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LOCAL NEWS – LOCAL MATTERS.

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Spencer Der, left, guides his father Bill during a recent hike on Burnaby Mountain. Bill, who is legally blind, plans to climb Africa’s Mount Kilimanjaro this fall with his son in support of the Alzheimer Society of B.C. and the Down Syndrome Research Foundation. The father-son-duo will face many challenges during their hike up to the peak, including altitude acclimatization and bad weather. For more on their journey, see Tereza Verenca’s story on page 3. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

Market feels the effects of a new tax Early reports suggest property transfer tax for foreign buyers is having an impact on real estate market Jeremy Deutsch

jdeutsch@burnabynow.com

It’s only been a few days since the province brought in an additional property transfer tax for foreign buyers, but early numbers suggest it could have a significant impact on the market. Overall, residential property sales in Metro Vancouver dropped by 18.9 in July from the previous year, and 26.7 per cent compared

to June, according to new numbers from the Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver. Steve Saretsky is a Vancouver realtor and on his blog, he’s compiled sales for the week after the province announced the 15 per cent foreign buyer property transfer tax in Metro Vancouver. In Burnaby, just three single family homes were sold in the week of July 25 to 31,

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compared to seven the previous week and 20 the week before that. It’s an even bigger drop for attached homes in Burnaby. There were 15 sales of attached homes in Burnaby in the week of July 25 to 31, compared 55 the previous week and 81 the work before that. The province’s own stats released last week showed Burnaby was second only to

Richmond in the number of foreign buyers in the region, making up 18 per cent of transactions between June 10 and July 14.

Everyone wants to see what exactly is going to happen next

Saretsky suggested the tax is having an impact on the

market, but he’s not sure how long that will continue. “Everyone wants to see what exactly is going to happen next,” he told the NOW. The realtor said he’s heard of deals falling through because of the tax but has also heard of locals backing out of presale developments because of the uncertainty in the market. Jenny Wun, principal of West One Real Estate Marketing in Burnaby, has heard that some buyers can’t complete their deals because they

can’t come up with the extra 15 per cent, while other buyers have warned they’ll walk away from deals in progress. “Why not walk away from a five per cent deposit when they can’t come up with 15 per cent,” she said. “It’s one of those things where they’ll be better off not being able to come up with it.” But the local realtor isn’t convinced the new tax will lead to a drop in the market and instead sees it as giving locals an opportunity to buy in. Continued on page 5

Top 1%* of REALTORS® in Greater Vancouver in 2015 *Statistics based on Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver MLS Residential sales from January 31, 2015 to December 31, 2015

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY August 5, 2016 3

Newsnow A CLOSER LOOK

TREK OF A LIFETIME Bill Der of Burnaby will climb Africa’s Mount Kilimanjaro this fall with his son Spencer. What makes this trek unique is that Der is blind, with less than two per cent of his vision remaining. Through his climb, Der hopes to raise $30,000 for local charities, including the Down Syndrome Research Foundation and the Alzheimer Society of B.C. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

A climb to remember a wife, a mother

Bill Der is legally blind and plans to summit Mount Kilimanjaro Tereza Verenca

editorial@burnabynow.com

A blind Burnaby man plans to climb Africa’s tallest peak this fall to motivate people to grab a hold of life and not wait for a future that may never happen. On Sept. 10, Bill Der – who was diagnosed with glaucoma in 1975 and was legally blind by ’86 – will begin an eight-day trek to the top of Mount Kilimanjaro with his son Spencer. The challenge shouldn’t come as a surprise for those who know him.With the help of one or two guides, Der has completed Vancouver’s Grouse Grind every weekend since 2009. On one such occasion in 2014, he met a fellow grinder who was carrying a 30-pound backpack. She was training to climb seven mountains in Asia and suggested that Der try conquering Kilimanjaro first. He originally hoped to climb Mount Everest after

hearing about Erik Weihenmayer, the first blind person to reach the top. “I’ve had friends who said I’m crazy, I’m an idiot, you’re putting yourself in danger, where’s your responsibility to your son? What happens if you get into trouble? On and on it goes,” Der told the NOW. “I say well, ‘One has only one life to live; one has to figure out what you want to do in this life and go tackle it.’” His decision to take on “Kili,” which stands at more than 19,000 feet, is a very personal one. On Feb. 1, 2015, Lana, his wife of 35 years, unexpectedly passed away of stomach cancer. “(We) thought it was food poisoning,” Der said. “It was a total shock to everybody because colonoscopies, CT scans, nothing showed the cancer existed. It just came out of the blue.” “I did not expect to have that kind of news at all,”

Spencer added. Der said he and his wife had made lots of plans for when he retired, including a trip to Europe.These plans never became a reality because they got “hip-checked by life.” “(It’s) a tribute to my wife.To sort of say to myself, my son, others, hey, it was phenomenal what she did for Spencer and myself, to remember her at the very top, that she helped us, to thank her.” For the father-son duo, the Kili climb also represents the beginning of a different future where they drive life, rather than being driven by life. “We just get so busy that we do the routine day in, day out, just to keep things going.When that happens, we forget that hey, we do have a choice,” said Der, adding Lana’s name will be carved into a special staff he’ll carry up and down the mountain. Another reason to take on the South African adventure is Der’s blindness. Right now, his vision is between one and two per cent. “I want to be able to look

back at the Kili climb and say, ‘If I can climb Kilimanjaro, total blindness will be a cakewalk.’ Especially when I’m feeling and experiencing the difficulties of the total blind world and can’t seem to find a way out of a predicament.” But the climb won’t be without its challenges, Spencer noted.The group, which includes two others, will hike roughly five to eight hours each day. On the last day, the hike will range between 10 and 13 hours. “I’ve done maybe two hikes in row, but not eight, and especially at that length or duration. My legs might burn out, but they might not, who knows,” the recent UBC graduate, who just returned from a six-week backpacking trip across Asia, told the NOW. The Der family will be accompanied by certified guides who can handle medical emergencies, as well as porters carrying food and water. Their biggest concern, according to Spencer, is altitude acclimatization and dealing with less oxygen past the 2,000-metre mark,

which can cause symptoms like headaches and nausea. “We cannot do that kind of altitude training here. They say if you really want to do that, you have to go to Denver, Colorado, and then maybe a week after, head right to Kili,” explained Der, noting each climber’s condition will be assessed on a daily basis. Bad weather could also impede things. “We recently hiked in the rain. It was terrible. If it’s anything like that, it’s going to be more difficult, especially not having a shower and being really warm at night in your bed,” said Spencer. Asked if quitting is an option, Der said he hadn’t thought that far ahead and that it’ll depend on their medical situation at the time. To prepare for the rigorous climb, the Ders do cardio and muscle training three times a week for up to two hours, and they will be increasing that as they go. As September approaches, they plan to do more back-to-back hikes, including trails along Cypress and

Mount Seymour. People can follow their journey by reading their blog, mysummitchallenge. blogspot.ca, or following the Twitter hashtag, #Blindvs Kilimanjaro.Through their climb, the family is also looking to raise $15,000 for the Down Syndrome Research Foundation and another $15,000 for the Alzheimer Society of B.C. Despite his dad’s disability, Spencer is very confident his father will reach the top. “It’s definitely one of the bigger things he’s done. It’s definitely going to be a good experience for both of us to do it together, just to grow together and learn together as much as possible, especially since mom has passed away.” The Ders are hosting a charity event called Answering the Call on Aug. 21 at 6:30 p.m. at Vancouver’s Pink Pearl Restaurant. Tickets cost $50 and include dinner, music, karaoke and a dance.To buy, visit tinyurl.com/h8usys3. Proceeds will support the two charities.


4 FRIDAY August 5, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

News now

City will screen final Tragically Hip concert Jeremy Deutsch

jdeutsch@burnabynow.com

The City of Burnaby has joined the list of municipalities with plans for a community gathering to watch the final show of one of Canada’s most celebrated bands. This week, the city announced it would be hosting an outdoor live screening of The Tragically Hip’s last concert on Aug. 20. Civic Square will be the venue for the outdoor screening of the concert called The Tragically Hip: A National Celebration, which will be broadcast by the CBC. A city press release noted Burnaby residents will have the opportunity to come together and celebrate the “musical magic at Civic Square with an open-air live screening of their own.” “The City of Burnaby is pleased to host a live public screening of the CBC and

The Tragically Hip Presents: ‘The Tragically Hip: A National Celebration,’” said Mayor Derek Corrigan in a press release. “The Tragically Hip is an iconic Canadian rock band, and these live screenings are another way to bring Canadians together.” Last month, the band embarked on its final tour across the country after revealing lead singer Gord Downie has terminal brain cancer.

… these live screenings are another way to bring Canadians together.

The band played two sold-out shows in Vancouver last week as part of the tour. The band’s final show will

be in Kingston Ont., their hometown. Other cities around the Lower Mainland have also planned screenings of the band’s final show, including the District of North Vancouver and New Westminster. In New West, the show will be broadcast on a massive screen at this year’s Columbia StrEAT Food Truck Festival. The food truck festival is expected to draw more than 100,000 people. In Burnaby, the event starts at 4:30 p.m., with the live screening beginning at 5:30 p.m. Donations will be accepted for the Canadian Cancer Society.Viewers are encouraged to arrive early and bring a blanket or lawn chairs. Food services will be on site along with a beer garden. The Civic Square is located next to the Bob Prittie Metrotown library branch, 6100 Willingdon Ave.

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY August 5, 2016 5

News now

Don’t expect a big chill Continued from page 1 Wun noted a lot of foreign buyers were able to outbid locals by coming in with cash in hand or bigger down payments. “Hopefully local residents will actually realize this is their in on the market since they’ve been pushed out of it and outbid many times,” she said. While Wun doesn’t expect a big correction in the market, she said there also won’t be as much pressure pushing up home prices. The benchmark price in July for all residential property in Burnaby north was $778,900, while Burnaby east and south were

Hot market?: Recent stats show the housing market in Metro Vancouver and Burnaby is beginning to cool off. Last week, just three single-family homes were sold in Burnaby. PHOTO NOW FILES

$858,200 and $869,300 respectively. The benchmark price for a single-family home in Burnaby north in July was

$1.6 million, while Burnaby east and south were $1.25 million and $1.71 million respectively.

BCIT student pleads guilty Jeremy Deutsch

jdeutsch@burnabynow.com

A BCIT student accused of peeping on fellow students in a school bathroom last year has pleaded guilty to the crime. According to court records, Chieh-SenYang pleaded guilty to two charges of secretly observing or recording nudity in a private place. The plea was entered during a court appearance on July 21. The 23-year-old was originally charged on Nov. 20, 2015 with one count stemming from an alleged incident four days earlier at the school. However, in April,Yang was charged with a second alleged offence that dated back to Oct. 22, 2015. In May, Burnaby RCMP noted the new charge was a result of the Mounties’ investigation, and the two charges involved two separate incidents and two dif-

ferent victims at BCIT. Yang allegedly used a mirror and cellphone to record men in a washroom on the Burnaby campus. His case is scheduled to be back in Vancouver provincial court on Sept. 21 for

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6 FRIDAY August 5, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

Opinion now OUR VIEW

Inquiry announcement is the first step

Politicians on both sides of the floor are calling it a historic day for Canada. After years of pressure from aboriginal communities, family members, advocates, human rights groups and frontline workers, the federal government finally announced details of the long-awaited inquiry into missing and murdered indigenous women and girls. What worries us, though, is the commission’s lack of power to compel provinces and territories to follow

through on its recommendations. The five-person commission is well poised to succeed with the appointment of B.C.’s first female First Nations judge, Marion Buller, at its helm. It’s also been given a hefty budget ($53.8 million for the duration of the inquiry) and a reasonable amount of leeway when it comes to who it interviews or summons as witnesses and what documents it can request. It’ll also examine the roles

of institutions, including the coroners’ offices, governments and police forces. Once the commission completes its mandate, it will make recommendations to eliminate (or at the very least reduce the rate of) violence against aboriginal women and girls. But it’s up to the provinces and territories to implement the recommendations. Will change truly happen if it’s voluntary? Call us cynical, call us cold, call us what you want,

but we’re not the only ones who have concerns. The coalition on missing and murdered indigenous women and girls, a group initially formed in response to B.C.’s Missing Women Commission of Inquiry, released a statement Wednesday sounding the alarm on “gaps in the framework that stand to undermine the good intentions that have led to the formation of the inquiry.” Lorelei Williams, founder of Butterflies in Spirit, an

aboriginal advocacy group that aims to draw attention to the thousands of cases of missing and murdered indigenous women and girls, shared her fears with media at an event in Vancouver. “I don’t know if I am ready to embrace this inquiry,” she told reporters. Ain’t that the truth. However valid the concerns raised about the commission are though, we’re choosing to be optimistic – because what’s the alternative?

According to a 2014 report by Amnesty International, indigenous women in Canada – that includes First Nations, Inuit and Métis – are almost three times more likely to report being a victim of a violent crime than their non-indigenous counterparts. We could go on. So, when the commission releases its recommendations, we expect government to act on them. If they don’t, we will demand they do – and so should you.

MY VIEW MIKE KLASSEN

Demovictions are a disgrace

Looking east across Boundary Road, it has been something to watch the buck-passing lately from Burnaby city council.When questioned about the city’s rapidly diminishing rental stock by the Globe and Mail, they claim: ! Developers will not come to Burnaby if we try to negotiate rental units! ! The federal and provincial governments have not given us enough support! ! We have no controls to prevent demolitions! These cries strike me as either disingenuous or lacking empathy for people being displaced by rental building demolitions, or socalled “demovictions.” The fact is cities can incent non-market housing if they choose. From the beginning, it is Burnaby Mayor Derek Corrigan who has all along refused to build housing. He argues vehemently that it is the role of federal and provincial, not municipal governments, to do so. Until the recent demoviction protests began, you would be hard pressed to find someone who would be prepared to publicly challenge the mayor on this matter. So, will anything change in the face of the protests? Derek Corrigan is a selfidentified socialist, known in the region for his combative politics, if nothing else. The mayor’s wife, Kathy Corrigan, is an NDP MLA who sits prominently on the front bench of the Official

Opposition in Victoria. Ostensibly defenders of social justice, the Corrigans are Burnaby’s power couple. Though she announced her retirement from politics next year, the mayor has no obvious successor and gives no indications he will hang up the chain of office anytime soon. I like to think I know Burnaby as well as my hometown of Vancouver. I lived in Burnaby as a schoolboy with my baby sister and our single mom as we eked by on her nurse’s salary. I remember what it was like to live there on limited means. I would later get my first jobs in Burnaby, working at Sears warehouse as a shipper, then as a labourer for the Burnaby school board. I have fond memories of summers paddling in Deer Lake, bus trips to Burnaby Mountain, swims at Central Park pool, and eating soft ice cream at the former Giant Burger drive-in on Edmonds Street. Burnaby has always been a great place to live and work. Maclean’s magazine even ranked it once as Canada’s best-run city. It is the home of two of B.C.’s largest post-secondary institutions, Simon Fraser University and BCIT. Burnaby has booming industrial parks and hosts some of the region’s best recreational facilities. Unlike in Vancouver, where basic maintenance of boulevards, public gardens and street litter is a perpetual challenge, Continued on page 7

’TWAS SAID THIS WEEK ...

OUR TEAM

…figure out what you want to do in this life and go tackle it. Bill Der, see story page 3

ALVIN BROUWER Publisher

abrouwer@burnabynow.com

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LARA GRAHAM Associate Publisher

lgraham@burnabynow.com

ARCHIVE 1983

Does this sound familiar? Burnaby’s right-wing, Burnaby Voters Association mayor lauded a major developer in December for plans to help the city build a downtown identity in Metrotown by 1987. “It’s pretty darn exciting.We’ll have a downtown identity where now we’ve been living on shopping centres,” said Mayor Bill Lewarne of plans proposed by Daon Development Corp. “Burnaby will finally be considered a city instead of just a corridor everybody passes through twice a day.”

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY August 5, 2016 7

Opinionnow INBOX

TRENDING

Why is government paying for cleanup?

In response to reader’s demovictions column

Dear Editor Bill Bennett insinuated that the federal government seems willing to invest in some marine spill cleanup infrastructure. I am hard-pressed to ask why the federal government when it is American oil giant Kinder Morgan that will be making all of the profit from the additional pipeline capacity? Why are the taxpayers of Canada going to be on the hook for any costs associated with this pipeline, when it should be the sole responsibilty of Kinder Morgan to provide any and all infrastructure associated with any spill response? After all, they and their shareholders are the ones making the profits? The only involvement of the federal government should be in making sure Kinder Morgan spends the money necessary to guarantee that their operation doesn’t harm the environment. This is especially true, considering that their increased pipeline capacity will be directly responsible for the increase in tanker traffic in Burrard Inlet and increasing the risks of a marine spill. Bill Phelps, Burnaby

More housing needed Continued from page 6 Burnaby’s streets and public spaces are kept immaculate. Maybe Corrigan is right to assert that cities should keep out of providing social services and focus on city stuff.Yet you cannot look at the rows of gleaming 45-storey towers near Metrotown that are replacing tiny, aging apartment blocks and wonder how Burnaby cannot make the math work for some form of subsidized housing. In a time where municipalities are bargaining air rights, relaxing parking requirements, and offering long-term leases of public land to get non-market housing built, Burnaby has stubbornly resisted. This is despite earning a record $879 million in building permits last year, and banking another $9 million in profits from the Grand Villa Casino. It took an occupation by the aforementioned protesters of one of those soon-to-be-demolished buildings to bring the loss of affordable housing into the limelight. Though the city has put a toe in the water by issuing a request for proposals for two non-market housing projects this year, it has much more work to do. Furthermore, the demoviction controversy is spilling beyond Burnaby and into provincial politics. By publicly defending Corrigan, NDP leader John Horgan has greatly weakened his party’s hand on the issue of housing affordability.Though there are no easy solutions, Burnaby needs to quickly step up its game on housing for its lowincome citizens.Whether that will finally happen on Mayor Corrigan’s watch remains to be seen. Mike Klassen is a columnist for the Vancouver Courier, a sister paper of the Burnaby NOW.

NewCity Dude 2 My mom taught me that life has no guarantees and that nobody owes me anything. Prepare for the worst but hope for the best. If i hadn’t heeded her lessons I may have squandered my money on the best cell phones and frequent vacations in the sun and going out to movies and dinner every night. My mortgage is a fraction of what rent costs. People have this notion that if we all complain frequently enough then perhaps the federal government will spend a trillion or two imploding the housing sector for the benefit of a few. 70% of us Canadians own our own homes. You all need to remember that the government has to walk a tight rope on this issue or they could inadvertently destroy the nest egg of millions of families. It’s easy to criticize but way more challenging to provide a thoughtful and fair solution.

In defence of Market Crossing car meet Nick Cardarelli in the late 80’s early 90’s we met at Lougheed or Brentwood malls,, and cruised to coquitlam center. Kids and cars and cruising. Better than a Fentanyl overdose or breaking into houses,right? Nathan Robert Pavan Thank you Adrian Kim for stepping up.

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Housing activist corrects his letter Murray Martin Correction: I should have said in the letter that ACORN joined the Alliance Against Displacement in the ‘Stop Demovictions in Burnaby Campaign’.

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About that new car service in Burnaby Bill Smith Cool. I would recommend that they provide service to Burnaby but not set up a physical location... After being in business for many decades, the Corner store at and Imperial closed yesterday.. the newly unemployed ex-small business owner blamed Corrigan’s $1000.00+ per month property tax as the final nail in coffin.

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THE BURNABY NOW WELCOMES LETTERS TO THE EDITOR. We do, however, edit for taste, legality and length. Priority is given to letters written by residents of Burnaby and/or issues concerning Burnaby. Please include a phone number where you can be reached during the day. Send letters to: The Editor, #201A–3430 Brighton Ave., Burnaby, B.C., V5A 3H4, email to: editorial@burnabynow.com (no attachments please) or fax to: 604-444-3460. Letters to the editor and opinion columns may be reproduced on the Burnaby NOW website, www.burnabynow.com. Social media comments are not edited for grammar or spelling. THE BURNABY NOW IS A CANADIAN-OWNED COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED AND DISTRIBUTED IN THE CITY OF BURNABY EVERY WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY BY THE BURNABY NOW, A DIVISION OF GLACIER MEDIA GROUP. THE BURNABY NOW RESPECTS YOUR PRIVACY–WE COLLECT, USE AND DISCLOSE YOUR PERSONAL INFORMATION IN ACCORDANCE WITH OUR PRIVACY STATEMENT WHICH IS AVAILABLE AT WWW.BURNABYNOW.COM

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY August 5, 2016 9

Communitynow

Proposed Expansion SPONSORED CONTENT Expansion Project Brings Direct and Lasting Benefits for Canada and Burnaby

Ian Anderson, President, Kinder Morgan Canada

Six decades of service: The Burnaby Public Library celebrated its 60th anniversary on Saturday, July 30. To mark the occasion, the Bob Prittie Metrotown branch held a garden party, complete with summer reading suggestions, games and crafts. Above: Peggy Lee oversees a board where readers leave the titles of their favourite books. Right and below: Eight-year-old Chris Xie plays Scrabble in the grass. PHOTOS JENNIFER GAUTHIER

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Kinder Morgan has a long history of supporting the residents of Burnaby. Since 2007, Kinder Morgan has invested close to $200,000 in your community, including thousands of dollars each year to support elementary school programs, community groups and environmental organizations.

Once construction is complete, the expansion will lead to new permanent employment opportunities in Burnaby, including 50 new jobs at Burnaby Terminal and Westridge Marine Terminal. Our Project will also support the growth of local businesses in Burnaby in sectors ranging from construction to accounting and engineering. And, each of those businesses will inject money into the local economy through employees spending their wages in places such as retail stores and restaurants.

We’ll pay more than $7.4 million in taxes to the City of Burnaby this year, making us one of Burnaby’s largest taxpayers. And, if our Project is approved, the City will collect an estimated additional $6.2 million in taxes each year, bringing the total to more than $13 million annually.

It’s also worth noting that each tanker that docks at our Westridge Marine Terminal brings $366,000 to the region – meaning our expansion will generate an additional $127 million of spending annually on local goods and services, many of which are provided by Burnaby businesses.

On the national scale, the Project will create a longterm legacy of tax revenues to support vital government services we all rely on such as funding for schools and health care. The Conference Board of Canada estimates $46.7 billion will find its way into government treasuries during development and the first 20 years of operation. Property tax revenue to local governments in BC will increase by $23.2 million annually, which is more than double the current amount.

Ultimately, our Project will unlock billions of dollars in benefits to our country. But, Burnaby residents can take comfort knowing it’ll be done safely while balancing social and environmental interests and addressing community concerns.

The Project will generate $1.15 billion in construction spending in the Metro

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One of the exciting things about leading an infrastructure project of this magnitude is talking about the direct and lasting benefits the Trans Mountain Expansion Project will create for our country. While those opportunities are impressive and important, we can’t forget about the many local benefits to communities along the pipeline and marine corridors.

Vancouver region, with workers spending about $160 million on things such as accommodation, meals and clothing. In BC, we’ll create the equivalent of 9,000 full-time employees for four years during construction. We’ll spend $750 million upgrading Burnaby Terminal and Westridge Marine Terminal and hire about 700 construction workers for these two projects alone.

The world has changed since the original Trans Mountain Pipeline was built in 1953. We need an expanded pipeline system that is safe and efficient and will provide access to new, high-paying markets. Today, we’re more confident than ever that this is the right project, at the right time, for Canada.

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10 FRIDAY August 5, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

News now No update on shootings IIO still investigating officer-involved incidents Jeremy Deutsch

jdeutsch@burnabynow.com

B.C.’s independent police watchdog continues to investigate a spate of officerinvolved shootings in Burnaby more than a year ago. The Independent Investigations Office (IIO) told the NOW that three shooting investigations from March of 2015 that involved Burnaby RCMP are still ongoing, but there is limited information they can provide. “As with all of our cases, this could potentially end up in a court or in a public report where the officer(s) are cleared,” said IIO spokesperson Marten Youssef in an email. He said there are no set calendar dates for any of the investigations, noting there are a number of factors that could affect the timeliness, including outside lab reports or concurrent case load. However, he added the IIO is currently closing cases in approximately 14 to 18 months. Within the month of March 2015, Burnaby Mounties were involved in three separate shootings. In the first case on March 1, Burnaby RCMP officers were on patrol when they came across an alleged robbery in progress at the 7-Eleven at Canada Way and Edmonds Street.

Feed your need to know

The officers attempted to arrest the two male suspects, but the men fled the scene in a vehicle. A press release from the RCMP at the time noted a police vehicle was rammed. Shots were fired, and both suspects fled in the vehicle.

… this could potentially end up in a court or in a public report where the officer(s) are cleared.

Officers found the suspects’ minivan a short distance away. Investigators believe one of the suspects had crashed the vehicle into a fence at Canada Way and Rosewood Street. He was found near the vehicle suffering from a serious injury

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allegedly caused by a gunshot. Nineteen days later, on March 20, another man was shot by officers outside of the Lougheed Village apartments on Salish Court. On March 29, Burnaby RCMP was called to the 6100 block of 14th Avenue near Willard Street following reports of a stabbing. When officers arrived, there was a confrontation with one of the alleged suspects, and shots were fired, hitting the suspect, according to a media release from the IIO at the time. Both the injured suspect and stabbing victim were taken to hospital – neither survived their injuries. In 2014, investigators were sent to Burnaby after officers used a Taser on a suspect. After he was detained, the suspect became unresponsive and died. This past March, the province’s Criminal Justice Branch announced there will be no charges against the RCMP officers in that case.

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5078


BurnabyNOW FRIDAY August 5, 2016 11

Communitynow

Get an intro to Korean culture at Swangard Organizers are celebrating the festival’s 15-year anniversary this Saturday Tereza Verenca

editorial@burnabynow.com

More than 30,000 people will descend on Swangard Stadium on Aug. 6 for the 15th annual Korean Cultural Heritage Festival. From Korean art exhibitions and traditional cuisine, visitors are guaranteed to get a real taste of the culture. Organizers tell the NOW the event has significantly grown the last little while, especially since they brought it back to Burnaby. The first festival in 2001 was held here, but it was then moved to Coquitlam until it came back in 2014 as a result of a $15,000 grant from the city. “Before, it was a festival organized by Koreans for Koreans,” says Mike Suk, executive director of the Korean Cultural Heritage Society. “Our national unity is made up of our diverse cultures. We basically opened up the festival to the mainstream.We said, ‘You know what? This shouldn’t be for Koreans, but for all our neighbours and fellow citizens to come out.’ “This festival by name is called the Korean festival, but it belongs to everybody in our community. It’s very much about the Canadian story and celebrating multicul-

turalism.” Suk adds, before organizers implemented their “new vision” three years ago, the festival attracted only a couple thousand people. While the gathering sheds light on a lot of the culture’s traditions and history – like a re-enactment of an old battle scene featuring more than 200 volunteers on the field – it will also showcase its modernity. “For example, South Korea is famous for break dancing. At our opening ceremony, there will be a professional break dance group led by a Korean champion, and they’ll be doing a set,” says Suk. Meanwhile, one of the events that has grown in popularity since 2014 has been the Korean pop (or K-pop as it’s widely known) concert and contest.The performance will see 20 solo artists and groups go head-to-head in front of a Korean pop music producer and a panel of entertainment experts. The winner will take home $1,000 in cash, followed by $500 for second place and $300 for third. Suk says the society received more K-pop applications this year than ever before. Out of 40 submissions, the Korean Cultural Heritage Society could only choose 20 semi-finalists to appear before the crowd on Saturday.

Hwanyeong: Traditional Korean drumming is part of the 15th annual Korean Cultural Heritage Festival this Saturday. The full-day event, which is on from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., will celebrate multiculturalism through a Korean lens. PHOTO NOW FILES

“They’re so talented and they’re not all Korean.You have Caucasians, Indo-Canadians, ChineseCanadians. It’s really a testament to multiculturalism in Burnaby and in B.C.,” he says. The festival kicks off at 10 a.m.

with the opening ceremony at 11 a.m. Dignitaries will be in attendance, including Peter Fassbender, Minister of Community Sport and Cultural Development, who will make a provincial proclamation, announcing Aug. 8 as Tae-

kwondo Kukkiwon Day. Admission to the festival, which wraps up at 8 p.m., is free. Swangard Stadium is at the corner of Kingsway Avenue and Boundary Road.

Grab your umbrellas, there could be rain at Blues fest TerezaVerenca LIVELY CITY

editorial@burnabynow.com

Don’t let a little rain dampen your spirits this weekend. Head out to Deer Lake Park for the 17th annual Burnaby Blues + Roots Festival. Headlining this year is local favourite Colin James, who last played at the festival in 2008.The Main Stage will also have Frazey Ford, Cyril Neville and the Royal Southern Brotherhood, Como Mamas, Lindi Ortega and Billy Dixon. On the Garden Stage, Dawn Pemberton, Ben Rogers and Vancouverbased blues musician Wes Mackey will entertain concert-goers. Cecile DooKingue and Shred Kelly, meanwhile, will perform on the Westwood Stage. There’s plenty of fun to be had for both young and old. Between sets, check out

the Blues Market, where 16 vendors will be selling all kinds of neat treasures.This is also a kid-friendly event. Let them play in the Blues Family Area, which will keep them busy via a host of children’s activities. Did we mention children under 12 get in for free? Call the box office at 604-205-3000 to arrange for complimentary tickets. Advance tickets to the Aug. 6 event cost $60, while day of, they get bumped up to $75. Gates open at noon and the show gets going at 1 p.m. It wraps up at 10 p.m. DROP INTO SWANGARD The 15th annual Korean Cultural Heritage Festival is on Saturday, Aug. 6 at Swangard Stadium. Taekwondo black belt demonstrations, a K-Pop competition and Korean art exhibitions are just some of the things to look forward to.There will be a kids’ corner with crafts and

face painting, as well as traditional Korean festival games, live music and performances throughout the day. Come hungry, too. A food pavilion will be set up, featuring Korean cuisine and grub from other cultures. This event attracts close to 30,000 people every year and 2016 should be no exception. The festival is on from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Swangard Stadium is Kingsway Avenue and Boundary Road. BETWEEN LAND AND SKY Attention, art lovers. A new exhibit is coming to the Deer Lake Gallery called Between Land and Sky. It showcases work by members of the Vancouver Sketch Club, which formed in 1952 by the then-curator of the Vancouver Art Gallery. Its creation was meant to give downtown businessmen an opportunity to sketch and socialize.The name changed in ’92 when

It’s only rain: Crowds braved the rainy weather at last year’s Burnaby Blues + Roots Festival. The forecast for Saturday, Aug. 6 calls for something similar. Dress up in your finest poncho and head over to Deer Lake Park for the nine-hour event. PHOTO NOW FILES

the invite was extended to women. Besides sketching, the group uses water colours, oils and acrylics, with pieces done in the classical tradition. “Everyday subjects and stunning landscapes focus

on techniques and materials, in which their art is executed, uses clear formal rules and refer to social reality,” reads a press release. The exhibition runs from Aug. 13 to Sept. 3 with an opening reception on Aug. 12 at Deer Lake Gallery,

between 10 a.m. and 5 p.m. Artists Sonia Mocnik and Taylore Co will be on hand that day doing demos outside the gallery between 10 a.m. and noon.


12 FRIDAY August 5, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY August 5, 2016 15

City now

1

HEAD THE BURNABY FARMERS’ MARKET for all your fresh produce this Saturday, Aug. 6, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. A healthy, plant-based diet that avoids processed foods is good for your health, and making the farmers’ market a regular routine is a great way to make that change.The market is in the city hall parking lot at 4949 Canada Way.

Load up on produce at farmers’ market

2

DON’T MISS THE KOREAN FEST this Saturday, Aug. 6 from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. at Swangard Stadium, for a celebration of all things Korean.There will be entertainment, food and cultural performances – think K-pop, kids’ crafts, break dancing and traditional Jaeng-gang dancing.The stadium is in Central Park. See page 11 for more details.

3

THE CITY OF BURNABY’S free summer concert series continues this weekend at Civic Square.The Sunday, Aug. 7 performance features acoustic folk duo Revealing Grace at 6 p.m., followed by bosa nova act Nova Sol at 7 p.m. Civic Square is just outside the Bob Prittie Metrotown library branch, at 6100 Willingdon Ave.

5

4

THINGS TO DO THIS WEEKEND Jennifer Moreau

jmoreau@burnabynow.com

WE WOULD BE REMISS NOT TO MENTION THE 17TH ANNUAL BURNABY BLUES + ROOTS

FESTIVAL at Deer Lake Park on Saturday, Aug. 6. Gates open at noon, and the shows run from 1 to 10 p.m. Colin James is the headliner

this year. Be forewarned: it could rain this weekend, so bring a proper jacket and something to sit on that won’t soak through. Tickets and info: www. burnabybluesfestival.com. The park is at 6450 Deer Lake Ave.

5

LOOKING FOR SOMETHING FUN TO DO WITH THE KIDS? Take them

to the Cameron library branch on Saturday, Aug. 6 for an author visit with Lee Födi from 10:30 a.m. to noon. Summer reading club members will be familiar with his work.The event is for children ages 7 to 12. Födi will talk about his writing and sources of inspiration, and there will be a craft activity.The event is free, but space is limited, so register by calling 604-4215454.

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16 FRIDAY August 5, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

Communitynow

OVE R

Practise self-compassion DavidicusWong HEALTHWISE

editorial@burnabynow.com

Each day, I see patients searching for a solution to their suffering that can come as feelings of emptiness, anxiety, stress, low selfesteem or depression.They may expect that solution to come in the form of medication or counselling. There are many unhappy in their own bodies, concerned about their weight or magnifying perceived imperfections. Some with wavy hair like it straight; those with straight hair want the waves. Some with big body parts want them smaller. Some with smaller body parts want them bigger.When you look at those you love unconditionally – children, parents and friends – do you wish them to look different or “better” or to be anything other than who they are? What we all need is selfcompassion, an essential aspect of emotional well-being. It’s not what we usually think about when we say

self-love, which most might associate with narcissism – a self-centred obsession with a superficial self. Self-compassion is an extension of the authentic love we more freely give to others. Through the habits of negative self-talk, guilt, perfectionism or self-neglect, we can become our own worst critics and fail to give ourselves the care we need. Through the magic of self-compassion, our world becomes a better place – even if nothing else has changed.We struggle less. We are happier, less judgmental and more accepting of ourselves and others. When we look in the mirror, we smile instead of furrowing our brows. How can you nurture self-compassion? Practise this loving-kindness meditation borrowed from Buddhism. Picture someone you care about, someone who makes you smile when you think of them – a child, parent or friend – and say in your mind, “May you be happy, healthy, peaceful and safe.”

You can nurture compassion for others by imagining their faces and saying, “May you be happy, healthy, peaceful and safe.” Foster self-compassion by saying, “May I be happy, healthy, peaceful and safe.” Be mindful of critical, judgmental thoughts towards others and yourself. One key to a happier marriage is to offer five honest, positive comments for every negative one. Be a good partner to yourself. A good parent ensures the children eat well, exercise, play safe and get enough sleep, yet so many good parents don’t extend that care to themselves. Be a good parent to yourself – eat well, don’t skip meals, avoid recreational drugs and limit alcohol. Engage in daily exercise and get enough rest. Being human, we are by nature imperfect, yet we are still beautiful and worthy of love. Be kind to yourself, and may you be happy, healthy, peaceful and safe. DavidicusWong is a Burnaby family physician.

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY August 5, 2016 17

Condo-Apartment Construction Investment Leaps by 53%: StatCan

N

ew housing construction investment in B C was up 31.9 per cent year over year, according to the latest Statistics Canada figures, led by a leap of 53 per cent for apartment-condo buildings. Apartment-condos overtook detached homes as the housing type with the most investment in the province in May, up 4.3 per cent from April of this year to $419 million. May’s total new housing construction investment in B C of $937 million was just shy of April’s record-breaking $945 million, but still well above the previous record of $874 million from October 2015. The 0.9 per cent monthly dip was

primarily caused by a 7.3 per cent decrease in single-family home construction from April’s high of $430 million to $399 million in May, although investment in this home type was still up 17.4 per cent year over year. Townhouse and row house construction was up 35.5 per cent year over year to $90 million, a 5.1 per cent increase from April. Yearover-year duplex investment dropped again, down 6.3 per cent to $27.8 million, although this was up 3.8 per cent month over month. B C’s new housing construction investment was second only to that of Ontario, which spent $1.7 billion

in May. However, the year-over-year percentage increase was larger for B C, with Ontario seeing 24.3 per cent growth. In contrast to the strong yearly gains in B C and Ontario, investment in new housing construction fell in more than half of Canada’s provinces and territories: Newfoundland and Labrador, Nova Scotia, Quebec, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and Nunavut all saw year-over-year declines. Alberta’s 31.4 per cent drop was its 11th consecutive year-overyear decline. The gains in Ontario and B C pushed national new housing construction up five per cent year over year to

$4.2 billion in May, although this was a dip of 2.3 per cent from April. Most of the yearly gain came from higher investment in apartmentcondominium construction, which rose 17.2 per cent year over year to $1.5 billion nationwide. Row house construction also increased nationally, rising 13.4 per cent to $454 million. Like the previous month, year-overyear investment in duplexes was down nationally, dropping 10.7 per cent to $206 million. Investment in singlefamily homes was also down year over year for the first time since Februar y, dipping 2.6 per cent to $2 billion for the countr y as a whole.


18 FRIDAY August 5, 2016 â&#x20AC;¢ BurnabyNOW


BurnabyNOW FRIDAY August 5, 2016 19

Sportsnow

Sport to report? Contact Dan Olson at 604.444.3022 or dolson@BurnabyNow.com

Lakers’ defence draws tough test in playoffs

Burnaby captain eager to experience playoff intensity against defending Mann Cup championVictoria Dan Olson

dolson@burnabynow.com

The prospect, on paper, may seem daunting, but in actual fact the Burnaby Lakers are going to relish the opportunity of walking into Victoria’s packed rink Aug. 9 to start the Western Lacrosse Association semifinals. If it isn’t the electric atmosphere, where a playoff game can see more than 2,000 people jammed into the Q Centre, or the challenge of mixing it up with the defending Mann Cup champions, the adrenaline is pumping. For Lakers captain Brian Safarik, the opportunity to launch the playoffs under those conditions is near picture-perfect.

I think we have the strongest defence in the league... “I think everyone enjoys playing there, in that atmosphere,” said Safarik in preparation for the opener next Tuesday. “They always seem to have a playoff atmosphere, with the fans and the excitement. It’s something that makes it easy to get in the game.” Okay – let’s step back for a brief second.The Shamrocks, who still have two games to secure the league regular season title, have put up impressive numbers while losing just four times this season. Burnaby, whose position at No. 4 was settled Wednesday when Maple Ridge leapfrogged them with a win over Langley, finished up the WLA season at 10-7-1, with a 1-2 record against Victoria. The Shamrocks’ offence, having generated 192 goals in just 16 games, is easily the best in the seven-team circuit. Safarik said the team fully understands the challenge ahead yet feels comfortable entering the best-of-seven series as underdogs. “I think that’s a good place for

us, it keeps our heads down and focused,” he noted. “I like the fact that defensively we’ve played well and shown we can play against anyone, and they have the strongest offence. It’s a good matchup.” Last week’s loss in Victoria could be one reason why. Despite missing the team’s top scorer, Robert Church, the Lakers gave the Island squad a rough ride until they pulled out all the stakes with a four-goal run beginning late in the second period. Last month, they also knocked off the Shamrocks 12-10 in an entertaining battle at Bill Copeland Arena. Burnaby posted the best goalsagainst average, limiting the opposition to 133.Victoria, meanwhile, has surrendered 138 goals and still has two more games to play. With the off-season addition of Zak Boychuk, and recent pickup of veteran Tyler Richards, the Lakers’ crease is in top shape. Boychuk sits atop of both the goals-against average and save percentage leaderboard. The other side of the game has also made crucial strides over the past six weeks. Burnaby’s offence has been the other side of the picture; during the first half of the season it only managed to crack double digits once. Since late June, the team has scored 10 or more goals five times, with Robert Church’s 29 goals in 13 games, Dane Stevens’ 25 goals, and Scott Jones’ 50 points leading the way in a fairly balanced attack. Safarik points to the fact that the club has rotated some veterans into the lineup due to availability, and expect to have all its starters together for Game 1 for the first time this year. “We’ve been shuffling the lineup, players coming in, players missing due to injury... I think we have the strongest defence in the league and we can run out nine, 10 guys who can handle anyone.” As a Burnaby native, playoff time for the senior A program has not produced much memorable fruit. Last year’s disappointing miss – where the club tied for

Sticking close: The Victoria Shamrocks’ Jesse King, at left, is checked by Burnaby Lakers’ Jackson Decker during last week’s regular season game. The two teams will square off next week to start their best-of-seven Western Lacrosse Association semifinal.

PHOTO DARREN STONE/VICTORIA TIMES COLONIST

fourth place but missed the postseason due to a tiebreaker – fired everyone up, said Safarik. “It was pretty disappointing, we all believe we had a good team. Now we’re even stronger for it,

and I think it gives us something more to focus on,” he noted. The series, which starts in Victoria on Aug. 9, continues Aug. 11 in Burnaby, Aug. 12 in Victoria and Aug. 14 back in Burna-

by. Games 5, 6 and 7 are slated for Aug. 17, 19 and 21, if necessary.The start times for each game is tenatively set for 6 p.m. For upto-date information on game time, visit www.theboxrocks.com.

Bantam Lakers put down perfect run through provincials

It’s been a few weeks now, but members of the Burnaby Lakers’ bantam A2 lacrosse team have every right to still be on Cloud 9 right now. The boxla group achieved an association rare feat when it capped the season by beating Saanich 5-4 in a dramatic final and walked off the floor at provincial champion. Ian Marian scored twice and Marcus Klarich counted a goal and two assists, as Burnaby held on to finish the tournament a

perfect 5-0. Rounding out the offence was Ronin Sakamoto. Collecting the Warrior Sports Canada Most Valuable Player award was lefthanded Thomas Vela. “He’s generally been our offensive leader, when we needed a goal or a big play, (Vela) would deliver it,” said Burnaby coach Rusty Wills, who was assisted by former senior A sniper Randy Jones. To get to the final, the Lakers toppled

Prince George 7-3 in the semifinal. The tourney saw Burnaby continue on from where the left off in the Lower Mainland playdowns – which was to remain unbeaten. They blanked Killarney 6-0 in the opener, trounced Richmond 8-3 in their second test, and wrapped up the round-robin portion with a 5-2 win over Nanaimo. They outscored the opposition 31-12 over five games, getting standout netmind-

golfburnaby.ca

ing throughout from all-star Jackson Murphy-Johnson. Sakamoto was selected as the team’s FairPlay award recipient. Ever since they advanced out of the teiring round, the Lakers have gone undefeated.Their biggest challenge came in the final regular season game against Richmond. Trailing 4-1, Burnaby awoke and scored eight unanswered goals.

Just Play!


20 FRIDAY August 5, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

Sports now Brunoro, Lim in fast lane The Simon Fraser Aquatics’ Sophia Brunoro and Dmitriy Lim set the pace, combining for six medals at the Canadian Age Group nationals in Calgary. Brunoro topped the 14 year old girls’ 800-metre freestyle and five-kilometre open water race – the latter in a time of one hour flat. She also secured silver in 400m individual medley and 1500m free. Brunoro, who trains at Central Park as well as Simon Fraser University, also finished just off the podium with fourth-place results in 200m fly and 400m free. For Lim, the Burnaby swimmer placed second in the 15-year-old boys’ 200m butterfly, then combined talents with teammates Ivan Chiang, Brian Jung and Alex Woinoski in the 14-15

boys 800m free relay. Demetra Sicoli collected a bronze in the 15-yearold girls’ 200m fly.Woinoski would round out the club’s individual medals with a pair: a silver in 200m free, and bronze in 1500m free. A few weeks earlier, Brunoro and Lim gave a preview of their solid results by racking up top-three finishes at the B.C. Age Group championships. Brunoro won the 800m free and placed third in the 200m breaststroke and 400m IM. In his division, Lim proved first to the deck in the 200m backstroke, fly and 1500m free events. He also counted silver in 400m free and IM, and added a bronze in 100m fly. Here are more provincial results for SFA: BOYS, 14-5

- Ivan Chiang, 3rd 50, 100, 200 fr, 4th 400 fr, 6th 1500 fr; Cameron Dickson, 5th 50 fr; Brian Jung, 4th 50, 200 back, 7th 400 fr; Dmitriy Lim, 1st 200 back, free, 1500 fr, 2nd 400 fr, IM, 3rd 100 fly; Alex Woinoski, 2nd 1500 fr, 6th 200, 400 fr. 16-and-over - Ben Berg, 3rd 50 fly, 6th 50 fr; Andrew Woinoski, 4th 400 IM, 1500 fr;Tim Woinoski, 2nd 1500 fr, 6th 400 fr. GIRLS, 12-13 - Emma Hwang, 6th 50 br. 14-15 Haley Bredin, 6th 200 fr; Sophia Brunoro, 1st 800 fr, 3rd 200 br, 400 IM, 4th 200 IM, 6th 200 fly, 7th 200 fr; Naiya Hermosillo, 8th 800 fr; Sarah Li, 8th 200 fly; Demetra Sicoli, 3rd 200 fly, 8th 100 fly. 16-andover - Miranda Andersen, 7th 400 fr, 10th 800 fr; Robyn Lee, 9th 800 fr.

Sinclair scores in Canadian win

Canada’s women’s soccer team proved eager to get the Rio Olympics Games party started, scoring quickly en route to a 2-0 win over Australia on Wednesday. Janine Beckie opened the scoring, setting a new Olympic record for fastest goal, and

was followed by Burnaby’s Christine Sinclair late in the game to round out the scoring. It was Sinclair’s 161st goal in international competition. Canada’s next game is Saturday against Zimbabwe, at 11 a.m.

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY August 5, 2016 21

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HOTTEST JOBS To advertise in Employment Classifieds call

604-630-3300 604-444-3000

Hot Spot For Sale

604.444.3000 TODAY'S PUZZLE ANSWERS


22 FRIDAY August 5, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

HOME SERVICES

RENTALS

APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT

ALARM SERVICES

HANDYPERSON

GARDEN VILLA

1010 6th Ave. New West. Suites Available. Beautiful atrium with fountain. By shops, college & transit. Pets negotiable. Ref req. CALL 604 715-7764

"!"&'

SKYLINE TOWERS

%#"!"%$!&('(

CARPENTRY

'FGC 8I.),D ".)CG)CED 'FGC 5.746D (FGECED %I+B+G6CCED #G?IBCED

102-120 Agnes St, New West

!#%$('% "$)&

.

Hi-Rise Apartment with River View & Indoor Pool. 1 BR & 2 BR Available. Rent includes heat & hot water. Remodeled Building and Common area. Gated underground parking available. References required.

CALL 604 525-2122

BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

VILLA MARGARETA

320-9th St, New West Suites Available. All suites have balconies, Undergrd. parking avail. Refs. req. Small Pet OK. CALL 604-715-7764

BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

* Renos * Bsmt Refinish * Drywall * Bath Tiles Windows * Doors * Stairs. Call Norm 604-437-1470

CONCRETE DALL’ANTONIA CONCRETE Seniors discount. Friendly, family business, 40+ yrs. 604-240-3408

DRAINAGE Services & more Claudio’s Backhoe Services Dry Basements+ 604-341-4446

ELECTRICAL

9H:1@<@1=030 '+#),%+#*!##(*"&!#$*!%

LANDSCAPING

Renos & Repairs. BBB Member.

www.nrgelectric.ca

604-520-9922

All Electrical, Lic #105654 res/comm, renos, panel chgs Low Cost 604-374-0062 YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call. Lic#89402. Fast same day service. Insured. Guar’d. We love small jobs. 604-568-1899

EXCAVATING

.

#1 Backhoes & Excavators Trenchless Waterlines Bobcats & Dump Truck & All Material Deliveries

Drainage, Video

Inspection, Landscaping, Stump/Rock/Cement/Oil Tank & Demos, Paving, Pool/Dirt Removal, Paver Stones, Jackhammer, Water/Sewer, Line/Sumps, Slinger Avail, Concrete Cutting, Hand Excavating, Basements Made Dry Claudio’s Backhoe Service

FLOORING Hardwood Floor Refinishing Repairs & Staining Installation Free Estimates Century Hardwood Floors 604-376-7224

Able Boys Landscaping Ltd Bobcat, turf, Cedar fence, Tree trimming, Asphalt Call (604)377-3107

OPERA LANDSCAPING Bobcat, retaining walls, irrigation, paving, fences. 778-688-2444

5 5 5 5

BC GARDENING 25 Years Exp. Lawn & Garden Maint.

Power Raking, Trimming

Tree Topping, Planting Cleanup & more!

All Work Guar. Free Est. Donny 604-600-6049 MICHAEL Gardening & Landscaping 5 GA0L 4367 A7 O;0 A7 #?) 5 ,9++ ,;::$L( 5 ,9$NN$L( 5 F+0 -;< P -++< 5EOAL6$L( 5 4O+AL3: P N;9+ 5 K3A9M< Fully Ins’d/Lic’d & WCB .

604-240-2881

LIVING ROOM Find it in the Rentals Section.

To place your ad:

classifieds. burnabynow.com

%/ +()$" (-#! *$(( ,".'&).("

#%@*($' #!;%"& %3!9/:9; 5 &/:4<9; 5 '4110 (=43+) =98F9E -F.7 2)+>BF %-!#1 " %-/7 *3:6#/!9 $-29: +%)&#$!,' " *(!%$"- *3:!-4/6 7<F85:/7.3<4D,58

A0)?C60?6001 #661/8#".7 51-034 )0"!

,*+$2'

THAI’S

GUTTERS GUTTER CLEANING ROOF CLEANING WINDOW CLEANING POWER WASHING 30 yrs experience For Prompt Service Call

Simon 604-230-0627 A-1 Steve’s Gutter Clean & Repair from $98. Gutters vacuumed and hand cleaned 604-524-0667

Call to advertise in

Home Services 604.444.3000

=BA:DB.9:54/(,11BC+:54/@:5.,A #!(*# 2 #!"% '$;8*"(&

5 E;0+9 .A!$L( 5 GA0L7 P 4366$L( 5 I+<($L( P ,9$NN$L( All Garden Work & Maint. 5 /9++ 176HNA6+7 5

778-680-5352

-+#*!.-(" '+")(#&#' , %- 8'1!4 !$('!*'.&' %+#)/*+$&#' $1!!+ ";518%& -+%*#.-)$ !#,)$,+"'&%( /, "6952 #+)6536076 .30,1!3 +,./ &-# !*-; )0+23..1+-"/ B #*8&%; >*";3%;*;'% 9#%%5' / 6))3 / 4-.5 20+, / "'-!5:08 5%44 5(''.)2- !+41)03'- 7+1)$.)27)#&57(#4% 2-*.): $+50*-*1( 5%.**.)261,.)2"4%1$.()- 4$/&

/),=D<94C: 80=2.D,7: (<C,)@6:3C0 '0?04A

*$(!)%"' "#!#!!"#!$$%

2%(( !$#/).#($ , *++ 0&%- 1".%.'#((*

Lawn Care, Shrub-Hedge Trim Installation, Summer Clean-up. -+L$;9 2$7> 5 604-783-3142

88<3E<63G555 *"3./1*4!3"2'!,0

? F77@D -7F 2<::8 < ;7!BD !=0 ;7C79F 1(/)C)=+ A "F)@ /3BF!. $F);/ )=;CD (C76/F5!C/ $F/@)9@ G9!C)B0 4!)=B, 53 1"-6!5/ #)$,+ 7(4 ,% 2(*'+.$.0& *DE 9D !>79B 79F &!@)=!B/ 'C77F)=+ A %!)5 #/F6);/D,

&#+ )$%# )%-%( --'#%!!#!%-' &"+*$$)*(),)

MASTER BRUSHES PAINTING. Top Quality Paint & Workmanship. 25 yrs exp. 3 Coats, & Repairs for $200 ea room. Best Exterior Painter in Town! 778-545-0098, 604-377-5423

PATIOS

OIL TANK REMOVAL

50'7+%'765 .0!+ 1-%/#0) ) '4) ) 1-(/%%-!3-3 ) $!*&,-3 ) 1-0*/!0")- 102-* $*-"&(-"2$&*

PAINTING/ WALLPAPER A.S.U. Painting

* Int/exterior *20 Yrs Exp *Fully Insured *Free Estimates *Owner/operator Terry 604-376-7383 BACH PAINTING AND PROPERTY SERVICES Int/Ext paint, wallpaper, pressure washing, gutter cleaning, hedging. All property maint needs. WCB, Lic’d. Refs.

Call 604-785-0369

D&M PAINTING .

Interior / Exterior Specialist Many Years Experience Fully Insured Top Quality, Quick Work Free estimate

ROMAN’S PAINTING Interior/Exterior Reasonable Rates Warranty Free Estimate

604-339-4541

www.romanpaint.com

MAKE YOUR MOVE Your Search Starts Here.

PLUMBING LICENSED PLUMBER & Gasfitter. BBQs, ranges, etc. Repairs, renos. VISA ok. 604-830-6617

RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT FRASERVIEW RENO’S

Complete Reno’s Roof to basement, Kitchen, Framing, Plumbing etc. 15 yrs exp, Insured ~No Job too Small~ Gary 604-897-3614 Josh 604-318-8470

HUMMINGBIRD RENOVATIONS Specializing in

Bathrooms & Ensuites

Working within your budget.

778-668-9500 Quality Renos & home improvements. references avbl, free estimates. Call Greg: 604.365.3232

ABE MOVING & Delivery & Rubbish Removal $30/HR per E+97;L5 =*B%C '@*D"""D'@=@

604-724-3832

A Gardener & A Gentleman Lawn, Garden, Trees. Prune. Clean-up. Junk.604-319-5302

"" %(*)#!"$ &"('#('*

%9*)+!&)*(*9

Gardening Team

www.centuryhardwood.com

INSTALLATION REFINISHING, Sanding. Free est, great prices. Satisfaction guar. 604-518-7508

#@2&7#=7 ) &-2&7#=7

H9A=%%

MOVING

F) 3) 6) < 2 > 8,. 8C0+7A #:+B.ABD / =B4:5-4B / "'&!( $##%

Electrical Installations

604-341-4446

Get MORE

4:&(#*" 4/!!&7 :*#@2#@$ '#4(=/@2

GGGE5??,CD5-4B1,HBCA-+E+,1

LAWN & GARDEN

HOUSES FOR RENT

HOUSE FOR RENT Rental is a minimum of 8 months, partially furnished (or unfurnished if needed) 3 bedroom, 4 bathroom 2,500 SF home with rec room, garage, and covered patio. Old Orchard Park area of Port Moody on quiet cul-de-sac. $3,000/month, utilities incld. Send references to ypharris@shaw.ca. Available October 1st. No pets. Non-smoking.

WILDWOOD TREE SERVICES .+7 5 4;NN 5 -69A6A Free Estimate 604-893-5745

)0%% */,#!',%.(%$#"0 -#/&"+$,

DRAINAGE

REAL ESTATE

3 BR Coquitlam 2 storey house, 5appls nr schl, shops, Sept 1st $1,750 604.913.7785

PAINTING/ WALLPAPER

7?;1B?F01+. ) (C,,?>D1+.

$>!& 5&;*#52 5&A>-*/#>A2 #A2/*""*/#>A2

BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

LAWN & GARDEN

4 #(9'*&9' 6-!*% "%7,$8 4 39&$%%'8 -&. /*&.%.8 4 #(9'*&9' 5-*(*&+80 1*&,( 8,2)*&+ )(## *'&* %#('!$&'$%""

###*(&&!,+,$#('&"%,%$#(*%,$

PAVING/SEAL COATING METRO Blacktop Co. Ltd. New & Old Driveways. .+:A$97 5 604-657-9936

classifieds.burnabynow.com

EDUCATION

$>!& 5&;*#52 5&A>-*/#>A2 #A2/*""*/#>A2 'FGC 8I.),D ".)CG)CED 'FGC 5.746D (FGECED %I+B+G6CCED #G?IBCED

9H:1@<@1=030 '+#),%+#*!##(*"&!#$*!%

RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT A-1 Contracting. Bsmt, bath, kitchen cabinets, tiling, painting & decks. Dhillon, 604-782-1936 ALL RENOVATIONS; Int & Ext. Kitch/Bath, Framing, Tiles, Floors, Paint, Drywall+ 778-836-0436

Bath, Kitchen, Basement & More Grade A+, Licensed & Insured RenoRite.com, 604-365-7271 D & M Renovations. Flooring, tiling, finishing. Fully Insured. Top quality, quick work, 604-724-3832

ROOFING

A-1 Contracting & Roofing NEW & RE-ROOFING 8OO ,J:+7 5 4;L>9+6+ ,$O+ EA$L6 P -+AO 587:&AO6 5 /OA6 All Maintenance & Repairs WCB. 25% Discount. 5 Emergency Jobs 5 .

.

Call Jag at:

778-892-1530 STUCCO ALL STUCCO chimney concrete & cement repair. Ins’d. Prof, fair rates, 604-715-2071

cont. on next page


BurnabyNOW FRIDAY August 5, 2016 23

SUDOKU

HOME SERVICES ROOFING Century Roofing .

Roofing Expert (30 yrs)

RUBBISH REMOVAL

ROOFING

+$)"(#),' *--&!"%

RICK’S

RUBBISH REMOVAL

5 5 5 5 5

.

BBB A+ WCB Insured Red Sealed Roofers .

Sloped & Flat Residential Commercial Seniors Discount .

(604)700-9849

/%7?8-,=?3 ?=7!8 15>5. #,36 ,8?=:87?="; ,8 ,3347(8:", !3768,?=37? *,!+=?8!?9,"; ?+=7-;8? $373;=?+=! 2"? ,3347- ?3??89? &,88 '??=9"?8? <0.)000)>1<5

10% DISCOUNT. MG Roofing & Siding. WCB. Re-Roofing, New Roof, Gutters. 604-812-9721

Canam Roofing 778-881-1417 Res. Roofing, New, Re-roofing & Repairs. Peace of mind warranty. www.canamroofing.ca

$85/2:./9""# )%$$:(

-9#7" *##'$% +5)" *-'! &, )'(!$ %# +"$%#'$$ ')24*"1*%*-. *- 423"($ 0*!2(.1"'' 1"/*-"&2' "-3 &+(4, +-#

1,-+,*,%# 3(&$'-(2.0 /!"0 """0 4'.. 5&%,)-%.&

%#"!&"%!"$$$

*$$73&*(!% 5-*!"/+ 377$"9# !/&. %0>.B!" ./A#! 9?=,: *2 &$B/A5 1 ((( &!./"!AB/$+C'<))!0#/$+ @7 804 ;<0-)$A.3/6 ;$00$AB8 ')44 !&4 <0, $3%% (?(( ,<33%1/";*/% 3:68>!63 "!

?>862=862>>8 ?>862=86?:?>

FIVE STAR ROOFING All kinds of re-roofing & repairs

Free Estimates. Reas. Rates 778-998-7505 or 604-961-7505

EDUCATION

Residential Yard Waste Commercial Construction Free Estimates

Rick 604-329-2783

761*-!4+&9**0+3'6*, ; ((( *: "A,-D/ ; %422 &1,-)A,21 ; !2D-@471 '-18@FD, ; #-A>-+-,E $D1F425 1-D82 =BBC

RUBBISH REMOVAL

.,- !)) ("#' $*%!/+& !NEGDC (G$PD?EA !NAANC "#AN $CNN &$AGF#AN &#!'"##'$##%

,3/.81##94! ."=&=(.( '2 %&$"# !$/'0 +1;#/' %$'#/

5 !- ,-40=- 92: 8>2/ 0+ ;?28 7 ,-3:36>2) 5 "-B>/-2A1 '044-,3>961 $2/?BA,>96 5 (9B-4-2A1 %9,9)-1 <9,/ '6-92@?. 5 #6/ &?,2>A?,-1 *..6>923-B .+ 0 %# !1*- "$',&*$/)(

GL Roofing, & Repairs. New roof, clean gutters $80. 604240-5362. info@glroofing.ca

TREE SERVICES WILDWOOD LANDSCAPING

5L*<'* ,9#Q 5,9** H93O* 5L*<'* .*Q;2@R 5-:9#O' 4R*@O +: 5I@0O .*76;9@6#;O 54%@))*9 4;O69;R 5M@9<*O KO76@RR 54;QQ"-69@6@".*7 /9** 176 5 604-893-5745

AUTOMOTIVE

MOTORCYCLES

RUBBISH REMOVAL

Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a Sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes.

PUZZLE ANSWERS ON SEPARATE PAGE

Always Reddy Rubbish Removal

5 .*7:*=6)3R 5 .*R#@>R* S 5 .*7:;O7#>R*B All Rubbish, Junk & Recycling. Summer cleanup. 8));9<@>R*B J;%O7;O5 778-999-2803

.

PAINT THE TOWN Find help in the Home Services Section.

DISPOSAL BINS starting at $219 plus dump fees. Call Disposal King 604-306-8599

!:%% 3$.67* 8$+18-02 ,.1/7 .0$8 56187 -9.7$4125 7$567 ('#)&:: 0"0 ("%7 $A!+1 '7 22:7 !;; A)1 40A@46B 46 A)@B 461 4- ! >@65 9?BA48 <?@;A #,@>1. $016A 4=1, 3/:&. $1;;@6+ !A )!;0,@91 %*%. %1#./1'.'*3* +"5"0(+-!&42$(),4&

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

/56 1!3",,63 1!3", !"3 * /3-!4 360.+"2

*+$' (#! +%% ")'&*%)$

%#)(&'#($'## &"% $)%!'* #(

)

GROOVY

ACROSS

Your our Clunker is someone’s Classic.

classifieds.burnabynow.com

ADVERTISING POLICIES All advertising published in this newspaper is accepted on the premise that the merchandise and services offered are accurately described and willingly sold to buyers at the advertised prices. Advertisers are aware of these conditions. Advertising that does not conform to these standards or that is deceptive or misleading, is never knowingly accepted. If any reader encounters non-compliance with these standards we ask that you inform the Publisher of this newspaper and The Advertising Standards Council of B.C. OMISSION AND ERROR: The publishers do not guarantee the insertion of a particular advertisement on a specified date, or at all, although every effort will be made to meet the wishes of the advertisers. Further, the publishers do not accept liability for any loss of damage caused by an error or inaccuracy in the printing of an advertisement beyond the amount paid for the space actually occupied by the portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred. Any corrections of changes will be made in the next available issue. The Vancouver Courier will be responsible for only one incorrect insertion with liability limited to that portion of the advertisement affected by the error. Request for adjustments or corrections on charges must be made within 30 days of the ad’s expiration. For best results please check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Refunds made only after 7 business days notice!

1. Captain Ahab sailed this 4. Rugged rock or cliff 8. Statistical test 10. Wall angle 11. Irish river 12. Winged nut 13. Japanese animation 71' 0"DE /E&?48E 16. Military slang 17. Strangle

DOWN 1. Curse 2. Brings home the bacon 3. Iron alloys 4. Conduct oneself 5. Commercial center of Venice 6. Share an opinion 7. Growl (' .D?@?BA B"8!?EDB+ post-WWII clothes 10. Impulse 12. Last names

7*' -96&? )D?<ED+ B@6D 21. Go quickly 22. Part of a play 23. European Economic Community 24. Woman (French) 25. Thai river 26. Golfers start here 5,' )?BCD>$@8E! 33. In an implied way 34. Actors appear in them

36. Hide 37. Small Italian village 38. Tropical grasshopper 39. Ladd is one 40. Clumsy 27' ;#"@@?BA @6& 42. Footballers wear them 43. Pigpen

14. Midway between northeast and east 15. Car mechanics group 17. Ethiopian airport 19. Electrical instrument 20. Twitch 23. Not the hardest 24. Chinese dinosaur genus 51' =E/E&EB 26. Thick target yield

27. Cut a rug 28. Complete 29. Feet per second 30. Intestinal 37' )"$ :E$8E%+B 46$! 32. A hereditary ruler 33. Member of the mahogany family 35. Attractive and healthy (Scot.) 36. Holds necktie in place


24 FRIDAY August 5, 2016 â&#x20AC;¢ BurnabyNOW

FORD EMPLOYEE PRICING IS BACK

AT KEY WEST FORD $ * 15,000 !

BRAND NEW 2016 FORD FIESTA SE SEDAN

#163809

17,890

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YOUR EMPLOYEE PRICE

BRAND NEW 2016 FORD FUSION HYBRID SAVE $ 5,209

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25,240

BRAND NEW 2016 FORD F150 XLT SUPERCAB SAVE 9,704

$

#166024 YOUR EMPLOYEE PRICE

30,075

$

BRAND NEW 2016 FORD F150 XLT 4X4 CREW CAB

With

IN FACTORY INCENTIVES

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21,030

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ND A M TH E D R 5 A 1 L OPU AUGUST P O T DUE NDED TO EXTE

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ELIGIBLE COSTCO MEMBERS RECEIVE AN ADDITIONAL

1000

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CHOOSE FRON OVER 150

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YOUR EMPLOYEE PRICE

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BRAND NEW 2016 FORD MUSTANG ECOBOOST PREMIUM COUPE

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BRAND NEW 2016 FORD F350 CREW CAB 4X4 DIESEL XLT CHOOSE FRON SAVE OVER 40 $ 12,948

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*Refers to stock number 168062. Prices are net of all incentives including employee pricing rebates. Prices are subject to applicable taxes, fees and dealer doc fee of $599. Vehicles my not be exactly as shown. Ad expires August 15th, 2016. **refers to stock and in transit units. ***on select 2016/2017 brand new ford models

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