is not the time for ager for Metro Vancouver, has been sounds of silence. working in parks for more than 30 years. Unfortunately, this isn’t the first time —The Outlook



— LET TER OF T HE W EEK— killing of a high proportion of breedMistaken identity by ing age female grizzlies, especially if trophy hunters can it is already under threat from poachhabitat loss, hunter conflicts etc... seriously damage grizzly ing, There is also no evidence that sport population, says expert hunting of male bears is necessary as As an advocate for bear conservation I take issue with a false and misleading statement regarding grizzlies in the story “Minister Talks Tankers, Trophy Hunting in North Van,” Outlook, May 3. Wayne McCrory, a well-respected biologist, warns that “anyone promoting the hunting of male bears is automatically dooming a fair number of female bears in the population to death within the hunted population. Between a third to a half of all grizzlies killed in the BC trophy hunt (approximately 400/year) end up being female due to the fact that the hunters cannot tell the sex of a bear, especially if the bear has just left her young and in estrous. Mistaken identity by trophy hunters can have a devastating consequence on a grizzly bear population through the

a means to control male bears from occasionally killing younger bears. In fact, sport hunting does far more harm than good.” McCory goes on to say that “while it is also true that a male bear occasionally will kill a younger bear, it is very rare that a male bear will eat younger bears while still hibernating. To promote the idea of hunting male bears to stop the occasional but rare male bears killing younger bears is nonsense. The grizzly society got along well before trophy hunters came along and fabricated specious justifications to support their blood sport.” If anyone would like to know more please go to the online petition: Barbara Murray Nanoose Bay



Do you agree with the DNV’s decision to block the North Van school board from selling, leasing or repurposing surplus lands? Vote online: www.

Published every Thursday by Black Press Group Ltd. 104-980 West 1st Street North Vancouver, BC V7P 3N4 P 604.903.1000 F 604.903.1001 Classifieds: 604.575.5555 Publisher/Advertising Manager Greg Laviolette 604.903.1013 Editor Justin Beddall 604.903.1005 Circulation Manager Tania Nesterenko 604.903.1011

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gram for organic food waste?

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Editorial submissions are welcome, however unsolicited works will not be returned. Submissions may be edited for brevity, legality and taste at the Editor's discretion. Copyright and property rights subsist in all display advertising and other material appearing in The Outlook. If, in the Publisher's opinion, an error is made that materially affects the value of the ad to the advertiser, a corrected advertisement will be inserted upon demand without further charge. Make good insertions are not granted on minor errors which do not lessen the value of the advertisement. Notice of error is required before second insertion. Opinions expressed in columns and letters to the Editor are not necessarily shared by the Publisher.

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B With a powerful performance that included hits like “First Time Ever I Saw Your Face,” singer Jennifer Hudson delighted invited guests at the Vancouver Opera “Overture” gala by venturing into the audience to dance and sing with people during her Whitney Houston tribute finale. C “Overture” gala co-chair Manjy and David Sidoo are joined by Paolo and Clara Aquilini at the pre-dinner Jennifer Hudson reception. D AllWest Insurance owners Paul and Devina Zalesky make the trip from West Van to see Jennifer Hudson perform at the invite-only Vancouver Opera Aida gala night. E Dressed in shimmering opera gold, beautiful Rebecca Mackay and husband John, of the Pacific Cascade Group are well known for their philanthropy throughout Vancouver. F Big Sisters’ need these gals so much. Big thanks to staffers Lisa Cloutier, left, Treena Innes and supporter Jacqueline Poissant for their help this night. G West Van’s Jan Ballard, left, Laurie Case and “Grapejuice” organizer Sarah McNeill pose for pics inside the lavish Ferrari dealership. H Lonsdale Event Rentals’ Jenney Luong, left, and Kristin Leahy, are happy to be sponsors of the Big Sisters wine auction event. IWest Van’s Michael Hasman is now working with dad Malcolm at his real estate business on the North Shore. This night they are out in support of Big Sister of BC.

Thursday, May 10, 2012 9


Cat’s Eye online




rammy and Academy Award-winning performer Jennifer Hudson delivered a stunning live performance for an audience of invite-only guests last month at the Vancouver Opera’s signature gala fundraiser. Entitled “Overture: Aida” the evening included an elegant and delicious dinner event which took place on the stage of the Queen Elizabeth Theatre. Four Seasons chef Ned Bell ensured all the details went perfectly as guests also bid on amazing live and silent auction items, like a trip to the Super Bowl in New Orleans which went for a record $250,000. Also last week, the Big Sisters of BC and Lower Mainland were the benefactors of a special “Grapejuice” wine auction and tasting evening at the Ferrari Maserati dealership. Founded by MAC Marketing Solutions and McNeill Nakamoto, the event featured wine, fabulous food and a live performance by Chantal Kreviazuk.


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10 Thursday, May 10, 2012




To be or not to be a marine protected area?

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he Whytecliff Park project was deeper areas, cloud sponges, themselves home meant to set a national precto more rockfish, awaited divers at every turn. edent, the inaugural domino in In the 1960s, a total of 12 species of rockfish what would become a cross-Cancalled Whytecliff home. ada movement. Tucked near the What wasn’t known at the time, was that end of Marine Drive, just east of some of the fish being speared, the rockfish in Horseshoe Bay, the waters of Whytecliff Park particular, were upwards of 100 years old and would become the first marine protected area catching them meant wiping out generations of in the country that safeguarded marine life the fish. from consumptive use. The push to ban spearfishing in Whytecliff For those involved in the marine industry, began in earnest in the late ‘60s and early ‘70s. academics and conservationists alike, it was Committees were struck, boards were erected perfect. and many a meeting So too was it for local was held about how bureaucrats and politicians. to best handle the High-fives, all around. issue but nothing But how did this collection official would come of like-minded people get the of it for decades. go-ahead for the work in the Fast forward to WWW.NORTHSHOREOUTLOOK.COM first place? And, what has it 1993 and Richard meant in the long run? Paisley, an adjunct professor of law Early days and the director of the Global Transboundary Since at least the early 1950s, Whytecliff Park International Waters Initiative at the University had been a destination spot for divers looking of B.C., is living in one of the now-demolished to spear the abundant lingcod, red snapper and caretaker’s cottages in Whytecliff. rockfish in the area. Back then, the rockfish There was a sense at that time, remembers caught by a diver in Whytecliff could be traded Paisley, that marine life protection was the next for a full meal in Chinatown. And they often step — the “flavour of the day,” he calls it — for were. those toiling in the sphere of marine conservaIn those days, Whytecliff’s shallow waters tion. were home to schools of black rockfish. In the “We really wanted to foster that feeling



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Oceans Canada. “We decided we needed Fisheries on our side. We talked to legal counsel in Ottawa and they said the easiest way is to have a series of closures [a simple ban on all types of fishing] under the Fisheries Act,” says Paisley. “We said ‘sure.’ And that became the legal mechanism by which we shut down the exploitation of living marine resources in the park.” As of July 24, 1993, Whytecliff Park was a marine protected area.

Red tape The trouble facing Paisley, however, was twofold: the lack of any official guidelines to establish a marine protected area and the often confusing web of jurisdiction present in Canadian waters. For instance, Ottawa has jurisdiction over the sea coast and inland fisheries under the Constitution. But they only have jurisdiction over certain parts of the sea bed, while B.C. has authority over others parts. The sea bed of the Strait of Georgia, for instance, belongs to the province. First Nations jurisdiction, provided under Section 35 of the Constitution, further complicates the mix. So, Paisley, who by this point was working with people from the Vancouver Aquarium, the Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society as well as concerned citizens and West Van municipal staff, decided to seek the approval of the community first. Unfortunately, Paisley says they were met with some resistance, as a handful folks in the neighbourhood were reluctant to attract any extra attention to the area. The group then turned to Fisheries and

Semantics “Everything is counted as a marine protected area now, but they are not,” says West Van’s Bernie Hanby, famed underwater photographer and crusader for Whytecliff. “There are even places reserved for people to anchor their boats at night, but there’s no protection whatsoever. And the public thinks that if you say ‘park’ it is protected. It’s a total misnomer. Fish get no respect.” A former insurance adjuster, Hanby, 78, was an avid fisherman in his younger days. In fact, it was the fishing in B.C. that brought him here from England in 1960. But then Hanby

continued, PAGE 12


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with the local community,” says Paisley, noting Whytecliff’s proximity to a densely populated urban core was a major selling point for the project as its message could potentially reach more people than if a more remote place had been selected. “We just really wanted to raise awareness of marine protected areas.”

Left out Four years later, Canada adopted the Oceans Act, then a world-leading piece of legislation aimed at providing a comprehensive framework for oceans management. Part of that framework included guidelines to establish marine protected areas. But since the Whytecliff project preceded the Oceans Act, it wasn’t included in the new rules. According to John Nightingale, president and CEO of the Vancouver Aquarium and a member of the group that worked on Whytecliff in 1993, calls to recognize the area under the Oceans Act were quickly made but ultimately rejected. “The government said no, it [Whytecliff] wasn’t big enough or important enough. So, they didn’t do it,” says Nightingale. “It actually lacks official designation. Whytecliff Park, technically, isn’t a marine protected area.” With the new regulations came new definitions of what a marine protected area could be. In the context of Whytecliff, a marine protected area meant a fishing closure. Now marine protected areas can be defined in numerous ways such as zones where no oil or gas drilling can occur, but people can fish. In 2002, the National Marine Conservation Act came into being, but that measure is attached to national parks or national parks reserves. It gives Parks Canada the ability to protect conservation areas in places such as Haida Gwaii and the southern Gulf Islands, where a national marine conservation area is currently in development. Such a designation, however, doesn’t inherently mean these areas are no-take zones either.

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continued, PAGE 11 started diving. When he dove, he took photos and it didn’t take long before he realized the fish that were once so abundant in some B.C. waters were disappearing. In the ‘70s,

OPENING DAY - Bernie Hanby is interviewed at Whytecliff in 1993. Photo supplied by Bernie Hanby

Hanby was in Pender Harbour, where he owns a second home. He’d been going there for years and knew of the area’s reputation as a hot spot for spearing lingcod. But awareness of a reputation and seeing the results of it, however, are two different things. “Divers would have these meets to scout who could spear more fish and where. And I came upon it and never took a photo, which I regret to this day. There was 2000 pounds of dead fish from one of those events,” he says, angered still. “There’s no sport in that.” Something had to be done. In 1985, he helped set up the Marine Life Sanctuary Society, which, eventually came two work with Paisley, Nightingale and others on Whytecliff after failing to establish a marine protected area in Gabriola Pass a few years earlier. Since 1993, the society has had its ups and downs, suffering from fluctuating membership numbers. People like to see results, Hanby says, and after their attempts to work in Gabriola Pass, members walked away frustrated from the failure. But a resurgence is in the works, Hanby adds with a proud smile, as new blood has begun to join again. “The key for me has always been to get support for marine protected areas. And rockfish are the indicative species of why it’s important. We have vacuumed the Georgia Strait and all up the coast. But most people are not exercised by the loss of these fish,” says Hanby. For me, it’s absolutely dramatic.”

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for a group then exploring wholly unchartered policy. “It is a pseudo marine protected area but it remains one of a very few places in Canada that has a complete fishing closure,” says Sabine Jessen, the national manager of the Oceans Program with Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society. “Whytecliff will still come out as a significant area.” A lesson learned from the project — one that informs CPAWS’s current work in the field — is the importance of coordinating long-term fisheries closures where possible. A general fisheries moratorium, the kind Whytecliff enjoys, can be lifted at any time. Longer closures bring more stability to the movement. In others locations, Jessen says a zoned approach to marine protected areas may help in getting certain areas of marine life

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A lasting effect? Although Whytecliff Park never became the catalyst for marine conservation many hoped it would, it remains a notable accomplishment



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protected. For instance, in a large marine protected area, certain parts of it could be designated no-take and others not. Everything can’t be one big marine protected area, admits Jessen, with a laugh. And it doesn’t have to be. This year, she says CPAWS is running a campaign dubbed 12 x 2012, an initiative that aims to earmark 12 sites for marine protected areas by year’s end. “All of them will have a no-take component to them,” says Jessen. “And we’re still not doing as much as we should be doing.” Whytecliff Park will be the location of an Oceans Day celebration June 10, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Various speakers, vessel displays and family-friendly activities will be part of the event.

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Margitta with daughter Tanja (L) and grand daughter Keira (R) at Margitta’s Flowers.


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Relax. Lonsdale Quay Market has everything you need to make this Mother’s Day special. Invite your Mom to the Market for brunch, lunch, or dinner; linger over the sea-views and then meander the shops together. Need an “oh-my-goodnesswhere-did-you-ever-get-this!” gift for mom? Just browse through one the many boutiques. They feature fabulous and unique items… spa treats, locally designed jewelry, and more. If you’d like to cook for Mom, the fresh seafood and gourmet cuts of meat will inspire you to fire up the grill. Compliment your main course by choosing from a selection of specialty sauces, international cheeses, fresh veggies and – yum! – something sweet for dessert. Handmade chocolates anyone? Choose a bottle of local wine to pair with your dinner and top off the celebration with a bouquet of flowers. The Market is literally blooming with lots of treats to make her day memorable and fun. Enjoy!

Split prawns lengthwise leaving shell on. Remove the dark vein that runs down the back. Sprinkle with salt & pepper & lime juice. Mix coconut milk in a bowl & add chili pepper. Place prawns in coconut milk & marinate for two hours (or overnight in fridge). Heat the BBQ to medium & lay prawns shell side down. Cook until shells turn red about 2-3 mins., then turn meat side down for about 1 min. Done! Another original mouth-watering recipe From Kosta the Fishmonger. ALERT! Spot Prawns are in right now and Mom’s love them! THE SALMON SHOP MARKET LEVEL | 604.987.3474

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14 Thursday, May 10, 2012

Bridge suicide barriers slow to advance Little progress beyond hot lines three years after report JEFF NAGEL BLACK PRESS


.C.’s transportation ministry now says it’s starting to design suicide prevention barriers it will install on the Ironworkers’ Memorial Bridge and it is studying the option for the Lions Gate Bridge. But there are no plans to install them on any other spans, despite a recommendation more than three years ago from the B.C.

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Coroners Service that they be added to five Metro Vancouver bridges. Those recommendations, released in late 2008 after a review of youth suicides, called for anti-suicide barriers on the two North Shore bridges as well as the Burrard, Granville and Pattullo bridges. At least a dozen distressed people die each year jumping from Lower Mainland bridges. Construction of the Ironworkers barrier should begin next year, Transportation Minister Blair Lekstrom said, but it’s not clear when or if one will go up on the Lions Gate. Instead, six crisis phones were installed on the Lions Gate in 2009 and another six were installed this March on the Ironworkers. Callers who pick up those phones are connected to crisis counsellors who answer around the clock. So far at least 25 calls to the crisis line from the Lions Gate have allowed counsellors to intervene in potential suicide attempts. The call was made by the person at risk 15 times and by intervening bystanders another 10 times. Crisis call boxes may be added at the Pattullo Bridge as well, according to TransLink spokesman Drew Snider, who said the idea is under discussion. So far that bridge only has a sign indicating a crisis line number to call. He said there are no plans to retrofit the Pattullo to add suicide barriers because the bridge is slated to be replaced by 2018 and adding a barrier would make the sidewalk dangerously narrow. The only bridge that has a suicide barrier is TransLink’s Golden Ears Bridge. It has vertical bars that make it much harder to climb up and over the railing, in accordance with a revised design standard requiring barriers on new bridges since 2004. Ian Ross, executive director of the

An example of a raised barrier model considered for the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco. Golden Gate Bridge District

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Crisis Intervention and Suicide Prevention Centre of B.C., said he’d like to see more crisis phones at the Pattullo, Granville and Burrard bridges and he hopes work advances quickly on new barriers. “Phones are a start but by no means are they the solution,” he said. “Many suicides will be prevented, if we restrict the physical means to suicide.” He said signs, phones, cameras, higher railings and nets are all good ideas, as well as “human barriers” like crisis lines, bike and foot patrols on all Lower Mainland bridges and more coordinated community action. There were 12 bridge suicides recorded last year in the Lower Mainland, including three from the Lions Gate and one each from the Granville, Burrard, Alex Fraser and Pattullo bridges. From 2006-2011 there have been 111 bridge suicides in Metro Vancouver or the Fraser Valley, according to the B.C. Coroners’ Service. During that six-year period, a total of 26 jumped from the Lions Gate Bridge, 15 from the Pattullo, 15 from the Granville Street

Bridge, six each from the Knight Street and Alex Fraser bridges, five each from the Ironworkers Memorial and Burrard Street bridges, and four ended their lives at the Port Mann Bridge. Consulting firm Stantec was hired by the province to examine prevention options after a 2008 suicide attempt on the Ironworkers brought Highway 1 traffic to a standstill for several hours on July 1, 2008. One of the challenges the October 2008 report flagged is that a barrier on the Lions Gate could reduce its aerodynamic stability in strong winds. It found safety nets installed under the two North Shore bridges might cost around $15 million, while physical barriers above the railings are pegged at $25 to $30 million. “Installation of barriers is generally the most effective and also the most expensive solution,” the report found. Stantec found more work was required and suggested the province be guided by a “cost-benefit analysis considering the number of successful and attempted suicides together with the cost of dealing with incidents and associated road user delays.”

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Storyweaving success Squamish Nation’s Renae Morriseau part of the creative force behind a multidisciplinary performance called Storyweaving MARTHA PERKINS BLACK PRESS


enae Morriseau could describe herself in many ways, with each one speaking to an essential part of who she is — woman, Peguis First Nation, artist, singer, storyteller, actress (she played Ellen Kinesi in North of 60), grandmother, urban dweller. And while she embraces all of those things, what she loves is how they can all come together to create a sense of excitement about the future. “I am honoured and grateful for the life I live,” she says in a telephone interview from her home on the Squamish Nation reserve. While she was exposed to all the traditions of her ancestors, including her English great-grandmother, she was allowed to find her own way. “Nothing was told to me about how I should look at the world. Yes, I had traditions, and went to Anglican church with grandmother, but I was never told I had to be a certain way other than to be a good person.” So when she questioned why women weren’t allowed to join the singing around the drum at traditional ceremonies, she formed her own singing group, M’Girl, with other Aboriginal women. When she wanted to tell stories in her own way, she became a writer.

She is part of the creative force behind a multi-disciplinary performance called Storyweaving. In it, the cast of aboriginal artists, elders and Downtown Eastside community members reach out to help an man — The Old One — “open up to his life’s journey, his regrets and hopes, through the teachings of the medicine wheel. His journey home gives voice to experiences of the urban aboriginal community, to voices not heard, to lives left behind.” For Morriseau it’s a way of both acknowledging the woundedness of her people while also celebrating what she sees as a renaissance of First Nations culture. “We combine voices in this play to demonstrate we’re alive and well and kicking,” she says. “It is a beautiful thing. Working with people who have had devastating experiences is pretty profound.” Art gives voice to these messages but creates a new dialogue about future possibilities, such as the Vancouver Opera’s Salish Coastinfluenced production of The Magic Flute next March. “I love this amazing city,” she says. Storyweaving runs May 11 to 13 and May 18 to 20 at the Vancouver Aboriginal Friendship Centre, 1607 E. Hastings. Pay at the door with a sliding scale of $0 to $20.

stagewrite Time to tango North Vancouver’s Claude and Hazel Esposito are helping stage the 3rd annual Vantangofest from May 17-20 at the Croatian Cultural Centre. To find out more about this exciting tribute to tango, visit

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John Braithwaite Community Centre Pinnacle Hotel

10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.

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City Hall Council Chamber, 141 West 14th Street

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6:00 p.m.

16 Thursday, May 10, 2012

W. Van student collecting books for remote area in China Mulgrave’s Carol Wu says father helped inspire her SEAN KOLENKO S TA F F R E P O RT E R


ulgrave student Carol Wu balances a pretty busy schedule — homework, membership in her school’s photography and Photoshop club and volunteering at the West Vancouver Memorial Library are but a few of the items on the

Grade 10 student’s plate. With only so much productive time in a day, one would understand if Wu opted to keep her dance card as it is. But that isn’t her style. This year, Wu decided to take on a project with an international focus. Since January, she’s been working with the Chinabased charity iFund — the second largest charity in the country, next to the national Red Cross Society — to send books to Guizhou, a province in southwestern China that doesn’t have regular access to English texts. The idea came to her while talking with members of the photography club, all of whom were expressing an interest in expanding the breadth of their arts-focused group, and Wu’s father who often spoke of growing up in a Chinese town deprived of books. “His family comes from a tiny town, and he still has family there,” she says, noting her father is in China routinely on business. “And they had to travel several hours to school. He

Grade 10 student Carol Wu. Sean Kolenko photo remembers what it was like but because he still knows people there, he still sees how tough it is.” So far, Wu has only been collecting books at school through her club and at the West Van Memorial Library. Next year, however, she plans to coordinate a fundraising event at Mulgrave to get the attention of the entire student body. By doing so, Wu hopes to not only collect more books, but potentially raise some money through donations to help with shipping costs. To date, Wu has been sending the books she’s collected in the suitcases of friends and family trav-

elling to and from China. Once she’s able to make larger book shipments, Wu says iFund has told her she’ll only have to send them to Qingdao, a city in eastern China, and they will get the books to Guizhou from there. At the moment, Wu says she has been focusing on collecting children’s books because the pictures are helpful for those just learning English. Anyone interested in donating used books can email Wu at A donation box will also be set up at the Memorial Library, Wu says.

this month’s


Olaf has done a terriÄc job on his paper route since he started a year ago. His route has several steep, long walkways and driveways, but he ste always delivers his papers on time, rain or shine. Olaf has ha played piano for over 8 years – he won 1st place pla at the North Shore Music Festival this year. In I sports, Olaf enjoys a range of activities: he plays indoor soccer with his friends, skis, p swims, cliff dives and for almost 2 years Olaf swi has been fencing with NS Athletic School. His b favourite subject at school is science – it brings him closer to his dream of becoming br an astrophysicist. Olaf is saving his route money to buy a computer. Great Gre job, Olaf. Good luck with your dreams.

Canadian Union of Public Employees Local 389 (North Vancouver)

would like to congratulate the following recipients of our ten annual

$1000 Scholarships: Reilla Archibald Kadin Burnett Justyn Chitty John Dickie Joshua Hughes Brent Hussey Forrest McCoy Timothy Woo Laura Wood Shirley Xie

Seycove Secondary Collingwood Secondary Sutherland Secondary Sutherland Secondary Carson Graham Secondary Argyle Secondary Carver Christian School Handsworth Secondary Argyle Secondary Lord Byng Secondary

On behalf of the membership of CUPE Local 389, we extend our sincere congratulations and best wishes to all graduates of the class of 2011!

Local 389

Good Money™ knows it takes more than a house to make a home. Talk with a Mobile Mortgage Specialist and discover how you can save up to $1,500 in legal and appraisal fees, while adding value to your neighbourhood. Book an appointment today at * Some conditions apply. This promotion is subject to Vancity credit granting criteria. Offer may be changed, extended, or withdrawn at any time without notice. The annual percentage rate (APR) is compounded semi-annually, not in advance. APR assumes no fees or charges apply. If additional fees and/or charges apply, the total Cost of Credit and APR would increase. Legal and appraisal fees are covered up to $1,500 provided members use a solicitor from a pre-approved list for their mortgage transaction. Offer available until June 30, 2012 date. Make Good Money (TM) and Good Money (TM) are trademarks of Vancouver City Savings Credit Union.

Thursday, May 10, 2012 17




Join Us For Build-A-Pond Day! The North Shore’s largest landscape supply store.


Come and join us for Build-a-Pond Day as the A Aquascape Design professionals reveal the secrets of building a Pond + Waterfall Feature... In just one day!

THURSDAY, MAY 31st 9:00am - 3:00pm $25 admission cost* Limited space availablity - sign up today!


Bricks ’n’ Blocks 1371 McKeen Ave, North Vancouver


(at the foot of Pemberton Avenue) Mon to Fri 7:30am-4:00pm • Sat 8:30am-4:30pm • Closed Sun & Holidays

*Participants will receive a

$25 gift certificate towards purchase of any Water Gardening Product.

Don’t forg et M this weeke om nd! PLANTE RS, GARDE N ART, FOUNTAIN S & MORE !

Ponds • Pavers • Retaining Walls • Patio Slabs • Fountains Flagstone • Natural Rock • Garden Statuary • Planters & More!

18 Thursday, May 10, 2012

Hearing concerns? We invite you to attend a FREE information session at our new, state of the art facility in North Vancouver, on MAY 17, 2012

Quebec City’s Vicky Pelletier warms up at North Vancouver’s Griffins Boxing last week. Sean Kolenko photo

Olympic boxing hopefuls hit North Vancouver National women’s team trains at Griffins Boxing and Fitness prior to their Olympic qualifier in China SEAN KOLENKO

Dr Drew Towers (Dr of Audiology) and Sean Rielly (Representative and Technical Advisor for Oticon Canada) will be hosting information sessions on Thursday, May 17, which will include demonstrations of the latest, revolutionary advancements in hearing technology. They will be available all day to answer your questions and help you find solutions to your specific hearing problems.

Call 604.988.8013 today to book your appointment!


Cruise the West Coast


Conditions apply. Call for details. T

E 23 ST


E 13 ST


604.988.8013 (New location near cnr Lonsdale and W 18 St)





1803 Lonsdale Ave, North Vancouver


efore heading to China to compete in the all-important qualifying tournament for the 2012 Olympic Games in London, members of the Canadian women’s boxing team stopped in North Vancouver for some last-minute training last week. Lower Lonsdale’s Griffins Boxing and Fitness hosted the team from May 1-6. Prior to leaving for China on Sunday, Kevin Howard, coach of both the national team and Griffin’s club squad, WWW.NORTHSHOREOUTLOOK.COM said the week of training in North Van helped the group focus on the intense competition awaiting them. “It’s exciting. Everyone’s happy,” said Howard. “We’re in great shape mentally and physically for the trip.” Women’s boxing was approved for the Olympics only three years ago, and the upcoming qualifying tourney marks the first of its kind for the sport. In London, three weight classes will be competing: 51 kilograms, 60 kilograms and 75 kilograms. The qualifying tournament will be held in Qinhuangdao, China from May 9-20. The Olympics will run from July 27-Aug.12.


Clear Choice Hearing Clinics


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Terms & Conditions: *Fuel supplement has been suspended. Holland America Line reserves the right to reinstate the fuel supplement for all guests at up to CAD10.80 per person per day should the price of light sweet crude oil according to the NYMEX (New York Mercantile Exchange Index) increase above $70USD per barrel. Please consult our website for current information. Fares are in Canadian dollars. All savings amounts are included in fares shown. Fares based on Promo RH. Featured fares are per person based on double occupancy, cruise only. Government Fees & Taxes of CAD146.40 are additional. Government taxes and fees are applicable to all 3rd/4th offers. For more information about our stateroom categories and suite descriptions, and to view deck plans, please refer to or the appropriate Holland America brochure. Offers are capacity controlled, and may be modified or withdrawn without prior notice. Restrictions may apply. Ships’ Registry: The Netherlands.

Thursday, May 10, 2012 19

Because she always makes you feel like the coolest kid in town…

Celebrate your Mom! MAY 13, 2012 • MOTHER’S DAY At Horseshoe Bay you’ll find great gift ideas, a cozy spot for lunch and ~ the perfect place to spend the day.


FLOUR BAKESHOP 6363 Bruce St., Horseshoe Bay 604.925.2101

Soak away stress with this rose-scented manicure and pedicure. 60 min. $49. Rosewater Facial & Massage Renew skin with a rosewater hydrating facial and relaxing neck & arm massage. 90 min. $99. Deluxe Mother’s Day Package Top to toe indulgence! Start with a relaxing full body massage, lay back and indulge your skin with a hydrating rosewater facial and end with the rose petal pedicure. 2.5 hrs. $199. Packages include chocolate dipped strawberries & a glass of pink champagne!

6650 Royal Ave., Horseshoe Bay. 604.921.0252


Looking for something different for Mom?

Presence ~ for Mom

See us in our new location, next to Flour Bakeshop

6367 Bruce Street • 604.912.0102 •

Vintage clothing & accessories, antiques, collectibles, original works by local artists…

6605 Royal Avenue, Horseshoe Bay 604.912.0150

Your imagination…your garden. Plant sale this weekend! 12” Hanging BASKETS Sale

12” Geranium PLANTERS Sale



REG. 29.99

REG. 29.99

ed x i M 12” TERS PLAN Sale . 29.99

9 9 . 4 2




REG. 1.19

The Plant Center

915 West 1st Street, North Vancouver 604.985.5192 BESIDE RONA BUILDING CENTRE – BEHIND CAPILANO MALL


Let’s get growing!






20 Thursday, May 10, 2012 North Shore people making good news






Buy one and get one % *

50 off

NOW THROUGH MAY 31, 2012 *Restrictions apply. see in-store for details

Minichiello’s C u s t o m Ta i l o r i n g


127 West Esplanade, North Vancouver

Your local tailors, trusted since 1965

Yup. It’s Spring! ‌ Time to book your tune-up at Dr. Johnny’s.

BAY DAY - Last Wednesday (May 2), the Hudson’s Bay Company celebrated its 342nd birthday with a cake ceremony at the Bay Park Royal. At the event, store manager Dana Hall noted: “It was 342 years ago today that King Charles II signed a Royal Charter in 1670 launching HBC’s journey from a conglomerate of trading posts into a modern-day North American retail leader, whose reach extends far beyond the Hudson Bay basin to serve customers from coast to coast in Canada and across nine American states. From fur traders and settlers to fashion leaders, HBC is inextricably linked to Canada’s history, helping and continuing to shape retail trends and tastes to this day.� Pictured above (left to right): Deb Woodward, Maureen Ward, Keith Tiede, assistant store manager, Dana Hall, store manager, Soosan Sadvandi, Allison Mitchell, Rose Wong and Susan Haddad. Submitted photo

AUTOMOTIVE Service you can trust!

We care about your safety on the road. 999 West 1st Street, North Vancouver

Licensed Technicians. Government approved inspection facility.


Your parents helped you cross the street safely, learn to ride a bike & drive a car

TAKING THE LEED - Last week home builder Adera unveiled seven35, the first multifamily LEED for Homes Platinum development in Canada. The project is also BuildGreen Gold, which makes it the first double certification for a new home project in Canada. But the local home builder wasn’t done taking the lead. It also announced a $20,000 sponsorship of the 2012 BC Bike Race. Pictured above: Mayor Darrell Mussatto, Dean Payne (BCBR), Andreas Hestler (BCBR), Norm Couttie (Adera), Coun. Don Bell, Coun. Linda Buchanan and Eric Andreasen (Adera). Submitted photo DIGGIN’ IT - Last month, Onni officially began construction at Evelyn, one of West Vancouver’s largest developments, which has 349 homes planned for the site. Pictured at left: Bob Sokol, DWV’s director of planning, lands and permits, Robert Ciccozzi, architect, Peter Kreuk, landscape architect, Coun. Nora Gambioli, Mayor Michael Smith, Coun. Mary-Ann Booth, Beau Jarvis, VP of development and development manager Eric Hughes. Submitted photo

Now they need you to help them make the right decision Your parents helped you make the decisions that shaped your life. Now they need you to help them. More than ever, we are balancing a variety of responsibilities including caring for our aging parents. When we can’t be there or distance separates us, we may begin worrying about them managing on their own. ,IFRQYHUVDWLRQVKDYHEHJXQWRH[SORUHWKHWRSLFRIZKDW¡V QH[W\RX¡UHSUREDEO\ZRQGHULQJZKHUHWREHJLQ7KHPRVW LPSRUWDQWWKLQJLVWRÀQGWKHRSWLRQWKDWEHVWVXLWV\RXU SDUHQW¡VQHHGV$W&KDUWZHOORXUSURIHVVLRQDOO\WUDLQHGVWDII FDQKHOS\RXQDYLJDWHWKHGHFLVLRQPDNLQJSURFHVVDQGKHOS \RXGHFLGHRQWKHEHVWRSWLRQ

Sandwich Generation

Preparing for Success Tuesday, May 15th • 7:00pm - 8:00pm Join us for a FREE information session on what is the “Sandwich Generationâ€? and discuss the roll of the ďŹ nancial plan with presenters from the North Shore Credit Union. Call to RSVP!

Call 604-904-1199 Visit us online at

150 West 29th Street North Vancouver

Thursday, May 10, 2012 21


Mountain biker killed on Cypress Mountain trail

Find out what over 10,000 investors already know

returns up to




man is dead following a mountain biking accident on West Vancouver’s Cypress Mountain on Monday. The victim is a man in his 40s who was biking with a friend in “fairly treacherous, uneven mountain terrain” near the 10-kilometre mark of Cypress Bowl Road, according to West Vancouver police spokesperson Const. Tammy Khorram. Shortly after 2 p.m., West Vancouver police were advised by the B.C. Ambulance Service that paramedics were responding to reports of a mountain biking accident on the mountain’s Coiler Trail. “His friend is the one that called B.C. Ambulance and they called us,” Khorram said.


Police and the B.C. Coroners Service remained at the scene Monday evening near the West Lake Access Road. According to a press release from the West Vancouver police, preliminary investigation indicates the man suffered “tragic misadventure” and his death “is not considered suspicious at this time.”


Investing in Canadian Real Estate RRSP/RRIF/TFSA Eligible Monthly Income or Compounding Geographic mix of mortgages

For information call our exempt market dealer, CVC Market Point:

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This advertisement does not constitute an offer to sell or a solicitation of an offer to purchase the securities referred to herein, which is being made under an Offering Memorandum available from our office to qualified purchasers in specified jurisdictions. There are risks associated with this investment and this investment is not guaranteed or secured. Historical yields may not be representative of future yields. Please read the Offering Memorandum before investing. The issuers referred to herein are related issuers of CVC Market Point Inc.

Here in BC we often take our tap water for granted, but it is a finite resource that we should value and protect.

MAY 13-19

We need to value our drinking water methods in your area. We invite you to get involved and learn more about your water. Start by taking the Community Water Challenge and pledge to be water wise. By incorporating practical actions into our daily routines, we can make a difference. Visit to find out about Drinking Water Week events in your area, and to download activities and educational resources provided by BC Water & Waste Association.

Take the challenge and WIN!

Are you water wise? Take the Community Water Challenge and enter to win an exciting water-themed getaway courtesy of the Fairmont Waterfront Hotel and Helijet! It’s simple – just pledge to take one of the water wise actions below. Make your pledge at: Be Water Wise: N Limit your shower time to 5 minutes per day. N Install a low-flow fixture or appliance. Look for the WaterSense label on retail shelves across BC. NReturn unused or expired medications to the pharmacy for proper disposal. NTurn off the tap while brushing your teeth, shaving and doing dishes. NDispose of household wastes such as cleaners, paints and grease responsibly, instead of putting them down your sink or toilet.

True and False: Test your water knowledge – take the quiz!

Did You Know?

1. British Columbians use more water than other Canadians.

T__ F__

2. Fats, oils and grease may be properly disposed of down drains or toilets.

T__ F__

3. The best way to achieve a healthy lawn is by watering lightly several times a week.

T__ F__

ANSWERS: 1.True: British Columbians use an average of 426 litres of water per day; the average Canadian uses 329 litres of water per day (nearly double what Europeans use!)* 2. False: Never put fats, oils or grease down the drain - when these substances enter our wastewater they can clog pipes and deplete oxygen in the aquatic environment. 3. False: Watering your lawn thoroughly once per week rather than lightly at a greater frequency will strengthen the roots and promote a greener, healthier lawn.

When you turn on your tap asks you to “Get to know and clean, safe water comes your H2O.” Think about the out, do you ever wonder how impact of your everyday acit got there or what happens tions and how a few simple when it goes down the drain? changes really can make a Or why you should care? difference. “It is often said that the Have you thought about ability to provide clean how much water you can drinking wasave by ter and treat limiting sewage is the your shower greatest contime to five tribution to minutes, or public health by turning off our world has the tap while seen,” says brushing Daisy Foster, your teeth? CEO of BC How about Water & by reducing Waste Assolawn waterciation. “Yet, ing or raising in our part of the level of the world, we your lawn take for granted that we can mower blade to cut down on simply turn on the tap and evaporation? clean water gushes out. We Did you know that what we forget that we use that same put down our sink or toilet treated water to hose down can have a serious impact our driveways and water our on fish and the aquatic lawns. We flush our toilets environment? Detergents, and away it goes along with medications, and many other whatever we put down there.” household products end She adds, “We make the up at wastewater treatment effort to turn out lights to plants where special processconserve energy, yet we es are required to minimize don’t make the connection the impact on the receiving between energy and water waters. Fats, oils and grease use. Many of us are unaware that we put down our drains of the energy that is used to can often cause blockages in treat and distribute water.” sewer lines resulting in costly During Drinking Water repairs. During Drinking Week, May 13 – 19, 2012, BC Water Week, take the time to Water & Waste Association find out about safer disposal

N26% of British Columbians have no idea where the water that flows from their tap comes from.* NThe average Canadian uses 329 litres of water per day. However, the average Canadian thinks they only use 132 litres per day.* NWe use up to 50% more water in the summertime when people are watering their lawns and gardens.** *2011 Canadian Water Attitudes Study, commissioned by RBC and Unilever Canada **BC Stats 2009

For more water wise tips and ‘Did You Knows’, and to download educational ducatio activities for your home or classroom, visit @drinkingwaterwk

22 Thursday, May 10, 2012







INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . . . . . . 1-8 COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . 9-57 TRAVEL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61-76 CHILDREN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80-98 EMPLOYMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102-198 BUSINESS SERVICES . . . . . . . . . . 203-387 PETS & LIVESTOCK . . . . . . . . . . . 453-483 MERCHANDISE FOR SALE . . . . . . 503-587 REAL ESTATE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 603-696 RENTALS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 703-757 AUTOMOTIVE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 804-862 MARINE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 903-920








$100-$400 CASH DAILY


for Landscaping Work! Competitive, Energetic, Honesty a MUST!

to Every Hunter in BC! Advertise in The BC Hunting Regulations Synopsis 2012-2014 publication. Increased circulation 250,000 copies! Tremendous Reach, Two Year Edition! Contact Annemarie at 1 800 661 6335 or

PropertyStarsJobs.Com CANADIAN RED Cross are seeking an Assistant for the their Disaster Management Program in Burnaby. For details go to How You Can Help, Careers, Canadian Opportunities.



It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement.




SALES Manager req’d for growing Automotive Dealership in South Okanagan, BC. Must have Automotive Sales leadership experience with focus on Customer Satisfaction.E-mail resume to Pay based on experience cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisment and to retain any answers directed to the Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisment and box rental.

DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved.

COPYRIGHT Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law.

Advertise across Advertise across the the Advertise across the Lower Mainland Lower Mainland in in lower mainland in the 18 18 best-read the best-read thecommunity 17 best-read community communityand newspapers newspapers and newspapers. dailies. 53 dailies. ON THE WEB: ON THE WEB:


POWERFUL NATIONS of the World are planning a massive attack soon- Pearl Harbor style, with all the fury modern weapons of mass destruction can produce. GET READY NOW!!!



CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540. DENIED CANADA PENSION plan disability benefits? The Disability Claims Advocacy Clinic can help. Call Allison Schmidt at 1-877-7933222.

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES Help wanted! Make money mailing brochures from home! Free supplies! Helping home workers since 2001! Genuine opportunity! No experience required. Start immediately! HOME BASED BUSINESS We need serious and motivated people for expanding health & wellness industry. High speed internet and phone essential. Free online training.


ATLAS POWER SWEEP DRIVERS power sweeping, power scrubbing and pressure washing. Must be hard working with a good attitude. Burnaby based. Must be available to work nights and weekends. Good driving record required. Experience beneficial, but will train. Email: or fax 604-294-5988 CLASS 1 DRIVERS WANTED! Sign bonus $2000 for Owner/op ph: 604-598-3498/fax: 604-598-3497 DRIVER. Class 1 Drivers wanted. Offering top pay. Close to home. Home most weekends. Family comes first! 1 year flat deck exp. & border crossing a must. Fax resume & driver abstract to 604-853-4179. Exp’d TRUCK DRIVER wanted for BC runs. Exc wages, benefits & equipment + weekends home. Fax or email resume & drivers abstract 604-513-8004 or



AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified- Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783 INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. Sites in AB & BC. Hands on real world machine training. NO Simulators. Start any Monday. Funding Options. 1-866-399-3853


604 575 5555



GET IN THE GAME! Up to $20/hr Some great kids aged 12 to 18 who need a stable, caring home for a few months. Are you looking for the opportunity to do meaningful, fulfilling work? PLEA Community Services is looking for qualified applicants who can provide care for youth in their home on a full-time basis or on weekends for respite. Training, support and remuneration are provided. Funding is available for modifications to better equip your home. A child at risk is waiting for an open door.

Make it yours. Call 604-708-2628


Join our Marketing/ Advertising team now Busiest time of the year! Hiring 12 f/t CSR reps Must be outgoing and motivated!

Call Rochelle 604.777.2195 GPRC, Fairview Campus requires a Plumbing Instructor AND Steamfitter/Pipefitter Instructor to teach labs and classroom settings for their program. Visit our website at PORT HARDY - Looking for a Journeyman GM Technician. Send resumes to Attention Cory, or fax 250949-7440.



The award-winning Outlook newspaper has an outstanding opportunity for a full-time sales person. The Outlook is part of Black Press, Canada’s largest independent print media company with more than 170 community, daily and urban newspapers across Canada and the United States. The successful candidate must have the ability to build relationships with clients and offer superior customer service. The winning candidate will be a team player and will be called upon to grow an existing account list with an aggressive cold calling mandate. The ability to work in an extremely fastpaced environment with a positive attitude is a must. The candidate will have two years of sales experience, preferably in the advertising industry. The position offers a great work environment with a competitive salary, commission plan and strong benefits package. Please submit your resume with cover letter by Friday, May 18, 2012. To: Publisher, The Outlook fax: 604 903-1001 #104 – 980 West 1st Street North Vancouver, BC V7P 3N4 Only selected applications will be contacted.


WWW.CASTINGROOM.COM Families, Kids, Tots & Teens!! Register Now Busy Film Season

All Ages, All Ethnicities

CALL 604-558-2278 SALES Representative / Transportation Specialist needed for well established BC based Flatbed Trucking / Logistics Company. No Relocation required. Must Have Experience in Transportation field. Email Resume to Ph:250-3982299 WELDERS WANTED. Journeymen 2nd and 3rd year apprentices with tank manufacturing experience. Automated Tank Manufacturing Inc. Located in Kitscoty, Alberta. 20km west of Lloydminster, is looking for 15 individuals that want long term employment and a secure paycheque. Journey wages $33. $37.50/hour. Wages for apprentices based on hours and qualifications. Benefits, training programs, full insurance package 100% paid by company, profit sharing bonus. Join a winning team. Call Basil or Blaine for an appointment or send resume to: or 780-8462231 (Office), 780-846-2241 (Fax). WHOLESALE Craft Manufacturer looking for people to make our handmade native crafts. Must be reliable and eager to work. Work from home. Free Training provided at our location in Mission. Great earning potential, ideal for stay at home Moms, semi-retired or anyone looking to supplement their income. Call 604-826-4651 to schedule your spot in one of our training sessions.




Retail or wholesale (NOC: 6251) required for Donald’s Fine Foods. Immediate openings at our Richmond locations for 15 qualified / exp. Meat Cutters. Duties; Cut, trim and prepare cuts of meat, supervise other workers and provide training. Must speak English. Permanent / Full-time – 40 hours per week. Full Benefits after completion of probation.

Wages: $16.04 per/hour E-mail: careers@ or fax: 604.875.6031



TRADES, TECHNICAL Novax Tile Ltd. #M3 – 4769 Hazel Street, Burnaby, BC, V5H 1S7



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Tile Setters 5 vacancies (NOC 7283), Temporary, Full Time, Overtime , $25.00 per hr, 40 hr per week, CPP, WCB, EI, ASAP, Greater Vancouver , At least 5 years of work experience required, Specific skills: Set tiles in position and apply pressure to affix tiles to base. Cut and fit tiles around obstacles and openings using hand and power cutting tools. Lay and set mosaic tiles to create decorative wall, mural and floor designs. Cut, polish and install marble and granite. Remove and replace cracked or damaged tiles. Own transportation. Apply via Email:




Be part of our exciting, worldclass softball tournament, which takes place from June 30 - July 9 in Surrey, BC. We are looking for volunteers in areas such as: scorekeeping, security & parking, tickets & gates, announcers, transportation, batgirls and more! We ask that each volunteer work a minimum of 20 hours. In exchange for your time, each volunteer will receive: • FREE ADMISSION to all playing venues • 1 complimentary item of event apparel • 1 complimentary meal per volunteer shift worked! For more information, visit our website at: www.canadian or contact our office at 604.536.9287 or info@canadianopen And don’t forget to like us on Facebook at: http://www. OpenFastpitch and follow us on Twitter @CdnOpen!




BECOME A PROFESSIONAL COUNSELLOR Earn Your Diploma in 1 Year $1000 Tuition Allowance for qualified on-campus applicants Online programs also available CALL TODAY for information Chelsea Stowers Graduate 2008






HERBAL MAGIC Look great for summer - 1st 9 weeks for $99. Lose Weight and keep it off. Results Guaranteed! Call NOW 1-800-8545176. WANT TO SEE Scenic BC! Needed Immediately . Experienced Feller Buncher Operator with Chipper Head/Mower to work around Hydro Transmission Lines. Must be willing to travel throughout BC (based out of Vanderhoof). $28-$34 per hour + Benefits. For more info. e-mail: Send Resume to: SBCJOBS Box 1136 Vanderhoof, BC V0J 3A0 or Fax: (250) 567-2550



APPLY NOW: Pennywise Scholarship For Women to attend Journalism certificate course at Langara College in Vancouver. Deadline May 30, 2012. More information: TRAIN TO BE AN Apartment/Condominium Manager at home! We have jobs across Canada. Thousands of graduates working. 31 years of success! Government certified. or 1-800-6658339, 604-681-5456.




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Licensed, Government Approved, BBB Accredited.

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Guaranteed Record Removal since 1989. Confidential, Fast, & Affordable. Our A+BBB Rating assures EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO. BOOKLET

1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366)


WEED FREE Mushroom Manure 13 yards - $180 or Well Rotted 10 yds - $200. 604-856-8877


But Dead Bodies!! 604.




1997 WILDWOOD 26’ 5th wheel, great cond., stored inside, new tires & fridge, A/C, micro, incl. hitch, only $7,900. Phone 604-858-2949.



1999 FORD 350 BPlus Motorhome with V10 motor, fully equip., exc. cond. $15,000 obo 604-462-1499

2004 ITASCA SPIRIT 29.4 ft. Class C motorhome, 50,000km. 2 slide outs, awnings, generator & ext. warranty. Exc. cond. $42,900. 604856-8177 / 604-308-5489(Aldergrv) 2011 WINDRIVER 230 RKS, loaded, total length 28’9”. Asking $26,000/obo. Will take small trade & cash. Don (778)344-8047. BIG FOOT SIGHTINGS! New 2012 bigfoot Campers have arrived only at Mike Rosman RV! 1-800-6670024

AUCTIONS Need A Vehicle! Guaranteed Auto Loan. Apply Now, 1.877.680.1231


ABLE AUCTIONS is currently seeking quality Estates, Antiques & Collectibles for Giant auction June 3rd Tyler 604818-9473


AFFORDABLE INT/EXT painting. 30 yrs exp. Refs. Free est. Keith 604-433-2279 or 604-777-1223.

604-575-5555 toll-free 1-866-575-5777


FLEETWOOD WASTE Bin Rentals 10-30 Yards. Call Ken at 604-294-1393


MOTORCYCLE HAULER, single/ dble/trpl large lockable utility box for all your gear. Wide easy load alum. ramp incl. $1250. 778-888-6805.

TRANSPORTATION STND POODLE pups 8 wks, vac, dewormed, CKC reg, parents on site, apricot $1500. 604-496-1180

Serving The Lower Mainland Since 1988



ONE BDRM suite in Aldergrove @ $650/mo includes hydro, heat, cable w/access to HD channels. Call (604)607-0481.

Haul Anything...

1998 VW Fox 4dr H/B, 5sp, 178K, exc cond. no aircare, silver w/black int. $1250. 604-996-8734 2005 HONDA CIVIC SI, silver, 4 dr, 5 sp, fully loaded, 90 K, s.roof, $6,600. Call 604-551-1377. 2011 HONDA CRV 4 wd, Auto, silver. Loaded. Local car. $21,500: 10000k. Call 604-551-1377.


DELUXE SUITE BURNABY HEIGHTS. Bright 2 bdrm, 2 FULL bath suite, kitchen dining, separate living rm, above ground 1150 sq ft; appliances, utilities, cable incl $1350 PM; parking, view, shared laundry, private entrance; amenities. N/S, N/P, References. For Lease 1 year. Avail NOW. Call 604 340 4548


Are you trying to rent your residential or commercial property? Contact our friendly & informative BCCLASSIFIED.COM Classified Representatives at...

Call 604-983-2283


On Time, As Promised, Service Guaranteed!

Always! deliver Top soil, bark mulch, sand & gravel. 7days/wk. Simon 604-230-0627 will spread

GUTTER Cleaning Service, Repairs Free Est, 20 yrs exp, Rain or shine. 7 days/week. Simon 604-230-0627

Moon Construction Building Services. Your Specialists in; • Concrete Forming • Framing • Siding 604.218.3064

Swimming Pool & Sauna.


AAA PRECISION PAINTING. Quality work. 778-881-6096.



Newly Renovated, 650sq.ft. Great Location. Heat, Hot Water & TV Cable (basic) Included.

SPRING TIME - Springer cross pups, 6 mos, 1st shots, $450. 604823-6739, afternoons/evenings.

• Estate Services • Electronics • Appliances • Old Furniture • Construction • Yard Waste • Concrete • Drywall • Junk • Rubbish • Mattresses & More!




One bedroom $950/mo.

JUNK REMOVAL Recycled Earth Friendly

Helping CANADIANS repay debts, reduce or eliminate interest regardless of your credit!

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.

LAB Yellow X Golden Retriever pups. Family/farm raised. Vet ✓, shots, short hair, parents exc temper. F$695.M $595. 604-835-0305.



GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420.





2008 PONTIAC WAVE, 4 dr sedan, auto, high kms. runs/looks good, white, $3300 firm. 604-538-9257.





PUGS pure bred. 5M 1F, no papers 1st shots, dewormed, 8 wks old fawn & red $800 (604)826-1037

Hardwood Floor Specialist •Installation•Sanding•Refinishing Express your unique & individual style with a custom stain. Dust free sanding. 778-995-Wood (9663). View our picture gallery at


DROWNING IN DEBTS? Helping Canadians 25 years. Lower payments by 30%, or cut debts 70% thru Settlements. AVOID BANKRUPTCY! Free consultation. or Toll Free 1 877-556-3500



LAB PUPS, Chocolate, $700. vet ch, dew-claws rem. 1st shots, dewormed. qual. lines (604)702-0217

NEED A GOOD HOME for a good dog or a good dog for a good home? We adopt dogs! Call 604856-3647 or

Local & Long Distance






Always! Pwr. raking, grass cutting, fertilizing, hedging, pruning, Rubbish rem. Free Est. 604-230-0627


MD ROOFING. ALL TYPES OF ROOFING. Servicing since 1986. New & reroof. 604-725-1315



Thursday, May 10, 2012 23

HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837

Running this ad for 8yrs


Interior / Exterior Small / Big Jobs Comm/Res. Fully Insured.


• Tree & Stump Removal • Certified Arborists • 20 yrs exp. • 60’ Bucket Truck • Crown Reduction • Spiral Pruning • Land Clearing • Selective Logging ~ Fully Insured • Best Rates ~

604-787-5915, 604-291-7778 10% OFF with this AD

STAN’S PAINTING Comm. & Res. BBB, WCB. Kitchen Reno’s & Cabinets

Seniors Discount Book by end of May - 10% off. 25 yrs exp. Guarantee on work. Refs. (604)773-7811 or 604-432-1857



1 $38/hour. Plumbing, heating, plugged drains. Big & small jobs. Local & license. Call 604-510-2155

353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS AT NORTHWEST ROOFING Re-roofing, Repair & New Roof Specialists. Work Guar. WCB.10% Senior’s. Disc. Jag 778-892-1530 GL ROOFING. Cedar shakes, Asphalt Shingles, Flat roofs, WCB Clean Gutters. $80. 604-240-5362

JJ ROOFING SPECIALIZING IN RE-ROOFING. WCB Insured., 3rd Party Liability, BBB member. Jas 604-726-6345

PETS 477


BLUE NOSE STAFFORDSHIRE puppies, 7 wks. old, black, brown, gray colours $350. (604)723-4501 BORDER COLLIE pups born Mar 6, 2012. Registered. Strong trialing & working pedigree. Vet checked. 1st shots. $500. 604-854-6637 Abbts CAIRN Terriers. Shots, dewormed. Ready to go to good homes. Over 20 years of referrals. 604-807-5204, 604-592-5442 or 604-854-1978 CANE CORSO MASTIFF pure bred male, shots, dewormed, tails cropped, vet ✓ Call 604-826-7634. CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866 CATS OF ALL DESCRIPTION in need of caring homes! All cats are Spayed, neutered, vaccinated and dewormed. Visit us at or call 1 (604)820-2977 CHIHUAHUA male, black & tan, vaccinated, dewormed and vet checked, $700. 604-504-5438.

DreamCatcher Auto Loans “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals

1-800-910-6402 DL# 7557

STEEL BUILDING - BLOWOUT SALE! 20X26 $5,199. 25X28 $5,799. 30X42 $8,390. 32X56 $11,700. 40X50 $14,480. 47X76 $20,325. One End wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422.


The Scrapper

Auto Loans or We Will Pay You $1000

All Makes, All Models. New & Used Inventory.

1-888-229-0744 or apply at:

FOR SALE BY OWNER Must be employed w/ $1800/mo. income w/ drivers license. DL #30526

ALDERGROVE 7 bdrm, 4 bath, 9 yrs old, 2 a/g stes on 1st floor, 4 bdrms up, open concept kitchen with island, crown moldings, south backyrd. $579,900. (604)856-4721



2004 JEEP GRAND Cherokee Ltd. 4x4, auto, green, 126K, $6450 firm. Call 604-538-4883



WE BUY HOUSES! Older House • Damaged House Moving • Estate Sale • Just Want Out • Behind on Payments Quick Cash! • Flexible Terms! CALL US FIRST! 604-626-9647


1998 TOYOTA TACOMA 4X4 new shocks, alarm, hwy kms, good condition. $12,000 obo. 778-891-4501


Homelife Benchmark Realty Corp. Langley


OTHER AREAS 2001 Windstar loaded, black, dark tinted windows. Runs Nice. 233K. No aircare. $950. 604-9968734

CORTES ISLAND BC. Tranquility is yours for $309,500. 3 bedroom on 1.3 acres at Smelt Bay. Attached workshop. Sun deck. Fenced garden. Ocean peek. 604-789-2492 Need A Ride, Drive Today. Take $500 to $5000 Cash Home. Carter Credit 1.888.688.1837





WANT A VEHICLE BUT STRESSED ABOUT YOUR CREDIT? Christmas in May, $500 cash back. We fund your future not your past. All credit situations accepted. 1-888-5936095.


2007 FORD F150 XLT 4 X 4, only 70 km, new tires & brakes, dark blue, excellent cond. $19,900. Phone 604-858-2949 2009 DODGE 150 HEMI PICK UP with canopy, rhino lined, loaded, 8000 original km’s, show room condition. 26,000 OBO. (604)613-3727



ENGLISH BULLIES 2 m. 12 wks. Vet ✔, stable temp., 50 lbs. at most. $1200 (604)725-7191 after 5

210 East 2nd Street North Vancouver 1 bdrmHeat/hot water incl. Sorry no pets

1193 Taurus, 4dr 130Km. Just like new. Aircared. $650. 604-996-8734


Call 604-985-2639

2001 CAVALIER 142K, 4 cyl, auto, 4 door, drives great, Perelli tires, just AirCared, $1900. 778-893-4866

15 Year old 14-3 Bay Andalusian mare. Sensitive horse for confident tactful rider. Owner retired. $8500 obo TO A GOOD HOME. Call 604-534-6152 (Langley).

SCRAP BATTERIES WANTED We buy scrap batteries from cars, trucks & heavy equip. $4.00 each. Free pickup anywhere in BC, Min. 10. Toll Free Call:1.877.334.2288



Tree removal done RIGHT!

~ Crown Molding Installation ~ Staining & Custom Painting Laminate flrs ~ H/W Refinishing Mention this ad for $200. off on minimum $1000 job.

John 778-881-6737


AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673 #1 FREE SCRAP VEHICLE REMOVAL ASK ABOUT $500 CREDIT $$$ PAID FOR SOME 604.683.2200


**HOME PHONE RECONNECT** Call 1-866-287-1348. Prepaid Long Distance Specials! Feature Package Specials! Referral Program! Don’t be without a home phone! Call to Connect! 1-866-287-1348

A-TECH Services 604-230-3539



• Twins • Fulls • Queens • Kings 100’s in stock! www.Direct (604)294-2331

“ ABOVE THE REST “ Int. & Ext., Unbeatable Prices, Professional Crew. Free Est. Written Guarantee. No Hassle, Quick Work, Insured, WCB. Call (778)997-9582

(Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint. NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring & Maid Services.

2 hr. Service (604)209-2026

MATTRESSES staring at $99


3 rooms for $299, 2 coats any colour



2005 CHRYSLER SEBRING, silver, convertible, 84,000 kms. Auto. Aircared. $5,995. obo. 604-826-0519



2011 Custom weld Jetboat 20ft, c/w 9.9 Suzuki Kickin, depthe sounder, windless anchor system, Stainless steel BBQ, & much more. $49,900. Contact Rich 778-988-9302

24 Thursday, May 10, 2012

A friendly builder. A world of difference.






Bluetree Homes at Kanaka Creek







Fra se r


- PA


r ve Ri

gilk er h ill r d





Kanaka Creek



Welcome to Kanaka Creek. An idyllic Maple Ridge neighbourhood close to schools and parks.

3 & 4 BEDROOM TOWNHOMES from $299,900

MOVE IN NOW Sales Centre open 12-5pm daily 11176 Gilker Hill Rd. 604-476 -1188

Pricing is subject to change. Net HST not included. E.&O.E.




See more at


Outlook West Vancouver, May 10, 2012  

May 10, 2012 edition of the Outlook West Vancouver