DECEmbER 20 - DECEmbER 26, 2012
O F CH
» NORTH VANCOUVER
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bACk iN plAy
CNV revisits plan to bring beach volleyball courts to Lot 5
Espresso Shortbread Cookies with Royal Icing — yum
For many volunteers and guests, the North Shore Neighbourhood House’s annual Christmas lunch has become a holiday tradition » 10
12 tips for coping with the stress of the holiday season
2 Thursday, December 20, 2012
e s a Ple
The following 2009 statistics supplied by MADD Canada underline the magnitude of the alcohol an related crash p d drugroblem in Can ada: - 3-4 Canadian s die every day in impairmentcar crashes related - Approximate ly 63,338 Cana dians were inju impairment-re red in lated car crash es - Property and /or vehicle only impairment-re crashes per da lated y was roughly 574 - Impairment-re lated deaths, in juries & propert damage cost a y pproximately $20.15 billion Donate to MA DD Canada: w ww.madd.ca
Drinking and driving can take away everything that matters most to you:
your freedom, your job, your reputation, your future and even your life. Make a commitment to yourself and others to drive sober this holiday season. This heartfelt message is brought to you by the following North Shore businesses:
Hosted by Nort h Shore Rotary C lubs, this free, designated-dri ver service gets you and y our car home safely. In 2011 , North Shore volunteers pro vide rides, drove a to d 356 safe tal of 6,000 kilometres and raised almost $22,000 to sup youth program port s on the North Shore. Donati happily accep ons are ted and greatl y appreciated. Get home fro m your holida y party safely Operation Re ... call d Nose - 604-6 19-0942.
Have a Safe and Happy Holiday Season!
Wishing you and yours a safe and happy Holiday Season!
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Think of others this Holiday Season and please don’t drink and drive.
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Wishing you a safe and Happy Holiday Season.
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Season’s Greetings Please drive carefully and be safe this Holiday Season.
Joan McIntyre, MLA West Vancouver–Sea to Sky
300–2232 Marine Drive, V7V 1K4 Ph: 604.981.0045 • Fx: 604.981.0060 email@example.com • www.joanmcintyremla.bc.ca
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Thursday,December December20, 20,2012 2012 33 Thursday,
DNV begins Lower Lynn redesign The district is calling for submissions detailing architectural themes and streetscape designs for the new town centre TODD COYNE S Ta f f R e p O RT e R
orth Vancouver district is entering “a new era” of development, says community planner Ross Taylor. He’s talking specifically about the district’s active call-out to landscape architects and neighbourhood planners to remake the Lower Lynn area into the Lower Lynn Town Centre, set out in last year’s Official Community Plan. The neighbourhood will become the southern hub of a new dual-axis district; the counterpart to the already underway Lynn Valley Town Centre to the north. Mountain Highway is to be the town centre’s “high street,” anchored by a new town plaza or square near Fire Hall No. 2. The district hopes the changes will rejuvenate the light-industrial neighbourhood and create a community hub of residential density, transit access and walkability near the northern approach to the Second Narrows Bridge. The district issued a request for proposals last week for a “pre-design” plan that sets an architectural theme for the new town centre, while also providing space for approximately 3,000 new residential units, 120,000 square feet of “new locally oriented retail space” and up to 50,000 square feet of new office space over the next 20 years, according to the RFP document. “We want to get a bit of design continuity and a ‘look’ to take through the whole area,” Taylor told The Outlook in a phone interview. He gave as an example the “early logging
days” theme of the Lynn Valley Town Centre and how it informs the centre’s building materials and motifs. Whatever theme is ultimately decided upon for the area — bounded by Highway 1 to the north, Orwell Street to the east, Railway Street to the south and Lynnmouth Avenue to the west — it has to adhere to seven rules laid out in the RFP. The plans must all respond to the climate and geography of the North Shore; reflect the history, culture and natural heritage of the Lower Lynn area; create an enhanced pedestrian and public realm; respect the value of and integrate the industrial lands; create a unique identity and character for the Lower Lynn Town Centre; encourage design quality and innovation; and incorporate best practices in sustainable design. “Connecting Lower Lynn to nature,” will be an overall guiding theme, Taylor said, adding he favours the rustic design motif of the new Mountain Equipment Co-op building in the area. “We quite like that design they did there and how they’re trying to fit it in with the outdoor recreation theme and Lynn Creek itself,” he said. “We just need a little help, I think, translating that onto paper.” The Lower Lynn streetscape design RFP closes mid-January and staff will bring successful design plans to the public via district council some time in the early spring, Taylor predicted. “We want to really work this through quite thoroughly before we take that last plunge.”
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Season’s Greetings from the City of North Vancouver
Are you Snow Ready?
The City of North Vancouver extends holiday greetings to its residents, businesses and visitors. Please note, City Hall will be closed from noon on December 24 to December 28, and on January 1. If you have an emergency regarding sewer, water drainage or roads during this time, contact the Operations Emergency Line at 604-988-2212. Check out www.cnv.org/ CelebrateTheSeason for festivities taking place throughout the community, sustainable holiday ideas, snow clearing and preparedness information, plus seasonal safety tips. Enjoy a safe and happy holiday season!
Snow season is here and the City encourages everyone to be prepared. The City monitors conditions throughout the winter months and dispatches crews when snow and icy conditions are forecast.
2013 Recycling & Garbage Calendars The 2013 Recycling and Garbage Calendars are being delivered to all single-family homes in December. Copies and maps are available online at www.cnv.org or by contacting the North Shore Recycling Program at 604-984-9730.
North Vancouver City Firefighters Christmas Tree Chip-Up Saturday, January 5 from 8:30am - 4:30pm Rona Parking Lot at Park & Tilford Wondering what to do with your Christmas tree after the holidays? Recycle it! Drop by with your tree and enjoy a free hotdog, coffee or hot chocolate. This charity event is by donation with all proceeds going to the North Vancouver City Firefighters Scholarship Fund. The recycled trees are used in the many parks, paths and gardens throughout the City. www.cnv.org/CelebrateTheSeason
141 West 14th Street, North Vancouver BC V7M 1H9 | Tel: 604.985.7761 | Fax: 604.985.9417 | firstname.lastname@example.org
HOW WE PLOW Municipal crews salt and plow roads in the following order: 1. Major arterial streets, transit routes and access to emergency services 2. Collector streets, routes leading to isolated neighbourhoods and schools 3. Local streets YOUR ROLE AS A RESIDENT OR BUSINESS Clear snow/ice and salt sidewalks around your property as soon as possible after it snows. Ensure storm drains in front of your home are clear of leaves and other debris. www.cnv.org/SnowReady
Follow us on Twitter! It's Twitter time at the City. Check out the City's new Twitter page and stay up to date on the latest City information. Follow us today! www.twitter.com/CityOfNorthVan
Thursday,December December20, 20,2012 2012 44 Thursday,
Changes to bus route could impact seniors, students If the 211 Seymour route is changed, riders will be forced to walk an extra kilometre to alternate stop
December 20, 2012
S tA f f W r I t E r
There are plenty of fun, festive events happening throughout the District this holiday season. For details visit www.dnv.org/seasonsgreetings.
District News Lynn Valley Town Centre Implementation Plan Please be advised the District will be conducting a community engagement program in early 2013 focused on key issues relating to the Lynn Valley Town Centre Implementation Plan. We encourage you to participate. Please visit www.dnv.org or www.identity.dnv.org for more information.
Winter weather ready
For information on how we at the District prepare for winter weather, and for tips on how to prepare yourself and your family, visit www.dnv.org/ snow. For regular updates on winter weather and road conditions follow our Snow Command Twitter feed @dnv_snow.
2013 Council Meeting Schedule
The 2013 Council meeting schedule is available online at www.dnv.org/agenda. The next Regular Council Meeting is January 7, 2013. Agendas for upcoming meetings and minutes of past meetings are also available online at www.dnv.org/ agenda. Council agendas are also available for viewing at all District libraries or you can sign up to receive agendas by email at www.dnv.org/agendanotice. All regular Council meetings are open to the public and held in the Council Chamber at District Hall, 355 W. Queens Rd., and start at 7:00 p.m.
District of North Vancouver Mayor, Council and staff wish you and your family a happy and safe holiday season! Holiday Hours District Hall will be closed on December 25, 26, and January 1. Our Customer Service Centre will be open to serve you on December 24 (8:00a.m. - noon), and on December 27, 28, and 31 (8:00a.m. – 4:30p.m.). The Customer Service Centre will be open to provide the following services: respond to general telephone, email and walk-in enquiries; take service requests for handling in the New Year; receive non-cash payments (to be processed on January 2); provide information on District services and programs; and contact key District staff in the event of an emergency. All other departments, including the Engineering, Planning, and Finance service counters, will be closed between December 24 and January 1, inclusive. The District’s Animal Welfare Shelter will also be closed December 25, 26 and January 1. Outside operations will also be closed December 25, 26 and January 1, with reduced crew levels on December 24, 27, 28 and 31. For garbage and recycling collection dates please consult the collection schedule (available online at www.dnv.org). Operational crews will be on standby over the holidays in case of emergency. For additional information please visit www.dnv.org, email us at email@example.com, or call 604-990-2311.
2670 Lloyd Avenue
At the December 12 Special Council Meeting, District Council considered “Bylaw 7970 – Park Purposes Amendment Bylaw” (Agenda Item 1.7). This bylaw is required in order to remove the requirement in District Bylaw 3957, 1969 to hold the portion of the parcel located at 2670 Lloyd Avenue for park purposes. This property was purchased by the District in 1970 and held for park purposes pursuant to bylaw 3957, 1969 and was zoned as Community Park. However, it was neither dedicated nor reserved for park. The District proposes to lease this property to Turning Point Recovery Society in order to allow the construction of a support recovery house for women recovering from drug or alcohol addictions. The District has chosen to conduct an Alternative Approval Process in conjunction with the amending bylaw process. Further information regarding the history of this site, its park status, rezoning and approval processes can be found at www.dnv.org.
alking slowly, Fred Rogers stops before a steep hill near his home in Deep Cove. “It would even be hard to walk down and I couldn’t make it back up,” says the 88-year-old, pointing down the road. He may have no choice, however, if the 211 Seymour bus route is changed. Right now, he can catch the bus to go to the doctor’s, bank and grocery store about a block from his house but if the loop is cancelled he would have two choices: walk up and down the hill or catch another bus about a kilometre away. And it’s not only the amount of walking that worries Rogers — it’s the additional time he would have to spend travelling on the bus. “It’s very inconvenient. With more ShoRTEST RouTE - Fred Rogers stands beside a bus stop people coming (to Deep Cove), we that may be cut under plans by should get better service,” Rogers TransLink to make routes more says, adding he is too old to drive and doesn’t want to rely on a taxi or efficient. Michaela Garstin photo neighbours. If the changes go through, the 211 Seymour bus will run straight along Mount Seymour Parkway, cutting off the loop along Fairway Drive where Rogers lives. This is part of TransLink’s Service Optimization plan that is aimed at making buses more efficient. In the case of the “low-ridership” 211 bus, TransLink wants to make the route more direct and easy to understand by cutting out the loop. The affected bus stops, says TransLink, are within walking distance of alternate stops. But these proposed changes aren’t sitting well with Rogers and some of his neighbours. “It’s only three minutes of inconvenience for people who don’t want to get off on Fairway,” says Rogers’ friend Mel Turner. “I could understand if there was considerable savings but they won’t save any money, just three minutes of time.” The loop cancellation also worries Sherwood Park elementary school principal Joe Campbell. While he understands TransLink’s position, he would rather see a bus stop kept in front of the school. “We have around 15 or so kids who ride that bus with caregivers, often with their grandparents,” he says. “It could be a problem, especially with elderly people bringing their grandchildren to school.” If the bus loop is cut, he says, some students and staff members would have to use less convenient routes. The proposed route changes would affect three other buses on the North Shore: 251 and 252 in West Vancouver and 229 in North Vancouver. firstname.lastname@example.org
Season’s Greetings! Warmest wishes for a wonderful holiday season and a very happy New Year.
Jane Thornthwaite, MLA North Vancouver-Seymour
The first issue of District Dialogue in the new year will be January 10, 2013.
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Thursday, December 20, 2012 5
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66 Thursday, December 20, 2012
Some question costs as v-ball back on for the waterfront Construction to start shortly on five beach volleyball courts on Lower Lonsdale’s Lot 5 site with a project budget of $140,000
h, the beach is back. After first floating the idea last summer, North Vancouver city council spiked plans in October to build five temporary beach volleyball courts on the waterfront over concerns about the project’s $140,000 price tag. But a Dec. 3 vote on the city’s 10-year project plan has put the courts squarely back in play for the Lot 5 Shipyards site, east of Lonsdale Quay. While council is now awaiting a staff report on the long-term feasibility of making at least one of the courts permanent once the Lot 5 revitalization plan is finalized over the next couple years, construction on the five temporary courts at the derelict site will begin over the winter months. If all goes according to plan, the city’s newest beach — and the only venue for outdoor volleyball on the North Shore — could see action as early as April 2013, according to staff. But the plan didn’t win the immediate assent of all on council, with Coun. Rod Clark rejecting the idea outright, while councillors Don Bell, Pam Bookham and Guy Heywood approved the $140,000 spending but asked that staff suggest other possible sites for permanent beach volleyball in their report. “I have not been supportive of spending money for temporary facilities at the waterfront,” Bookham said. “Why not be a little more forward-looking and utilize that money to get a permanent home?” But avid beach-volleyballer and North Van resident Ashley Ardagh said many in the sport community
believe the city should use the Lot 5 site as a test case first, before committing to any facilities long term. “Use in the meantime while they’re not really doing anything else with it,” Ardagh told The Outlook in a phone interview. “Use it to see if beach volleyball belongs on the North Shore and, hopefully, that can get us the information we need to see if it would be good to find a permanent spot.” North Vancouver city engineer Douglas Pope told council staff would assess other possible sites for the seasonal sand courts — likely open from April to October — but said finding a more suitable location on city property would be “a challenge.” Mayor Darrell Mussatto said he too believes Lot 5 the most appropriate location for permanent courts, even as the city begins to seriously entertain plans at the site for a new Capilano University campus, North Van museum, Spirit Trail extension and retail space. “I think there’s an opportunity to maybe have a couple courts down there — I think that would be exciting,” Mussatto told council. “I actually think that site is appropriate for it; bring some activity down there while we’re waiting and then as we go forward.” Urban Rec is the Vancouver sporting body that oversees about 6,000 beach volleyball players across more than 60 city courts. On any given fair-weather evening, about 1,000 people — many from the North Shore — play beach volleyball in Vancouver, according to Urban Rec co-founder Chris McNally. “It’s not uncommon for us to be a placeholder on these kinds of real estate development sites,” McNally said, lending his support for Lot 5 volleyball. “In fact, that’s where we got our origin: Our very first volleyball urban beach facility was in partnership with Concord Pacific on the old Expo  lands.” McNally said $140,000 for just five courts is a gross overspend, but added the type of sand used and whether the site requires structural or environmental remediation can significantly drive up costs. In Vancouver they use a non-professional grade
For the Naughty People on Your List
TODD COYNE S Ta f f R e p O RT e R
Creative Gift Ideas
NEt gaiN? - North Van city is considering adding five temporary beach volley ball courts at the Lot 5 site, just east of Lonsdale Quay. Todd Coyne file photo
sand dredged from the Fraser River, and McNally, a trained engineer, does a lot of the expensive design and drainage work himself. “You can do it cheaper than that — certainly for five courts,” he said. Regardless of North Van’s start-up cost, McNally said, beach volleyball is still a low-barrier, gateway activity that will go a long way towards attracting people and businesses to the Lot 5 site. “A case can be made for bringing people down in the early stages of the development of a site,” McNally said. “It helps them envision living there long term and helps them envision it being a part of the community, because it becomes a part of their recreational life and a part of their community thereafter.”
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Thursday, December December 20, 20, 2012 2012 7 7 Thursday,
» COFFEE WITH
The story behind the Penthouse
Author Aaron Chapman’s new book takes readers backstage at the legendary Vancouver nightclub
t’s 1983, and here’s what was making headlines in Vancouver: Wearing a blue hardhat, Premier Bill Bennett officially opens BC Place Stadium; Bryan Adams releases Cuts Like a Knife, his third studio album; and Joe Philliponi is shot dead inside the family’s nightclub on Seymour Street. Author Aaron Chapman was only 12 on Sept. 18, 1983, the day Philliponi’s (actual spelling: Filippone) death made the front page. But the memory is vivid. His father, a lawyer, mentioned to him that day that he’d done some work for the Filippones. “[I was] surprised my father even knew these guys — it [the murder] seemed something out of a theatre,” he recalls. Today, Chapman probably knows as much about the history of the Filippone family and more tales from the Penthouse club than many insiders. Chapman, a onetime North Van resident, has just published Liquor, Lust, and the Law: The story of Vancouver’s Legendary Penthouse Nightclub (Arsenal Pulp Press), the first book written about the landmark club on Seymour Street. A freelance writer and musician, Chapman first became interested in the history of the Penthouse club a few years back when he strolled past the iconic Seymour Street building and saw the mural on the side read: established in 1947. Coming up on its 60th anniversary, he pitched the story to the Vancouver Courier and ended up writing a 3,000-word piece. For the story, he interviewed Ross Filippone (brother of Joe, and one of the four brothers who opened the club), his son Danny (a North Van resident who now runs the club), an undercover cop from the 1970s and dug up lots of historical material.
Grade 7-8 Transition:
Secondary School Enhanced Programs Information Meeting for Parents and Students for 2013-14 We’re pleased to present this information night for families of students preparing to enter Grade 8 in September of 2013. Come learn more about the Enhanced Programs being offered at our Secondary schools including Academies, French Immersion and International Baccalaureate. Our dedicated staff will be happy to answer your questions.
BaCk In THE day - Ross Filippone with friends under the original marquee in 1957. Photo courtesy of Danny Filippone and the Penthouse.
“They appreciated what I was trying to do with the [story],” says Chapman of the Filippone family. Then last January, he got a call from Danny Filippone. Danny and his father Ross, now deceased, had talked about doing a book on the Penthouse for years. And, after a recent fire at the club and his father’s passing, there was an even greater sense of urgency to record the history of the club. Chapman was his man. The fact that Chapman’s father had a connection, ableit minor, made him even more eager to get going on the book project. “[That] was part of the intrigue of researching the piece,” says Chapman. Because he’d already written a feature-length piece on the family, Chapman admits he was somewhat cavalier about writing the book. He already knew the story, or so
Justin Beddall firstname.lastname@example.org
Note: Registration/transfers begin January 21, 2013. Deadline for priority placement is March 8, 2013.
Visit: www.nvsd44.bc.ca | Call: 604.903.3444
All the Best! Wishing you and your family every happiness this festive Holiday Season and throughout the coming New Year.
continued, PAGE 19
RAT C L I F F & COM P AN Y
Employment & Labour Law
he thought. “I had no idea what was in store for me,” he admits. After all, this is a story spanning 1927 to present day about four immigrant brothers — Joe, Ross, Mickey and Jimmy — opening a club that, as the author notes, each decade had its own “headline-grabbing controversy.” There was no shortage of material. Over the years, the Penthouse has seen its fair share of famous entertainers, celebrities, athletes, gangsters, as well as plenty of cops and members of the vice squad and exotic dancers. For the book, Chapman filed freedom of information requests with the police, combed Vancouver’s Police Museum, and interviewed more Filippone family members. He also went back to his original notes and was given a real treasure trove of Penthouse history — a large binder kept by Joe Philliponi that included every newspaper article ever written about the club and the family. “Everything seemed to lead to something else,” Chapman says.
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Best wishes for a wonderful Holiday Season from North Vancouver District Mayor, Council and staff.
HOLIDAY CHEER - All donations from the light display (above) at 4967 Chalet Place (North Van) go to The Harvest Project. Dozens of trees (below) line the Christmas Tree Walk in Lynn Valley Village, where a band or choir performs from 6-8 p.m. nightly and the United Church Choir will lead carolling for the grand finale Dec. 23. North Shore Tourism photo (above), Linda Mackie Photography (below)
he last week before Christmas is the best time to search for light displays on the North Shore.
Here is The Outlook’s list of some of the best: Houses in North Vancouver • 3735 Capilano Rd.
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4967 Chalet Place (pictured)
1006 Belmont Ave.
523 East 11th St.
1808 St. Andrews Ave.
Park Royal Village Christmas tree
Park & Tilford Gardens
Lynn Valley Village Christmas Tree Walk (pictured)
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Thursday, December December 20, 20, 2012 2012 99 Thursday,
» CAT’S EYE
t’s one of Vancouver’s best black tie affairs, and one of this province’s best causes. The 26th annual Crystal Ball was held this month in support of the Campaign for BC Children and the BC Children’s Hospital Foundation. Over $1.1 million was raised as prominent North Shore supporters made their way to the ballroom to join over 400 invited guests at the Four Seasons Hotel for a night of glitz and glamour. The cost of building a new children’s hospital is close to $200 million and so far the campaign has raised $155 million towards that goal.
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a beautiful black evening gown, Sophia Alibhai joins her husband Shamir for the cocktail reception and dinner. 4 Global TV news man Aaron McArthur and wife Elaine Yong (not pictured), who are happy to be this year’s MCs, are also very thankful to BC Children’s Hospital as their daughter Addison received a heart transplant there last year. 5 Known for their overwhelming support and philanthropy, West Vancouver’s 1 Teri Nicholas, president and CEO of BC Children’s Hospital Foundation, attends the event Lily and Robert Lee are well known in these generous circles. 6 A BC Children’s with husband Lee. “The Crystal Ball is always a great party, but it’s the impact that the event has Hospital Foundation board chair / Pacific Newspaper Group president and publisher had on the quality of care our children receive that is really worth celebrating,” she says. 2 West Kevin Bent and wife Connie Spear are not Vancouver girls out to support a good cause. From just supporters, they are also the parents of young twins and know how important it is left: Andrea Armstrong, Chantelle Hopson to be here this evening. and MJ Thompson. 3 Looking glamorous in
IS T M
s t o ri e
0 Thursday, December 20, 2012 10 Thursday, December 20, 2012
VALUABLE VOLUNTEERS - (L-R): James Celmainis and Arnel Auyong have volunteered at the North Shore Neighbourhood House’s annual Christmas lunch for years. Lisa Hubbard, executive director of the non-profit organization, helped start the lunch 17 years ago. Rob Newell photo
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WISHING YOU A SAFE
As you gather to enjoy the holidays with family and friends, your local fire departments would like to give you some safety reminders. Candles:
Candle related fires are a year round concern, but especially during winter holidays. Use them under careful supervision and remember to extinguish all candles before leaving the room.
Lights & Decorations:
Try to use decorations that are flame resistant and check all light strings for worn or broken cords. Always turn off light strings before going go bed or leaving the house.
Smoke Alarms & Carbon Monoxide Detectors:
Make sure your smoke alarms and CO detectors are functioning properly. Practice your fire escape plans and make sure your chimney and vents are properly maintained.
In case of emergency call 911 Seasons Greetings from your local ﬁre departments
WEST VANCOUVER DISTRICT
NORTH VANCOUVER CITY
NORTH VANCOUVER DISTRICT
LIONS BAY FIRE RESCUE
Thursday, December 20,20, 2012 Thursday, December 2012111
» COVER STORY
Lunch plans For many volunteers and guests, the North Shore Neighbourhood House’s annual Christmas lunch has become a holiday tradition By Justin Beddall
t’s just like a giant family dinner really,” explains Lisa Hubbard, executive director of the North Shore Neighbourhood House. She’s talking about the non-profit’s annual Christmas lunch, which will be turning 17 on Dec. 25th. And while the popular annual holiday event certainly has a familystyle feel, organizers continue to have to put out extra tables and cutlery for the growing gathering. It started with 40 guests; this year they expect 200, or more. To serve that many people, the kitchen staff goes through mountains of mashed potatoes, tons of turkey and gallons of gravy. Along with the lunchtime feast, guests are invited to sing Christmas carols and are treated to a visit from Santa Claus and other holiday-themed entertainment. Many volunteers and guests have been circling this event on their calendar for years. Some arrive for the lunch hours before the smell of turkey and the fixings starts wafting through the room just to sip coffee and tea and chat. One year, a lunch guest asked to borrow an organizer’s cellphone so he could call his family in Eastern Canada to excitedly let them know he was enjoying a home-cooked Christmas meal. There are also love stories: One couple who met for the first time at the Christmas lunch is now married. “Really, it’s become tradition for volunteers and the people who come in,” says Hubbard of the lunch. **** Lisa Hubbard still vividly recalls the first Christmas lunch the North Shore Neighbourhood House hosted nearly two decades ago. She remembers peeling a lot of potatoes that year. She also remembers the real joy it brought to the faces of the guests. “They were just so pleased,” she says. Hubbard and a former Neighbourhood House employee, Lisa Carter, got the idea to host the lunch because they saw a need for a place for people to gather on Christmas Day. “Sometimes people just don’t have a place to go,” explains Hubbard, noting that there aren’t many options on Dec. 25th, especially if you don’t have family around. The lunch started modestly. That first year, Hubbard got a $250 donation for the food from her parents, Trudy and Ernie, and her dad also agreed to play Santa at the lunch after his daughter presented him with a hand-stitched red suit. Originally the lunch was geared for seniors but the demographic has morphed over the years. Now on Christmas day at Neighbourhood House, along with a large contingent of elderly diners, the room is also filled with children and young families and many new immigrants. “It started so small and so simple,” says Hubbard. “Because of that it was able to grow and not get over the top. Over the years it’s just increased [to meet the need]. It’s a simple thing and it makes a huge difference.” **** For the past 14 years Dennis and Carolyn have worked the kitchen during the Neighbourhood House’s annual lunch. But the North Vancouver couple, who come with 30 years experience in the restaurant industry, doesn’t volunteer their time for the accolades. In fact, they don’t even want their last name published for this article. They just want to “do something for other people.” “We’ve been blessed. It’s great fun,” they say. “It’s magic time,” adds the couple, who will be retiring from their kitchen duties this year. They enjoy seeing the same faces each year, along with some new ones and meeting recent immigrants who are curious to understand more about the holiday customs in their new country. Carolyn notes with a smile that for many new Canadians it’s the first time they see cranberries. Volunteers like Dennis and Carolyn and generous community donors are the reason the lunch has been such a success through the years. To pull it off, a small army of volunteers is required — around 60 in total, some of whom are Neighbourhood House employees who volunteer their time. Hubbard says the event wouldn’t be possible without all the community goodwill. Many of the volunteers have been helping out for years, from 12-year-old James Celmainis who has volunteered for the past five years setting up the evening before the lunch to Neighbourhood House supervisor of maintenance Arnel Auyong who’s pitched in with the set-up crew for a decade. Or there’s the Roy family, who have been dishing out the desserts for years — to name just a few. Hubbard, meanwhile, can’t wait for Tuesday’s lunch. “It’s a total highlight of the year, for sure. Whether it’s seeing the volunteers or returning participants. It is just all over a happy event.” To make a donation to the North Shore Neighbourhood House: 225 East 2nd Street or call 604-987-8138.
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Quick Espresso Shortbread Cookies MICHAELA GARSTIN S tA f f R E p o Rt E R
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hristmas cookie recipes are passed down from generation to generation. Some like to keep their methods and ingredients top-secret, while others are more willing to share. Either way, quick cookie recipes with simple ingredients are most likely to stand the test of time. Here’s an easy-to-make recipe from my family:
Espresso Shortbread Cookies
with Royal Icing Ingredients • 1 tbsp. instant espresso powder, with 1 tbsp. boiling water • 2 sticks of butter (softened) or margarine • 2/3 cup icing sugar • 1/2 tsp. vanilla • 2 cups all-purpose flower • Royal icing for decoration (optional) 1. In a large bowl, beat the butter and icing sugar together on medium speed for 3 minutes, or until the ingredients are very smooth. 2. Dissolve the espresso in boiling water. 3. On low speed, beat in the vanilla, espresso and flour. Try not to work the dough once the flour is added. 4. Split the dough in half and flatten. Refrigerate the sections for 1 1/2 hours. 5. Preheat the oven to 325 degrees. Line the baking sheets with parchment paper. 6. Roll the dough into the thick-
ness you want, 1/4 inch thick is average. Cut out shapes. 7. Bake one tray at a time for 20 minutes. The shortbread cookies should be light-coloured, not over-cooked. Royal Icing These Espresso Shortbread Cookies could be cut into any Christmassy shape depending on the cutters you have. If you’re cooking with kids, stick to easy designs like Christmas trees or stars, instead of more complicated cookies like snowflakes. To decorate them, use royal icing because it hardens around the cookies (makes 2 cups): Ingredients • 4 egg whites • 1 tsp. lemon extract • 4 cups icing sugar • food colouring (any colour) In a large bowl, beat the egg whites at high speed until foamy. Gradually add sugar and lemon extract. Beat at high speed until thick. Add food colouring until the icing is bright enough.
LOVE ME TENDER
Our pork tenderloin is naturally lean and always tender. Stunningly versatile, this cut can go from casual to dress-up in a New York minute. A quick week-day dinner? Pan sear with salt & pepper, put it in the oven while you toss the salad and steam the asparagus. There. Done. Or fancy it up with capers, lemon zest, and white wine… serve with linguine, broccoli rabe and (‘tis the season), more white wine. Enjoy!
Caulfeild Village W. V. 604.926.6168 | Mackenzie Heights Van. 604.638.2470 | Edgemont Village N. V. 604.980-1125
Ethan has done a terrific job on his paper route since he has started ~ a little more than a year ago. his route has several steep and long driveways and walkways, but he always delivers his papers on time, to a dry safe spot, in any weather condition: he considers it good exercise. Ethan’s favourite subject at school is languages. he is an active young man. he has played baseball for the West Vancouver League for seven years. he has been a defensive line player in a school football team for five years and has played basketball for two years. In his little free spare time Ethan likes to play computer games. thank you, Ethan, for your excellent job and good luck with all of your activities!
Thursday, December 20, 2012 13
Waterfront exhibit a first for new curator North Shore artists explore connection between the port, shipbuilding and war TODD COYNE S TA F F R E P O RT E R
n the Waterfront is the first exhibition from Café for Contemporary Art coordinator Golya Mirderikvand, and for it the new curator has pulled in some local art world heavies.
Names like Marcus Bowcott and Grace GordonCollins should be familiar to most, as two of the brightest beacons of the North Shore arts scene. And while the work of both has been the subject of considerable acclaim outside the Lower Mainland, the two credit North Van’s working waterfront with providing a whole industry of inspiration. Gordon-Collins’s studio overlooks the waterfront from East Esplanade and it was while watching container ships come into port that she was inspired to embark on a series of photos. “My training is architecture so I tend to see things in terms of form,” she told The Outlook at the opening of On the Waterfront. And so she began to explore shipping containers as the building blocks of the port, at one point even getting into a boat to tail large container ships with her camera. And in that building-block exploration she chased a thread of destruction too. “You remember there was this neurotic notion of ‘the nuke,’ when it came in, would be smuggled in a container through a port,” Gordon-Collins said, referring to the onset of post-Sept. 11th War on Terror-era thinking. “So I wanted to look at the whole notion of ports as being not just a benign thing but the source of potential terror, too.” Bowcott’s waterfront work similarly explores the darker side of “the things we make,” drawing a line between shipbuilding, the military industry and we
as willing spectators to our possible destruction. “There’s a terrible beauty to them in a way,” he said, referring to two of his paintings on exhibit; one, a hauntingly looming ship’s hull, the other a fighter jet. “I started out doing water surfaces,” Bowcott told The Outlook, explaining how his love for Monet and the reflective beauty of water slowly morphed into a fascination with the floating industrial detritus — “the boats and the docks and scaffolds and things.” From there Bowcott said his interest took off further, eventually taking as its muse the subject of military technology — its efficient and frightening beauty. “These jets are beautiful because they have been pared down to their essential items,” he said. “It’s that old dictum that form follows function and they are very functional. But it starts to beg moral questions.” Titled Sleep Country, the aircraft work is a study for something Bowcott and café staff hope will one day grace the wall of a shipping container as a permanent waterfront installation. Until then, On the Waterfront exhibits free at the Cafe for Contemporary Art until Jan. 4. “We’ve had a number of artists exhibiting here who have documented the older structures and the newer structures and all those changes on the waterfront,” exhibit curator Mirderikvand said. “So I really wanted to sort of bring that all together at the end of the year as a nice way for the community to reflect on what’s been happening down here.” firstname.lastname@example.org twitter.com/toddcoyne
PORT TALK - Golya Mirderikvand, curator for Café for Contemporary Art, is coordinating her first exhibit, On the Waterfront. Todd Coyne photo
14 Thursday, December 20, 2012
Thursday, December 20, 2012 15 Thursday, December 20, 2012 15
Dreaming of a guilt-free Christmas? Dream on North Vancouver residents are concerned about holiday overeating, but we also report highest fitness levels region-wide TODD COYNE S Ta f f R e p O RT e R
early two-thirds of North Vancouver residents expect to suffer some guilt after overeating this holiday season, with the same 62 per cent — surprise, surprise — already planning to fight back with a gut-busting New Year’s resolution. That’s according to an Ipsos Reid poll released Tuesday asking 900 Metro Vancouver residents about their holiday exercise habits and overall physical fitness. Of the seven municipal areas studied, North Vancouver ranked second behind Vancouver for the highest percentage of adults who self-reported as physically fit and active. Sixty-four per cent of North Van residents who responded to the poll declared themselves fit, compared with 70 per cent in Vancouver, 58 per cent in Richmond, 54 per cent in Burnaby, 52 per cent in the Tri-Cities, 51 per cent in Surrey and just 43 per cent in Langley. Overall, far more Metro Vancouver men self-described as fit — 65 per cent — compared with just 58.5 per cent of women. There were disparities too in how different age groups rated their health, with 60 per
cent of respondents aged 35-54 declaring themselves fit, while 59 per cent of those over 55 claimed the same. Just over half of 18-34 year olds — 55 per cent — thought themselves fit. The poll was commissioned by exercise equipment retailer Fitness Town, as both a marketing research tool and a means of studying people’s perceptions of their own health and fitness levels. “As a personal trainer, this is typically done every time I’d have an intake session with a new client,” Fitness Town COO Dai Manuel told The Outlook in a phone interview about the findings. “You end up asking people a lot of personal questions to find out what motivates them and what it is that they’re truly looking to change from a fitness and health standpoint.” The 62-question survey featured several built-in redundancies, which Manuel said weeded out as much of the self-reporting bias inherent in this type of poll as possible. According to Ipsos Reid, the poll has a margin of error of plus or minus 3.3 per cent. But some biases may run deeper than others, particularly when there is testosterone involved. “In particular, men 35 to 50 years old, their picture of themselves is still of that guy that played a collegiate sport,” Manuel said when asked, however anecdotally, whether Metro Vancouver men really are more fit than women. “Typically guys have maintained the same eating habits that they had when they were training and being athletes,” he said. continued, PAGE 19
Please join us this Christmas Season Christmas Schedule
Dec. 23 – ONE Service @ 10:30 am Dec. 24 – Christmas Eve Services @ 7:00 pm - Family Contemporary @ 11:00 pm - Traditional with Candle lighting and Communion Dec. 30 – ONE Service @ 10:30 am
Christmas Services on the North Shore
West Vancouver Baptist Church 604.922.0911 • www.westvanbaptist.com 450 Mathers Avenue, West Vancouver
Church Office hours: Dec 24 - 28: closed • Dec. 31: 9am - 12 pm • Jan. 1, 2013: closed
Join us to Celebrate Christmas Christmas Eve at 7:00 in the evening
A predictable service: candles, music, carols – a child-friendly celebration of Christmas. Joining the organ and piano is a guest flute player.
Christmas Eve at 10:00 in the evening
This is a service for students, singles, skeptics and other adults. The beautiful children’s story by Pearl S. Buck, Christmas Day in the Morning, will be read by Jill Barber. It’s a story of a man looking back to Christmas when he was a boy of 15, and the gift he chose for his dairyman father. Communion is for all those who need and can use this spiritual experience. Choristers and instruments will help with our musical joy.
West Vancouver Presbyterian Church 29th & Marine Drive,West Vancouver 604.926.1812 www.wvpres.com
Advent and Christmas at St. Francis-in-the-Wood and St. Monica’s, Horseshoe Bay
4773 South Piccadilly Road, West Vancouver 604 922 3531 • email@example.com
Sunday, Dec 23rd 7pm Nine Lessons & Carols by Candlelight Monday, Dec 24th 4pm Family Communion Around the Crib 8pm
Community Carols at St Francis
11pm Midnight Mass Tuesday, Dec 25th 10am Family Eucharist
St. Monica’s, Horseshoe Bay
6404 Wellington Street, Horseshoe Bay 604 922 9112 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Monday, Dec 24th 7pm Christmas Communion Tuesday, Dec 25th 10am Family Communion
St. Stephen’s Church CHRISTMAS SERVICES AND EVENTS
December 24th Christmas Eve
4:30 pm Family service 11:00 pm Midnight Communion
December 25th Christmas Day 10:00 am Service
Everyone Welcome! Join us in the Joyous Spirit of Christmas Celebration. 885-22nd Street, West Vancouver 604.926.4381
16 Thursday, December 20, 2012 16 Thursday, December 20, 2012
» DRIVE TIME
BMW charges in the hybrid segment ROB BEINTEMA
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ou wouldn’t expect BMW to jump on the bandwagon when it comes to hybrids. But, once they’ve committed, you certainly expect them to do it their way, in their own inimitable style, with a design and engineering effort that balances benefits to both power and proficiency. The ActiveHybrid 3 is BMW’s third hybrid commitment, following up on the ActiveHybrid 5 & 7 Series. powER AND pRofIcIENcy - The 2013 BMW The ActiveHybrid 3 was ActiveHybrid 3, a hybrid sport sedan that adds electric unveiled at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit assist to an already potent 3.0-litre six-cylinder twinturbocharged powertrain, starting at $58,300, tested early this year and subsequent 2013 production models have been on sale since the fall. that 3 Series model selection with some parBMW’s 3 Series was itself recently revised ty-pooping, emasculated version of their legwith a new look, new tech content and new endary sports sedan, BMW parachuted the power sources for its sixth generation lineup. ActiveHybrid 3 into the top of the lineup, The new 2013 3 Series sedans already taking the potent power of the 335i’s twinoffer a wide range of choice, starting with scroll turbo-powered six-banger and adding 320i entries powered by a 181-hp 2.0-litre some electric oomph for even more motive four-cylinder twin-scroll turbocharged muscle. engine, 328i models powered by a 241-hp The ActiveHybrid 3 adds a synchronous version of the same size 2.0-litre four-cylinelectric motor that develops a maximum der twin-scroll turbo engine, and culminatoutput of 55 hp. Like all electric motors, ing with the 335i version harnessing a 300full torque – in this case 155 lb/ft – comes hp 3.0-litre six-cylinder twin-scroll turbo. on in a virtually instantaneous rush from a And that’s not counting manual and autostanding start. matic choices, rear-wheel-drive or xDrive The combined power rating of the gasoline all-wheel-drive options, and four trim levengine/electric motor combo works out to els – Sport, Luxury, Modern or M Sport 335 hp at 5800 rpm and 330 lb/ft of Package. continued, NEXT PAGE But rather than futzing into the middle of
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torque from 1300-5000 rpm, an increase of 13 per cent and 11 per cent respectively. 0-100 km/h times average 5.5 seconds. What that all translates into is a car that goes like stink. There’s an inevitable tendency to baby a hybrid about town, to get caught up in the fuel efficiency readouts and to try to milk the mileage. It’s only natural. But every once in a while, the right situation comes up. The right highway entry ramp. The right gap in traffic. The right time to stomp the go pedal flat to the floor, hear the engine roar under full throttle, feel the electric assist helping to push you deep into the seat back. And then you are gone, baby, gone. Yes, the added electric motor and battery mass bumps the curb weight up by more than 100 kg, compared to the 335i. But do the math and the increase in oomph still gives the ActiveHybrid 3 a win in the power-toweight ratio war. The electric motor gets its juice from a 96-cell lithium-ion high-voltage battery pack positioned between the wheel arches under the trunk floor. Despite the added bulk, the ActiveHybrid 3 maintains BMW’s trademark 50/50 fore/aft weight distribution. To accommodate the batteries, trunk space is down to 390 litres (13.7 cu ft) from 480 litres (17 cu ft) without sacrificing the 40/20/40 folding rear seat with pass-through. And the fuel reservoir is only marginally smaller at 57 litres instead of the 60-litre size tank available in the rest of the lineup. The battery is cooled by the car’s air conditioning cooling circuit and, correspondingly, the 317-volt electrical
Upholstered in Oyster Dakota leather, the ActiveHybrid 3 in Modern trim comes with a full suite of equipment adding, among other options, a Premium Package with BMW On-Board Navigation, Rear View Camera and a Harman Kardon Sound System. system wired into the electric motor assist also powers the air conditioning compressor, ensuring constant climate control even when the engine is not running. Because, like most hybrids, the ActiveHybrid 3’s gasoline engine does turn off frequently, using a start/ stop system to prevent idling and a Coasting mode that also switches off the six-cylinder engine and disconnects it from the driveshaft when the driver eases off the gas. Drivers can choose exactly how much emphasis they want to put on fuel efficiency with a Driving Experience Control switch that can select from four different modes – the thriftiest ECO PRO mode, the default COMFORT mode setting, and the more performance-oriented SPORT and SPORT + modes, designed solely for track competition or for scaring your mother on the way to the mall. In ECO PRO mode, the ActiveHybrid 3 can switch into Coast mode at any speed below 160 km/h and, when fully
charged, the car can even run in a zeroemission, electric-only mode at speeds up to 75 km/h, with a potential electrically-powered range of up to four kilometers at a more moderate 35 km/h. There’s a long list of other dynamic technologies that contribute to the ActiveHybrid 3’s fuel efficiency and performance but I should at least mention the eight-speed Steptronic automatic. This tranny shifts early and eagerly, lugging into top gear at only 70 km/h and loping along at an unheardof 1500 rpm at highway speed. You have to venture up to 130 km/h just to crack 2000 rpm. All of these factors are designed to contribute to the lowest fuel economy numbers in the 3 Series lineup – 8.0/5.9L/100 km (city/hwy). As usual that rating looks too optimistic compared to my real world combined results – 9.2L/100km. Then again, maybe I was having too much fun in this 2013 BMW ActiveHybrid 3 tester, dipped in a dynamic shade of Liquid Blue Metallic, sumptuously upholstered in Oyster Dakota leather and enhanced in Modern trim level equipment and accoutrements. But then, this was never about saving money, a ridiculous proposition in a premium car, running on premium fuel, and priced at a $7,000-plus premium over and above a top-of-the-line 335i. No, as mentioned earlier, this is about balancing power and proficiency. It’s about a driver’s car with the latest in fuel efficiencies and reduced emissions. And it’s about adding a socially conscious feel-good factor to a sport sedan benchmark that will always been known first for its poise and performance. Courtesy Metroland Media Group/ Wheelstalk.com
Thursday, December 20, 2012 17
Drive carefully everyone. We care about your safety on the road.
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18 18 Thursday, Thursday,December December20, 20,2012 2012
In case of an emergency Hair clippings are being collected by local salon to help in the event of a West Coast oil spill MICHAELA GARSTIN S tA f f W r I t E r
We thank you for your support and wish you and your family a yummy holiday season!
BETTER INGREDIENTS. BETTER PIZZA.
WE DELIVER 604.988.8323 #119-1233 Lynn Valley Rd North Vancouver
HOURS: Mon-Thurs & Sun: 11am-midnight | Fri & Sat: 11am-2am
hair salon on Lower Londsdale is ready to help if an oil spill damages the West Coast. After each appointment, staff sweep hair off the floor into a big bag. But instead of throwing it away like they did before, it’s recycled into hair booms (nylon socks filled with hair) that could help clean up an oil spill. “Hair is one of the most absorbent fibers in the world,” Supernova Salon manager Kaycee Kennedy tells The Outlook. In fact, we wash our hair when it collects too much oil from our bodies. The same reasoning is behind the clean up effort. Filled with hair, the long hair booms are swept through the water, soaking up oil in their path. Each week, around one trash bag filled with hair is picked up from the salon. The clippings are stored in a warehouse in Burnaby in case they are ever needed. “The [hair booms] virtually clean all the oil up,” says Kennedy. “We’re definitely a green city, so we should be a green salon too.” The booms would only be used in a West Coast oil spill because transporting them long distances would add to the the carbon imprint.
Supernova Salon’s team (l to r) owner Dana Lyseng, Kaycee Kennedy, Travis Battaglia, Dara Czegeny and Breanne Loftus. Michaela Garstin photo
Supernova Salon recently joined the GreenCircle Salon program, pledging to divert 95 per cent of their waste from the landfill. “Waste from salons was previously impossible to get rid of,” says the salon’s owner Dana Lyseng. “No one would take this stuff off our hands to recycle it.” Now the salon recycles most metal colour tubes, chemicals, plastics and highlighting foil. By 2020, GreenCircle hopes that the Canadian salon industry will be sustainable. “Other industries have to recycle,” says Lyseng. “There will probably be a mandate in the future that ours will have to too.” What’s next for the salon? Florescent lighting will be switched to LED, a long-lasting, more efficient type of light.
Thursday, December December 20, 20, 2012 2012 19 19 Thursday,
continued from, PAGE 7
During his research, Chapman managed to solve some old Penthouse mysteries and unearth a few new ones. Along with the terrific tales, the book is also filled with pages of recently discovered historic photos. A member of Heritage Vancouver and the Point Roberts Historical Society, Chapman has a real appreciation for Vancouver history. “I’ve seen the city change before my very eyes. The Penthouse is really a thread in Vancouver history to the past.” “We don’t have [many] of those places in Vancouver.” And while the club has become synonymous with exotic dancers through the years, Chapman is clear that this isn’t just a book about strippers. Sure there’s ample ink dedicated to the Penthouse’s famous exotic dancers in the book — “lust is in the title,” he says, jokingly, “it’s in there” — but it’s mostly a book
Author Aaron Chapman. Rebecca Blisset photo
about the history of Vancouver, the city’s nightclub scene and its most famous family, the Filippones. —For more about Liquor, Lust, and the Law: The story of Vancouver’s Legendary Penthouse Nightclub, visit arsenalpulp.com.
continued from, PAGE 15
“So they still think of themselves as very fit, while it doesn’t take long for them to realize very quickly that they’re not.” Women tend to be more honest and open with where they are at with their fitness level and lifestyle, Manuel said. “They say they had kids, got in an accident, got an injury or put on weight,” he added. Perhaps not surprisingly, given North Vancouver’s proximity to wilderness and tendency towards wealth and leisure, the community posted the highest rate of respondents claiming they exercise daily or otherwise regularly with 52.5 per cent, compared with 46 per cent region-wide. email@example.com twitter.com/toddcoyne
Warmest thoughts and Best Wishes for a Wonderful Holiday and a very Happy New Year!
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Thursday, Thursday,December December20, 20,2012 2012 21 21
» SMALL BUSINESS
A little bit of magical wishing dust Created by a local actress, My Little Princess Party launches on the North Shore MICHAELA GARSTIN S tA f f W r I t E r
half dozen little princesses wearing pink tutus and sparkly tiaras sit in a circle listening intently to fairytales. Each older princess takes a turn telling her magical story, while the younger ones chime in with excitement. After the tales, the princesses grab cupcakes and punch while the pizza cooks in the kitchen. With magic wands in hand, they get ready for crafts, colouring and more make-believe. The girls are here for a My Little Princess Party, an event organized at Kirsty Provan’s house in North Vancouver. After completing Studio 58, a competitive theatre school in Vancouver, and with her love of children in mind, Provan started My Little Princess Parties this spring. Wearing an off-the-shoulder poofy yellow dress and her dark hair in a half-bun, Provan plays a stunning princess. She gathered three other friends — all professional actresses — to play the other princesses, including Cinderella, the Little Mermaid, Snow White and Sleeping Beauty.
“Each girl has her favourite princess, one they associate with,” says Provan while taking a break from the launch party. “The way princesses are portrayed, they can be seen as weak and relying on men, but they are also powerful and tough. “We want to encourage girls to be strong, independent and brave.” Seven-year-old Nora Kopsa, sitting beside Provan and also dressed in yellow, agrees, reciting a long list of her favorite princesses. Provan, 25, worked as a nanny and a daycare teacher to pay her way through theatre school. Hosting princess parties is her ideal job because it combines her two passions; acting and working with children. It all started with private requests for dress-up parties, she adds, and eventually turned into a full-time business. “Kids grow up so quickly, especially in North America,” says Provan. “It’s important they take time to play and use their imagination.”
TUTUS ANd TIARAS - Clockwise from top: Katherine Gauthier helps her little princesses colour pages from their favourite fairytales, Violet Stevens and Nora Kopsa dress the part and North Van actress Kristy Provan grants a wish.
Princess Parties includes a tea, birthday cake, a princess birthday song and a magical gift. For more information visit mylittleprincess. ca.
to the world
Merry Christmas everyone! Wishing you health, happiness, peace and prosperity for the New Year.
Sarah FortisBC, Dispatch Coordinator
A safe holiday is a happy holiday Make safety a priority this holiday season with these simple tips: • Never kick or hit your meter if ice builds up. Call us for assistance at 1-888-224-2710. • After a snowfall, brush snow away from your meters by hand and clear a path for the safety of our meter readers. • Around your fireplace, consider using a hearth safety gate to help protect small children from the heated glass.
Real Estate Review
Top photo by Michaela Garstin, bottom by Kristina Ruddick.
For more winter safety tips, visit fortisbc.com/safety.
www.northshoreoutlook.com FortisBC uses the FortisBC Energy name and logo under license from Fortis Inc. (12-336.4 12/2012)
22 Thursday, 22 Thursday,December December20, 20,2012 2012
» SHOPPING GUIDE
Some last-minute gift ideas
K, so you left your Christmas shopping to the last minute, again. But don’t panic. We searched the city for the season’s hottest and unique items to put under the Christmas tree. It’s our holiday gift to you.
a 170-degree, ‘you-eye’ view of your adventure Simple one-finger operation lets you capture 1080p high-definition video at the touch of a button, or take stunning photos with the fivemegapixel camera (sequenced one at a time, three in one second, or one photo every 10, 20 or 30 seconds to create time-lapse videos). The smartphone and Cloud compatible WiFi Podz shares your footage in real time via social network sites. $349 (includes ION helmet and bike kit). There are also alternate models for $229.99 and $299.99; All are available at Leo’s Camera Supply, 1055 Granville St. Snowshoes
For the outdoorsperson on your list, give the gift of walking on water (in snowflake form). Vancouver mountains are just begging for year-round exploration; in fact, Mount Seymour was just voted Top Snowshoe Friendly Ski Resort in North America by Snowshoe Magazine. Torstin, a Mountain Equipment Co-op service advisor, says there are three main things to consider when buying a pair of snowshoes: 1. The person’s weight. The heavier they are, the wider the snowshoes need to be to keep them from sinking into the snow. 2. Adjustability requirements (do their feet turn inward when they walk, etc.). 3. The type of snowshoeing they will be doing — mountain, off-trail, trail or running.
Slimmer than an old-school Cowichan, Granted’s Vancouver-made, hand-knitted sweaters update the iconic Vancouver Island look with inspired patterns (paper cranes; David Suzuki’s face) and salvaged wood zipper pulls. The brand is the brain child of sibling duo Minoru and Ai Hirano, who grew up making sweaters with their parents. Our favourite is the sun-kissed Mountain Range Yellow sweater, riffing on their Dad’s 1970s ski jacket. Granted Sweater in Mountain Range Yellow, $410. (Kiss & Makeup, 925 Main St., The Village at Park Royal, 604-922-6292)
For the beginner weighing around 150 lbs who is looking to conquer the mountains, he recommends the sleek, unisex MSR Evo 22. $139, available in navy and dark green from Mountain Equipment Co-op, 130 W. Broadway 212 Brooksbank Ave., North Van.
You completely redrew the map of breast cancer. Cancer breakthroughs need you. When BC Cancer Agency researchers revealed breast cancer should be thought of as 10 distinct diseases, a discovery that will revolutionize treatment and diagnosis, they didn’t do it alone. With your donation to the BC Cancer Foundation, you become a partner with BC’s leading cancer researchers. As the fundraising partner of the BC Cancer Agency, the BC Cancer Foundation funds more cancer research in BC than any other charitable organization.
Help BC’s cancer researchers make their next breakthrough. Become a Partner in Discovery.
Flying off the shelves alongside mirrorless cameras this season will be wearable ones. Taking your nice handheld camera snowboarding, for example, is a bulky and risky move. The new ION line, however, with its impressive array of accessories and options for the active outdoor videographer, is riding some serious industry buzz. The ION1011 (pictured) is a lightweight, waterproof sports action camera that easily attaches to helmets, handlebars, or any other gear to offer
—Kelsey Klassen compiled these inspiring choices, with contributions from Taraneh Ghajar Jerven, Sabrina Fuminger and Kenn Hamlin.
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Thursday, December 20, 2012 23 Thursday, December 20, 2012 23
» HOlIDAY STRESS
Ease your stresss this December 12 tips for surviving the 12 days of Christmas of support and your act of kindness will outlast any monetary gift you can give. 6. Avoid triggers. Difficult family relationt doesn’t matter if you’re single, newly marships will not miraculously mend themselves in ried or have a bunch of kids, Christmastime time for Christmas dinner! Be aware of subjects can be stressful for anyone. that create heightened emotions in people and CaraLynne McLean, who owns CaraLynne try to avoid them. McLean Counselling in North Vancouver, says 7. Stay active. Rain or shine, plan to do an the holidays can be a wonderful time, but can activity outdoors after the Christmas meal. also be a source of stress, anxiety and Take the little ones out to a park depression because of added duties and or take the family pet for a walk. the complicated task of balancing family 8. Don’t do drugs. Avoid selftime. medicating with alcohol or drugs. Here’s what she recommends doing to Christmas cheer may feel good in ease the stress this December: the moment but too much tends to heighten depression and lead 1. Manage your time. Remember to other issues. you are in control of how much you do 9. Keep perspective. If you over the holidays. If you are feeling overstruggle with issues, especially whelmed give yourself some “time out.” food issues, the holidays are likeSaying “no” to requests is a healthy limit- CaraLynne ly a very challenging time. Try to McLean setting behaviour. keep the holiday season in focus. 2. Ask for help. You don’t have to do Remembering the old adage “This too shall the decorating, baking, wrapping and cooking pass” may just help to get you through. all at once and by yourself. Make holiday tasks 10. Plan ahead. Financially, there are many a family affair and share duties. savings available beginning on December 26th 3. Set a budget. Setting and sticking to that will make your Christmas next year that a budget now will help you avoid the money much easier. blues in January. Think thoughtful rather than 11. Keep track. As you pack up holiday decexpensive gifts. orations, write a list of things that contributed 4. Stay flexible. Divorced or blended famito a good holiday season and those that didn’t. lies often find the holidays more challenging. Place the list on the top of your decoration box If old traditions cause sadness replace them so that next year you’ll have a reminder! with new traditions that fit your new parenting 12. Stay connected. If you are feeling down, arrangement. When you’re not with your chilreach out. Contact a friend, family member or dren, consider getting away, visiting friends or professional counsellor and let them know what taking a holiday rather than being alone. you are going through. Grief, loss, depression 5. Volunteer. It often feels better to give and anxiety don’t magically disappear because than to receive. Consider volunteering at a soup there are shiny lights and holiday music all kitchen, homeless shelter, or a retirement or around. nursing home. There are many people in need
MICHAELA GARSTIN S tA f f W r I t E r
D e c e m b e r 2 6 o n ly
Boxing Day Sale
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Adult sizes starting from $61 in classic colours with rabbit fur cuff.
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(behind International Plaza - located on the Capilano Reserve) Phone: (604) 987-3339 Web: www.khot-la-cha.com
Bullying damages our kids. Do something about it. Give. Volunteer. Act. uwlm.ca/prevent
24 Thursday, December 20, 2012 24 Thursday, December 20, 2012
Andrew Alblas of the Vancouver Fire Department presents a cheque for $3500 to the Seymour River Salmonid Society, which is accepted by president Dave Steele. The money was raised at a Vancouver firefighters’ annual fishing derby held this last September. Another $3500 was donated to cancer research.
Shawls Many Colours
NOW OPEN FOR HOLIDAY SHOPPING H G
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Northills Mall 700 Tranquille Road Kamloops (250)554-0184
Ryan Duncan, Maria Wood and Ryan Dennis from Save-on-Foods Park & Tilford location present a cheque to Michele Cook, manager, Evergreen House and Sally Mathieson, Evergreen House resident for funds raised at a ‘spin-thewheel’ event.
Hats Many Styles & Colours
This year The Outlook sponsored a low-income family of four through the Family Services of the North Shore’s Christmas Bureau. Pictured above: Outlook editor Justin Beddall, publisher Greg Laviolette and reporter Michaela Garstin prepare to donate a hamper filled with grocery store gift cards, Christmas presents and other treats.
Kids Sweaters Sweaters Many Styles & Colours
AND AN D MU MUCH CH M MOR ORE OR E IN S STO TORE TO RE
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FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS 7
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
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COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS 33
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 firstname.lastname@example.org www.plea.bc.ca
INFORMATION ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC The 2013-2015 BC Freshwater Fishing Regulations Synopsis
An Alberta Construction Company is hiring Dozer and Excavator Operators. Preference will be given to operators that are experienced in oilfield road and lease construction. Lodging and meals provided. The work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Alcohol & Drug testing required. Call Contour Construction at 780-723-5051.
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MOHINDER Ent Ltd (Surrey) seeks FT farm workers. $10.25/h, 50h/w March 1 - Oct 31. Work is outdoors, Duties: weeding, pruning, harvesting, planting... Fax 604-575-2584
Required for an Alberta Trucking Company. One Class 1 Driver. Must have a minimum of 5 years experience pulling low boys and driving off road. Candidate must be able to pass a drug test and be willing to relocate to Edson, Alberta. Scheduled Days Off. Call Lloyd 780-723-5051
SURREY Schools is hiring Custodians (Spare Board). Reporting to the Manager of Service Operations you may work on short notice for on-call assignments involving day, afternoon or graveyard shifts at various school sites. You must have a BSW Certificate, BC Driverâ€™s License and related experience in the custodial field. This union position includes a liberal benefit package. Visit www.surreyschools.ca or www.makeafuture.ca/surrey for more details.
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES
2 Food Service Supervisor reqd.Sal $12.00/hr, F/T,Pmt, 1+ yrs exp. Duties:Supervise and coordinate activities of staff.Establish work schedule.Estimate/order ingredients /supplies.Maintain records of stock/repairs/sale/wastage.Train staff in job duties,sanitation and safety procedures.Ensure that food and service meet quality control standards.Take customerâ€™s orders.Lang: English.Contact Derrick from A&W Restaurant.Work at various locations in Vancouver,BC. Apply at firstname.lastname@example.org
3 Food Counter Attendant reqd. Sal $10.50/hr, F/T, Pmt, No exp. reqd. Duties: Take customersâ€™ orders. Prepare, heat and finish simple food items. Serve customers at counters. Use manual and electrical appliances to clean, peel, slice and trim foodstuffs. Portion and wrap or serve food. Package take-out food. Stock shelves and refrigerators. General cleaning of restaurant and work area. Lang: English. Contact Derrick from A&W Restaurant. Work at various locations in Vancouver, BC. Apply at email@example.com
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
Please submit resume & current drivers abstract to: bccareers @canadacartage.com or fax: 604-888-5887
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Digital Media Manager Black Press Digital (B.C.) Black Press is seeking a creative, web-savvy freethinker to work in our Digital division. This is an immediate opportunity for a full-time, permanent post, based out of our head office in Surrey. Reporting to the Director of Content for Black Press, the Digital Media Manager is integral in managing online initiatives with our 120 Black Press websites in B.C., Alberta and Washington State. A key feature of the job is training and support for those web-based initiatives, so youâ€™ll need to be a clear thinker with a high degree of patience. You will be part of development and ongoing projects and site improvements to enhance the user experience for our clients, viewers and staff. You will: tCFJOUFHSBMJOEFĂĽOJOH QSJPSJUJ[JOHBOE implementing new web features tXPSLXJUIBOBMZUJDTUPVOEFSTUBOECFIBWJPVS analysis, site traffic, campaign effectiveness tXPSLXJUIBWBSJFUZPGJOUFSOBMTUBLFIPMEFSTUP create and enhance site design , content and navigation tJEFOUJGZBOENBOBHFJTTVFSFTPMVUJPOJODMVEJOH escalation as needed tDSFBUFQSPKFDUTUBUVTSFQPSUTBOEEFMJWFSTUBUVT updates to project participants Key Competencies t&YDFMMFOUQSPKFDUNBOBHFNFOUTLJMMTBOEBUUFOUJPO to detail t"CJMJUZUPNVMUJUBTL QSJPSJUJ[FBOEQSPCMFNTPMWF t"CJMJUZUPXPSLJOEFQFOEFOUMZ BOEBTQBSUPGBO A-Type team Role Essentials t1PTUTFDPOEBSZKPVSOBMJTNUSBJOJOH PSXPSLJOB related field t&YQFSJFODFXJUIJOUFSQSFUJOHXFCBOBMZUJDT and determining best practices for audience engagement and retention t%FNPOTUSBCMFVOEFSTUBOEJOHPGTPDJBMNFEJBBOE related best practices (Facebook, Twitter), and monitoring tools (HootSuite, TweetDeck, etc). t&YQFSJFODFXJUIBVEJPBOEWJEFPQSPEVDUJPO editing We want you to bring new ideas to an old industry. We are looking to expand in areas we havenâ€™t even thought of yet. As a trusted second-in-command to the Director of Content, you will help generate ideas for site improvements, then work with our technical team to make them happen. Applications will be accepted until Dec. 31, 2012. Rob DeMone Director of Content, Black Press B.C. #310 - 5460 152 Street Surrey, B.C. V3S 5J9 &NBJMwebeditor@blackpress.ca For more details, visit www.blackpress.ca Only those candidates short-listed will be called for interviews. www.blackpress.ca
26 Thursday, December 20, 2012
NOW HIRING A TRADESPERSON-PLUMBER/SPRINKLER FITTER IN SURREY SCHOOLS. The successful candidate will carry out planned and emergency maintenance, repair, and installation of institute water, gas, drainage, domestic hot water systems and backflow prevention assemblies. For more info and to apply, visit www.makeafuture.ca/surrey or www.surreyschools.ca.
PERSONAL SERVICES 182
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PERSONAL SERVICES 182
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MOVING & STORAGE FULL PLUMBING SERVICES
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 257
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We offer a great working environment with a competitive base salary and commission plan along with a strong benefit package. Black Press has over 170 community newspapers across Canada and the United States and for the proven candidate the opportunities are endless. Please submit your resume with a cover letter by 5:00 pm Sunday, December 23, 2012, to: Carly Ferguson, Advertising & Creative Services Manager Maple Ridge Pitt Meadows News 22328 - 119th Avenue Maple Ridge, BC V2X 2Z3 or by email: firstname.lastname@example.org Thank you to all who apply, only those selected for an interview will be contacted. No phone calls please.
THE NEWS Serving Maple Ridge & Pitt Meadows since 1978
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Advertising Sales Representative The successful candidate will be required to meet sales targets by deepening relationships with existing clients and developing new business with an aggressive face-to-face cold calling mandate. The ability to work independently in an extremely fast paced environment while adhering to deadlines is a must. Candidates considered for the position will be results oriented, strong communicators, and be willing to learn and adapt in an ever changing business environment. A vehicle and a valid driverâ€™s license is required.
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Serving The Lower Mainland Since 1988
www.northshoreoutlook.com HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 372
CANE CORSO MASTIFF all blues 6F 2M, ultimate family guardian ready to go $1000 (604)308-5665 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 fraservalleyhumanesociety.com or call 1 (604)820-2977 European German Shepherd pups, 12 weeks, nice, classic colors. Lrg dogs CKC + all shots $1000/ea & up. 2 F. 604-538-4883 German Shepherd Puppies, American Canadian bloodline, wonderful temperament, great confirmation $1200. 856-2004 / 604-908-7913 GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES P.B. $1200: Born Sept. 29th. 2 Male, 1 Female. (778)863-6332 NEED A GOOD HOME for a good dog or a good dog for a good home? We adopt dogs! Call 604856-3647 or www.856-dogs.com PITBULLS. Ready for Christmas. 3 M & 1 F. $950 obo. View both parents. Call for pictures 778-240-5811
PUPPIES FOR SALE, 7 wks old, Terrier X Multi Poo $500 Call 604-856-3855
Pupplies for Xmas -Rottie X Pitti. 1st shots, dewormed. cropped tails. 8 wks. $400/ea. (604)961-9117
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 548
MISC. FOR SALE
GREAT GIFT IDEA!! ChillSpot is The COOLEST Dog Bed-A new and innovative, thermodynamically cooled dog bed, that enhances the cool tile surfaces our pets rely on during the warm weather months. Use promo code COOLGIFT For 10 % off! www.chillspot.biz HAWAII ON THE MAINLAND, healthy low-cost living can be yours. Modern Arenal Maleku Condominiums, 24/7 secured Community, Costa Rica “friendliest country on earth”! 1-780-952-0709; www.CanTico.ca.
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 545
AMERICAN COCKER Vet ✔, cuddly, family raised, paper trained. Exc pet! $700. 604-823-4393 Chwk.
BEST FIREWOOD 33rd Season & 38,000 Cust Deliv. Fully Seas. Maple, Birch, Alder 604-582-7095
CARS - DOMESTIC
LOOKING FOR A DEAL ON A NEW VEHICLE? Save up to 40% OFF your next new vehicle... No games or gimmicks, deal direct with local dealerships. www.newcarselloff.com
DEVELOPMENT LAND WANTED
• Twins • Fulls • Queens • Kings 100’s in stock! www.Direct Liquidation.ca (604)294-2331
If you would consider selling your property of 3 Acres or more and want maximum value, send the details to: email@example.com
No qr code reader? Text info: 778.786.8271
There will be no pressure and no obligation, but let’s discuss possibilities.
615 COMMERCIAL PROPERTY 845
1680 SQ. FT. WAREHOUSE incl. 500 sq.ft. office; avail. Feb 1/13. $1,530/mo + tax. 3-7191 Progress Way, Delta (Tilbury) Bob Miller 604940-9507 firstname.lastname@example.org
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL #1 FREE SCRAP VEHICLE REMOVAL ASK ABOUT $500 CREDIT $$$ PAID FOR SOME 604.683.2200
Auto Financing 1.800.910.6402
TOP CA$H PAID TODAY For SCRAP VEHICLES!
STEEL BUILDINGS/ METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
DreamTeam Auto Financing “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals
www.iDreamAuto.com DL# 7557
20 Acres FREE! Buy 40-Get 60 acres. $0-Down, $168/mo. Money Back Guarantee, NO CREDIT CHECKS. Beautiful Views. Roads/Surveyed. Neaer El Paso, Texas. 1-800-843-7537 www.sunsetranches.com
Growing into, or growing out of?
AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673
A virtual curb for your unwanted couch
BUY & SELL USED STUFF ONLINE, FREE! 626
HOUSES FOR SALE
HOUSES FOR SALE
BUY & SELL USED STUFF ONLINE, FREE! CARS - DOMESTIC
LiPiteG Time Offer!
Power Pack… Sell your home FAST in the highest read community newspapers & largest online sites!
with the ClaVViÀeG
SURREY: 4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, hardwood ﬂoors throughout and new roof. $549,000. 604-575-5555.
Size not exactly as shown
LimiteG Time Offer!
Power Pack… Sell your vehicle FAST in the highest read community newspapers & largest online sites!
2010 VENZA: Like new, only 20,000 kms, fully loaded, automatic, 6 cylinder, dvd system. $22,800. 604-575-5555.
Size not exactly as shown
Power Pack iQcluGeV North Shore Outlook
Power Pack incluGeV North Shore Outlook
PRINT AD: Includes photo and 3-lines for one week. ONLINE AD: BC-wide reach! For one week! ONLINE AD: Local reach — until you cancel it!
« W E S T VA N C O U V E R « NORTH VANCOUVER
MERCHANDISE: From antiques & collectibles, to sporting goods & electronics, to parakeets & pet supplies, if it is considered merchandise for sale, you can find it here. Call bcclassified.com 604-575-5555 fax 604-575-2073
CARS - DOMESTIC
Sell your Home! Sell your Car! with the &ODVViÀeG
2 hr. Service www.a1casper.com (604)209-2026
WE BUY HOUSES! Older House • Damaged House Moving • Estate Sale • Just Want Out • Behind on Payments Quick Cash! • Flexible Terms! CALL US FIRST! 604-657-9422
HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper?
Wolf X Shepherd pups, $450. blk w/markings, view parents. email@example.com (604)869-2772
AMERICAN BULLDOGS $1200 Ready for Xmas 4 females, 3 males 1st shots dewormed(604)230-1999
MATTRESSES starting at $99
*NEW QUEEN MATTRESS SET* Pillow Top in Plastic. Mfr. Warranty Must Sell $200 ~ 604-484-0379
Thursday, December 20, 2012 27
PRINT AD: Includes photo and 3-lines for one week. ONLINE AD: BC-wide reach! For one week! ONLINE AD: Local reach — until you cancel it!
« W E S T VA N C O U V E R « NORTH VANCOUVER
In the Matter of Part 3.1 (Administrative Forfeiture) of the Civil Forfeiture Act [SBC 2005, C. 29] the CFA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT: On July 13, 2012, at the intersection of 20th Avenue and Lonsdale Avenue, North Vancouver, B.C., Peace Officer(s) of the North Vancouver RCMP seized, at the time indicated, the subject property, described as: $450 CAD, on or about 19:28 Hours, and a Blackberry Bold, on or about 19:28 Hours. The subject property was seized because there was evidence that the subject property had been obtained by, and/or used in, the commission of an offence (or offences) under section 5(2) (Possession for purpose of trafficking) of the Controlled Drugs and Substances Act of Canada. Notice is hereby given that the subject property, CFO file Number: 2012-1308, is subject to forfeiture under Part 3.1 of the CFA and will be forfeited to the
Government for disposal by the Director of Civil Forfeiture unless a notice of dispute is filed with the Director within the time period set out in this notice. A notice of dispute may be filed by a person who claims to have an interest in all or part of the subject property. The notice of dispute must be filed within 60 days of the date upon which this notice is first published. You may obtain the form of a notice of dispute, which must meet the requirements of Section 14.07 of the CFA, from the Director’s website, accessible online at www.pssg.gov.bc.ca/ civilforfeiture. The notice must be in writing, signed in the presence of a lawyer or notary public, and mailed to the Civil Forfeiture Office, PO Box 9234 Station Provincial Government, Victoria, B.C. V8W 9J1.
NOTICE OF INTENT RE: LIQUOR CONTROL AND LICENSING ACT APPLICATIONS FOR A LIQUOR PRIMARY (LP) AMENDMENT An application for expansion has been received by the Liquor Control and Licensing Branch from Jack Lonsdale’s Pub at #127 - 1433 Lonsdale Avenue in North Vancouver. The current capacity is 98 patrons inside and 20 patrons on a patio. The proposed capacity is 149 persons which includes the patio seating. The current licensed hours remain unchanged and are between 11 AM to 12 midnight on Monday to Sunday. Residents and owners of business located within a 0.5 mile (0.8 km) radius of the proposed site may comment on this proposal by 1) Writing to: THE GENERAL MANAGER C/O Licensing Analyst LIQUOR CONTROL AND LICENSING BRANCH PO BOX 9292, Victoria, BC V8W 9J8 OR 2. By email: firstname.lastname@example.org PETITIONS AND FORM LETTERS WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED To ensure the consideration of your views, your comments, name and address must be received on or before January, 20th, 2013. Please note that your comments may be made available to the applicant or local government officials where disclosure is necessary to administer the licensing process.
28 Thursday, December 20, 2012
www.popeyescanada.com www.popeyescanada.com ! y l n o y a 1-d
1st time ever offered!
DECEMBER 26 26th
20% off everything in the store fusion
Purple K 130 caps
all natural Bars
99 6 7
99 3 4
99 7 4
for First 30 customers*
gluten free 12 Bars/Box
Gift Bags $
vegegreens or Phytoberry
Valued a t
15 lb + 5 lb
fish oil $
*that spend $250 before tax
661-West 3rd St. North Vancouver 778.338.8007
All offers are valid Dec 26, 2012. While supplies last. Sorry no raincheques.