Refinery welcome, says mayor
Burnaby breweries win big
Minding the Canucks’ net
FRIDAY OCTOBER 21, 2016
LOCAL NEWS – LOCAL MATTERS
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Sister: ‘We’re all having lots of trouble’ A family waits for a judge to sentence the man who pled guilty to several charges in connection with Emily Sheane’s tragic death By Jeremy Deutsch
Jenny Berger has a hard time putting into words how difficult the last seven months have been on her family since her sister Emily Sheane was killed in a late night hit-and-run in Burnaby last March. To her family and friends, Emily had an unforgettable smile and was free spirit who embraced adventure. “We’re all having lots of trouble,” Berger told NOW of the struggle since Emily’s death. But the family might be able to get some measure of closure in the coming months, as the man Continued on page 4
‘IT’S NOT GOING TO BRING HER BACK’ Emily Sheane, inset, was killed on March 9 by a hit-and-run driver in Burnaby as she drove home from work late at night. Ibrahim Ali, 25, has pleaded guilty to two charges related to the crash and is awaiting sentencing. PHOTO FILES
CITY MP STEPS DOWN AS HOUSE LEADER
Peter Julian to ponder leadership run By Tereza Verenca
The MP for New Westminster-Burnaby announced Wednesday he’s stepping down as the NDP House Leader so he can decide whether to run for the party’s leadership next year. In an interview with the
NOW, Peter Julian said he is “seriously considering it” and that constituents from both communities have encouraged him to go for it. “That’s wonderful. I feel very honoured that they feel I have the ability to do that,” he said. “But I need to speak with hundreds and hundreds of people to real-
ly be able to ascertain where people are coming from. … About the direction of our party and how they feel about the direction of the country.” Julian, who’s held his seat for 12 years, said he wanted to step down as House Leader (a position he’s had for the last two-and-a-half
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years) to show people he’s taking the decision seriously. “I know a lot of people will be approaching me. It does send a signal out there that these conversations have started.There will be people coming to me on the street, people sending me emails, people phoning the office.”
He added he hasn’t set a deadline for his decision. “It’s not going to be an immediate decision, that’s for sure,” he said. The NDP leadership election will be held sometime next October as a result of incumbent Tom Mulcair being rejected by the party in April.
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THE GREEN TEAM: Volunteers from the Lower Mainland Green Team put on their heavy gloves and got right to work pulling out Himalayan and Evergreen blackberry plants at Central Park recently. Above, Lorena Harrison at work. At right; Esme Fysh tackles some invasive plants. They were among the volunteers who removed about two cubic metres of invasive species and planted 30 sword ferns. PHOTOS CONTRIBUTED
Vine work: At left, Kendall McLaughlin, foreground, and Nathan Kuyek are hard at work removing invasive plants in Central Park. Above, Katherine and Max King were among the 15 volunteers who devoted their time to help remove blackberry plants. The Lower Mainland Green Team volunteers removed the vines and also cleaned up the area by collecting discarded trash and bottles.
Mayor says reﬁnery is welcome to stay Chevron Canada has put Burnaby refinery up for sale, and the city is watching the situation closely
While Chevron Canada puts out feelers for the sale of its marketing and refining assets, including the Burnaby refinery, the city’s mayor is hoping it can continue to stay operational under any new owner. The topic of the refinery came up at Monday’s council meeting after council approved a one-year contract extension for Chevron to supply fuel related products to the city.
Mayor Derek Corrigan said he doesn’t know what’s happening with the sale of the Burnaby refinery, but he’s watching the situation closely. He also said he expects any prospective new owner to pay a visit to city hall to understand the relationship between the municipality and the refinery. And what the new owners might find is a fairly receptive city. Corrigan said the city has never attacked the Chevron refinery and has been a co-
operative partner with the company. “We’ve said, look, refined oil products are a necessity in our communities and having a refinery and being part of the supply chain has been an accepted role for Burnaby over the course of many years,” he told the NOW. The city and mayor have had a well-documented fight against Kinder Morgan’s Trans Mountain Pipeline expansion project. But Corrigan argued there is a difference between
supporting Chevron’s refinery for oil products that can allow self-sufficiency and Kinder Morgan’s pipeline that he said makes the city a conduit for oil going offshore. In June, the company confirmed it made a decision to solicit expressions of interest for the sale of refining and marketing assets. Those assets include the Burnaby refinery, which is the last large-scale refinery operating on the West Coast, processing 55,000 barrels of oil per day.
Chevron is soliciting interested potential buyers for the Burnaby refinery, Chevron’s cardlock stations (where commercial vehicles fill up with fuel), Chevron gas stations and marine assets. When asked for an update on the sale, Chevron spokesperson Adrien Byrne told the NOW the process is “ongoing.” “I can say that no decision to divest of the refinery has been made, we are still engaged in that expression of interest process,” he said.
Though Burnaby’s mayor suggested some people living near the refinery would like it shut down, he sees it differently. “We’re going to be left without any refining capacity here in B.C. and that scares me,” Corrigan said, adding the province would be put in a position to be dependent on off-shore refineries. The only other B.C. refinery is in Prince George, owned by Husky, and it processes 12,000 barrels of oil per day.
4 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
City now Driver pleads guilty in crash that killed woman
Continued from page 1 responsible for Emily’s death has pleaded guilty and is awaiting sentencing. Last week, Ibrahim Ali, 25, pleaded guilty in provincial court to dangerous driving causing death and failing to stop at an accident causing bodily harm from the March 9 incident. It was that night that Emily’s life was tragically cut short. The 25-year-old was driving home from work on Moscrop Street just before midnight when she was hit by an SUV running a red light at Willingdon Avenue and Deer Lake Parkway. The driver and passenger in the SUV took off on foot but were eventually arrested a few days later at a hotel in Creston. Berger said she’s been following Ali’s case through the courts, getting regular updates from victim services, but added the family isn’t fixated on what happens inside the courtroom. “I think it’s important
that he definitely gets time,” she said. “The longer he’s away, the more he’s not out potentially being able to hurt anyone else. At the end of the day, it’s not going to bring her back, so it’s really tough.” Ali was scheduled to make a court appearance Thursday afternoon to set
It keeps opening the wounds that haven’t started to heal yet
a sentencing date.The appearance was scheduled for after the NOW’s press deadline. According to theVancouver Sun, Ali has a criminal past including being sentenced to almost four years in prison back in 2012 for a home invasion. Berger noted Ali’s history has made the situation even
tougher for the family. “It’s super frustrating because he never learnt anything the first time,” she said. Berger added her sister was heavily involved in groups and activities in Burnaby through her music and interest in hula hoop dancing, and the circumstances around her death left many people frustrated. “I think it affected a lot of people because it outrages people because it’s like, how are these people allowed to be put back on the street?” she said. Despite the difficulties of the last year, the family will be in the court the day Ali is sentenced. Berger said she’s dreading having to go through the process but wants to be there to make sure he gets jail time and some justice is served. “It keeps opening the wounds that haven’t started to heal yet,” she said. For updates on this story, go to www.burnabynow.com
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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY October 21, 2016 5
Still missing: At left is Youngku Youn, wanted in connection with the killing of his ex-wife in Burnaby on Oct. 5. Centre and right are photos of Kyonghee Kim, who police believe is Youn’s girlfriend. Photo at right shows Kim in the jacket she may have been wearing when she was last seen. PHOTOS CONTRIBUTED
Murder suspect and girlfriend still missing Kyonghee Kim’s family speaks out about her disappearance in hopes of tracking her down Jeremy Deutsch
It’s been two weeks since a woman with ties to a man accused in a Burnaby murder was last seen. Now Kyonghee Kim’s family is speaking out. On Tuesday, Kim’s daughter, who was not named, released a statement through Surrey RCMP in hopes of finding her mother. “She has never gone missing before and it is out of character for her to be gone for this long,” part of her statement read. “She has always been a supportive, loving parent and a best friend to me, and she always considered family as her number one priority. My mother and I have especially shared a strong bond as we have been there for each other through the toughest times. She has always been my primary source of encouragement and she is the
reason for who I am today.” As of Thursday, police were still searching for YoungkuYoun, the man suspected of killing his ex-wife Hee SookYoun in Burnaby. Hee SookYoun’s body was found in her Burnaby business on Oct. 5.The next day, the Integrated Homicide Investigation Team identifiedYoungkuYoun, 60, as the suspect, and was nowhere to be found. A week later, IHIT asked for the public’s help finding Kim, 54, who police believe isYoungkuYoun’s girlfriend and who may be with him. Investigators said Kim had not been in contact with anyone since Oct. 5, and they are concerned for her safety. Surrey RCMP are handling the search for Kim, while IHIT is investigating the homicide. Police noted investigators found Kim’s vehicle in Golden Ears Park on
Oct. 8 and determined the vehicle had been in the area of the park since the evening of Oct. 5. “My mom has never failed to express her love and care as she would not only remind us daily how much she loves us but her actions always spoke louder than words,” Kim’s daughter said. “Therefore, her absence feels bigger than ever as our family waits for her return. Her safe return would mean a lot to me and my family.We sincerely ask anyone who may know anything about where my mom may be to please come forward.Thank you. God bless. Mom, if you are reading this, I’m worried about you and I want to know that you are OK. Please call me.” Police also released an updated photo of Kim in a jacket that she may have been wearing at the time of her disappearance.
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6 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
Opinion now OUR VIEW
Politicians playing hooky to campaign It would be understandable if most people are sick and tired of politics this fall. One thing we won’t hear much of provincially, however, is the actual business of government being conducted. That’s because the Liberals have opted to skip the fall legislative session in favour of campaigning. They don’t overtly call it that, of course. But suffice to say door knocking
and self-promoting photo ops feature prominently, all geared toward a provincial election still months away. The session that’s been cancelled wasn’t exactly a back-breaking schedule. It was to total 20 days, running only four days a week (not including breaks!) until Nov. 24. Most people would likely be happy to swap their own work schedule for that one. But now MLAs have
But now MLAs have been relieved of the onerous task of showing up, giving them more time to make announcements and promote themselves on social media
been relieved of the onerous task of showing up, giving them more time to
make announcements and promote themselves on social media.
It’s not the first time sessions have been cancelled, nor is it limited to one political party. But it’s part of a disturbing trend in which governing is skipped in favour of messaging. Campaigning used to be a mercifully time-limited event. Now it is almost constant. Some politicians argue that the legislature sittings involve as much theatre as real work.True enough. But the legislature is also
the one place that laws are passed and resources divvied up. It’s where the government is formally called to account for its actions, where they’re forced to answer questions. That is an integral part of democracy that shouldn’t be taken lightly, or dispensed with so easily in favour of sound bites and political selfies. – Guest editorial from the North Shore News
MY VIEW PETER KVARNSTROM
Why we need local journalism Does local journalism matter?You bet it does. Community newspapers employ thousands of journalists across our great country.They work tirelessly, within our local communities, to bring you the stories that matter to you, the stories that are directly relevant to your life, in your neighbourhood.We write and tell the stories that no one else does. Our content is truly unique and is under significant pressure. Just a few days ago, I received an invitation to attend, as a witness, the standing committee on Canadian heritage.Vancouver Centre MP Hedy Fry was requesting my appearance in Ottawa to share my thoughts and concerns about the state of local journalism and the sustainability of community newspapers. After decades of watching an industry as it tries to reinvent itself in a digital age, our federal government is sitting up and taking notice. After the Kamloops Daily News, Nanaimo Daily News and the Guelph Mercury shuttered their doors over the past year, it seems that all levels of government are paying attention. In most cases, we are the only source of local news and information in our communities.There are many sources of regional, national and international news and information, but our industry is the only one to employ journalists in every community we serve, more than 1,000 communities, across Canada.
Our work is the only way to hold private and public institutions to account.We believe that local journalism and the work we do is vital to ensuring a thriving democracy and civil society. We are not suffering an audience problem.The most recent research tells us that 87 per cent of Canadians are engaging with our content, our stories, on a weekly basis.Young and old, male and female, French and English, rich and poor, Canadians turn to our pages, whether in print, on computers, mobile or tablet. Whether you love us or hate us, most of you are certainly reading us. What can government do to ensure the survival of local journalism and the publishers that employ them? Firstly, we are not looking for a bailout.What we are looking for is government support as we transition from an industrial business to a knowledge-based one. Federal government advertising has declined by 96 per cent in newspapers over the past decade. Provincial government advertising has followed suit. Local governments continue to rely on community papers, because they work.They connect their constituents like nothing else. MPs and MLAs spend their advertising dollars with community papers because they know they are read thoroughly by engaged constituents. The federal government has an opportunity to communicate with Canadians in Continued on page 7
’TWAS SAID THIS WEEK ...
It keeps opening the wounds that haven’t started to heal yet. Jenny Berger, story page 1
ALVIN BROUWER Publisher
PAT TRACY Editor
LARA GRAHAM AssociatePublisher
Teen falls from chairlift
A 16-year-old Burnaby girl fell 11 metres from the new high-speed chair lift at Blackcomb on NewYear’s Day.The girl slipped off the lift shortly after boarding. She suffered a crushed vertebra, a cracked vertebra and a cracked sternum. She was taken to Shaughnessy Hospital’s spinal cord intensive care unit but was not paralyzed. Blackcomb officials said they were studying the fall but a spokesperson said the accident had “nothing to do with the mechanical aspects of the chair.”
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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY October 21, 2016 7
Claims of victory are somewhat premature
Readers responds to letter backing pipeline
Dear Editor Q: What do the following all have in common: b) Donald Trump b) ISIS c) Kinder Morgan TMX pipeline A: They all make presumptive and premature claims to victory. Witness the title of Kinder Morgan president Ian Anderson’s upcoming Nov. 3 talk to the Vancouver Board of Trade: “Pipeline Success: Getting to Yes Takes a Willingness to Listen and Learn.” Despite exuberant chest-thumping and millions of dollars in persuasive advertising, claiming success in all these cases, fortunately, does not equate to having achieved success. Perhaps they are more accurately examples of Zeno’s paradox: How to get progressively closer to ‘Yes’ without actually ever getting there. B. Hechter, Burnaby
Newspapers aren’t looking for a bailout Continued from page 6 every corner of our great country by using our community papers and their websites, yet they choose to spend our tax dollars with U.S.-based behemoths Google and Facebook.We ask the government to help us review our advertising model, recognizing that it is paid advertising that pays for the journalism and distribution of it. Next: copyright laws. “Fair dealing” within our Copyright Act is a significant detriment to journalism in Canada. Our creators and publishers pay to create content that many other news aggregators republish, copy, broadcast and sell advertising around without compensating the creator or copyright holder. Then there are tax laws written before digital was even imagined.We would suggest a number of strategies that could make a significant difference to community newspaper publishers. First, consider making all subscription and newsstand sales of newspapers a tax-deductible expense for every Canadian, encouraging them in a small way to subscribe to or buy their community newspaper. Secondly, revise the tax laws that allow advertising bought from foreign-owned and -operated media companies, to be disallowed as a tax-deductible expense. As publishers of community newspapers, we feel the obligation to serve. In many cases it is no longer about the money we once earned, but rather the obligation to serve the communities where we live.We do not want to abandon small towns, or any communities for that matter. However, we need government to accept some of the responsibility and obligation to ensure we can continue to serve Canadians with critically important local journalism for many, many years to come. Peter Kvarnstrom is president of Glacier Media’s community newspaper group.
Cynthia Dale Dear Joan, With all the information available about the short term low number of jobs, the profits for China and the losses in tourist, fishing, etc., dollars with a spill, I can only assume you do not have access or do not know how to use the internet. Please go to your local library, someone there will show you how to get online and research the topic. The reason USA environmental organizations are sending money to fight the pipeline is because they share a coast with us via Washington State and Alaska. This is not just a CANADIAN issue this is a global issue. Time to put canadian $$$$ into green energy and green transit options. Have a nice day. LouK Gee Joan, have you noticed the same names over and over again advocating for the pipeline. I guess you haven’t. Your opinion is respectfully noted but conflicts with others whose opinions clash with yours. Unfortunately, there does not appear to be a middle ground in this debate. Either you’re for us or agin us, that’s the message coming from both sides. And yes, Joan both sides have valid points and neither is completely right, not even yours. JohnCHunter Well Cynthia in the last decade the USA has doubled its own oil production, has exported crude recently for the first time in decades, and is now exporting anew from LNG plants. I do not see the huge US foundation bucks fighting that, as they are against our oil sands. We are under 2% of world GHGs. If Canada were to shut down everything, the impact on GHGs is probably not measurable. Does not mean we do not conserve, but let us be realistic. Green energy? Suggest you follow the advice you gave Joan. Look at what it has done to Ontario, Spain, Germany. BTW, how many tanker spills have we had in BC waters in the history of tankers here (and how long is that?), and how many significant crude oil spills have we had from tankers in Canada in post war history? Our tanker history is far better than the USA, who might better devote their money to cleaning up their mess, not interfering in our affairs. Cynthia Dale They are fighting it. The transition to green energy will not be easy, And let’s keep our spill record as it is. No to oil tanker traffic on our coast, it’s one of the last truly beautiful, clean and tourist loved destinations in the world. Just because we haven’t had any large spills doesn’t mean we should be complacent. We just missed the Exxon Valdez oil spill in 1989. Prince William Sound could have easily been the Salish Sea. JOIN THE CONVERSATION ON TWITTER
THE 17TH ANNUAL BURNABY BUSINESS EXCELLENCE AWARDS GALA Join the Burnaby Board of Trade in celebrating business success at Burnaby’s business event of the year. Enjoy a champagne reception followed by a gourmet 3-course dinner while we announce the winners in each of the award categories.
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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: email@example.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
8 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
Creating Beautiful Smiles
Charge laid in death of Burnaby gang member Jeremy Deutsch
It took just a couple days, but investigators have charged a suspect in the homicide of a Burnaby man who had ties to organized crime. On Sunday, the Integrated Homicide Investigation Team was called to Langley to investigate the murder of 56-year-old Robert Keith Green. Two days later, police had arrested a suspect. On Tuesday, IHIT identified Jason Francis Wallace, 27, as a suspect in the homicide. He was arrested in Surrey during a roadside stop and is now facing a second-degree murder charge. Langley Mounties were
called out to the area of 23700 72nd Ave. at around 10:30 a.m. Sunday. When police arrived, they found Green suffering from injuries consistent with foul play. He was reportedly shot. While IHIT said investigators are learning more about what took place prior to the murder, the motive is still unclear. Police previously noted Green was a well-established member of an organized crime group, and his homicide was not random. Several media outlets have reported Green was a high-ranking member of the Hells Angels. Investigators believe witnesses fled the homicide scene before police arrived and have yet
to come forward. IHIT is trying to identify and contact these people and encourage them to come forward. “Homicides related to organized crime can be complicated and lengthy,” IHIT Cpl. Meghan Foster said in a press release. “The quick arrest and charge approval speaks to the tenacity of all agencies involved, and while this is a positive step in this investigation, there is still much work to be done at this early stage.” IHIT is asking anyone with information regarding Green’s homicide to contact investigators at 1-877-551-IHIT (4448), or by email at ihittipline@ rcmp-grc.gc.ca.
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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY October 21, 2016 9
City now Burnaby council weighs in on feds’ housing strategy Jeremy Deutsch
As the federal government considers a new national housing strategy, Burnaby’s local politicians are keen to have a say on the matter. On Monday, city council weighed in on the national housing strategy by approving 15 recommendations the city wants the federal government to consider. Among some of the recommendations, the city is calling on the government to dedicate $12.6 billion of the Social Infrastructure Fund for the renewal of social housing, provide adequate funding for the construction of new nonmarket rental housing units to meet existing and future needs and restore federal tax incentives for secured affordable market rental housing, including purpose-built rental buildings and accessory dwelling units. The deadline to submit input on the housing strate-
gy is Oct. 21 (today). City council praised the federal government’s move to create a national housing strategy, but from a city that has dealt with housing issues first hand in the last few years, the politicians are eager for details and the work to start. “We certainly are in a desperate situation,” Mayor Derek Corrigan said. “I think everyone knows that now and it’s too bad that often you have to reach a point of desperation for the provincial and federal governments to begin to act. At least they are beginning to act.” He also said he’s hoping to see an increase in units on the ground and the money put into organizations like the Metro Vancouver Housing Corporation, which he suggested would be best to deliver housing across the region. Coun. Colleen Jordan noted the recommendation to fund for the construction of new non-market rental
housing units, adding some 55,000 rental units are needed in the region within the next 10 years. She said there has to be an impetus to building market rental housing like what was done in the 1960s and ’70s, but made the point the units built need to be “secured” or kept as rental units forever. Jordan also pointed out the city has been calling for a national housing strategy for years. “I think it’s really important that it’s looked at from all the broad issues around housing in the country,” she said. “I’m quite happy to see this come forward.” Some of the other recommendations from the city include ensuring supports for those with barriers such as mental health issues, addiction, and physical disabilities and providing permanent social housing for those with very low incomes. To view the full recommendations from the city, go to www.burnaby.ca.
October 27-30, 6-9pm Explore the Village in the dark of night Wear your ghostly garb and come join the fun!
Entrance includes carousel rides and entertainment. Tickets available at the door. Adults, youth & seniors: $14 | Children (2-12 years): $9 Thanks to our partners:
6501 Deer Lake Avenue | 604-297-4565 | burnabyvillagemuseum.ca
TAKE NOTICE THAT the City Council proposes to adopt Bylaw No. 13656 cited as “Burnaby Highway Closure Bylaw No. 2, 2016” pursuant to Section 40 of the Community Charter. The purpose of the proposed bylaw is to close and remove the dedication of certain portions of highway – closure of portion of road allowance adjacent 5279 Riverbend Drive (all that portion of road in District Lot 167, Group 1, New Westminster District, dedicated by Plan 18016, containing 0.365ha) shown outlined on Reference Plan prepared by Gary Sundvick, B.C.L.S. It is proposed to place this bylaw before City Council for consideration of Final Adoption at the regular Council Meeting scheduled for 2016 November 21. The proposed Bylaw and Plan may be inspected at the Office of the City Clerk, 4949 Canada Way, Burnaby, British Columbia, on Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Fridays between 8:00 a.m. and 4:45 p.m. and Thursdays between 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. Anyone who considers themselves affected by the proposed bylaw is provided an opportunity to be heard or to present written submissions respecting the bylaw to Burnaby City Council by submitting a letter addressed to: Mayor and Council, 4949 Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1M2. All submissions must be received by the City Clerk no later than Noon, Wednesday, 2016 November 16. Dennis Back CITY CLERK Burnaby City Hall 4949 Canada Way Burnaby, BC V5G 1M2
The Belvedere Care Centre offers a range of services in a safe and secure environment with qualiﬁed staff available 24-hours per day. Our Assisted Living Plus is designed for seniors who are independent but require care and support in our new garden suites. We also offer you the following services: Respite: Do you need a vacation from your care responsibilities? The Belvedere Care Centre can provide respite care for whatever time you choose (one week, one weekend, one month). AII levels of care can be accommodated. Palliative Hospice Care: 24 hour professional care in a reassuring environment.
10 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
Routledge gets NDP nod for Burnaby North Jeremy Deutsch
With a little more than half a year before the next provincial election, the NDP has all its Burnaby candidates in place. The last piece of the puzzle for the party was completed on the weekend,
when Janet Routledge won the party’s nomination for Burnaby North. She beat out city councillor JamesWang for the nomination. Routledge sent this tweet after the victory: “I look forward to working with James as we fight to build a better British Columbia and elect
an NDP MLA in #Burnaby.” She’ll now face-off against longtime Liberal MLA Richard Lee in a rematch of the 2013 election. In that race, Lee edged out Routledge in a close battle, with the Liberal collecting 10,543 votes or 46.8 per cent, compared to the NDP’s 9,875
votes, or 43.8 per cent. Lee has been the MLA for the riding since 2001. Routledge joins Burnaby city councillor Anne Kang (Burnaby-Deer Lake), school board trustee Katrina Chen (Burnaby-Lougheed) and current Burnaby-Edmonds MLA Raj Chouhan as the NDP’s four candi-
dates in Burnaby. The Liberals have just two of four candidates in place. Joining Lee is newcomer KarenWang for BurnabyDeer Lake. Last month, the party said the search for candidates in the two remaining ridings, Burnaby-Lougheed and Burnaby Edmonds, was still
underway. Randy Rinaldo was named the candidate for Burnaby-Lougheed earlier this year, but after a series of his “insensitive” tweets from 2012 resurfaced, the B.C. Liberal candidate announced he wouldn’t be running in the 2017 election.
“Creating safe communities means protecting the environment and the people.” – Dion Arnouse, Emergency Management Consultant, Kinder Morgan Canada
Trans Mountain’s emergency management team has connected with over 100 Aboriginal communities along the BC-Alberta pipeline route. We assess each community’s capacity to respond to a civil emergency, then provide support to upgrade emergency response skills accordingly. The primary objective is to ensure an organized response to a spill. However, as the chances of a spill are low, local residents who are trained well with a safety mindset are equally prepared to respond to a more likely natural event, such as a ﬁre, ﬂood or ice storm. Putting safety ﬁrst is our number one priority.
There is a constant focus on community safety, emergency preparedness and environmental protection.
Emergency preparedness training beneﬁts include skills in dealing with all hazards, including ﬁres, ﬂoods and extreme storms.
To date, 40 Aboriginal communities located along the pipeline and marine corridor in British Columbia and Alberta have signed Mutual Beneﬁt Agreements.
For both Trans Mountain and Aboriginal training, we conduct exercises and drills year-round in all seasons and conditions – on land, water, even on ice – throughout the entire system.
We have connected with more than 100 Aboriginal communities along the entire pipeline route.
There are 15 equipment caches along the pipeline and over $3 million will be invested in new emergency response equipment.
For more information, go to TransMountain.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org · Phone: 1-866-514-6700
Committed to safety since 1953.
BurnabyNOW FRIDAY October 21, 2016 11
Local breweries clean up at B.C. Beer Awards Cayley Dobie
Beer awards by the numbers
Local breweries proved no one puts Burnaby in a corner, especially when it comes to craft beer. Burnaby-based breweries Dageraad Brewing and Steamworks Brewing Co. took home a total of 10 awards at the B.C. Beer Awards, including the coveted Best in Show award for Steamworks’ Flagship IPA. The seventh annual awards and festival, held on Saturday at the Croatian Cultural Centre in Vancouver, is all about celebrating the province’s booming craft beer industry. This was the third year in a row Dageraad had taken part in the awards, and just like last year, the local brewery improved over its previous record, according to owner and head brewer Ben Coli. “We got one silver medal in our first year, and then we got a gold, silver and a bronze in the second year, and this year it was three golds, a silver and a bronze, so we’re trending up. It’s been really great.We’re just kind of refining our art,” Coli said. When the NOW spoke with Coli on Monday, he was already back at the brewery working on a new batch.With the recent wins, he expects more people will be dropping by to check out their Belgian-style brews. But for Coli, the wins are a validation of all the hard work he and his team put in to make Dageraad a success. “You go on a day-to-day basis and you think, ‘Yeah, my beer’s really good; it’s tasting really good right now,’ and it feels great just to get some affirmation of that,” he added. Currently, with a staff of four, including Coli, the brewery produces about 150,000 litres of beer per year, which is relative-
A total of 76 breweries submitted beers for judging at the 2016 B.C. Beer Awards. There were 30 categories up for grabs, plus five top prizes, including Best in Show, CBC’s People Choice Award, Rookie of the Year, Timber’s Challenge and Dan Small Homebrew Award. Dageraad submitted 17 beers for judging, while Steamworks submitted 11 beers.
WHAT THEY WON:
Best in the business: Dageraad Brewing owner, Ben Coli, second from left, and the Dageraad team pose for a photo following five wins at the B.C. Beer Awards on Saturday night. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
ly small compared to other Lower Mainland breweries. Coli said he’d like to see Dageraad hit about 300,000 litres before he calls it a day. “And by that I mean, keep pounding away at this pretty manual, pretty physically demanding job that we do,” he said. In all, Dageraad won three gold medals – one for Entropy Series No. 1, another for its Blonde IPA and a third for its Dageraad Blonde. (For full results, see sidebar.) Moving forward, Dageraad fans can expect to see a couple new beers come December, including a new regular called Dageraad Brune, which will be a brown ale, and Anno 2016, which is an annual speciality beer the crew makes using pears from Keremeos. But most exciting of all is the new 40-seat tasting room Coli hopes to have open by Christmas time. Expect more information about the new space later this fall, Coli said. Meanwhile, the folks over at Steamworks Brewing Co.,
Top brew: Burnaby’s Steamworks Brewing Co. won five awards at the B.C. Beer Awards on Saturday, including the top prize of Best in Show for its Flagship IPA. PHOTO COURTESY ALISON PAGE PHOTOGRAPHY
which is also based in Burnaby, were also celebrating on Monday. Head brewer Julia Hanlon said her team was enjoying the “emotional hangover” as they headed back to work this week. Steamworks’ Burnaby crew won a total of five medals at Saturday’s awards, including Best in Show for its Flagship IPA, which Hanlon describes
Best in Show win was a ﬁrst for female brewers
Julia Hanlon, head brewer for Steamworks Brewing Co., made history on Saturday night – she was the first female brewer to win Best in Show at the seventh annual B.C. Beer Awards.
That title, however, is something she doesn’t think about when she’s working in the brewery. In fact, it’s something that makes her uncomfortable to talk about, she told the NOW.
“Honestly, it’s not something I like to draw attention to. I just feel like I’m just doing my thing and other people tend to ask me about this more than I think about it myself,” she said.
as a more “approached” and “juicy” IPA.This is the third Best in Show win for Steamworks. “It feels amazing.You never really know what’s going to happen with awards like this. I know there was a lot of buzz in the air, around Flagship IPA in particular, … but you just never know when something like that is going to happen,” Hanlon
told the NOW. Steamworks won gold medals for its Flagship IPA and its Steamworks Kolsch. Hanlon credits the brewery’s diversity for its success. The brewers at Steamworks come from all different backgrounds, and they are encouraged to explore their passions to see where it leads them.The brewery even has a pilot system that
! Best in Show – Steamworks’ Flagship IPA ! Kolsch – Steamworks Kolsch (Gold) ! German Pale Lager – Steamworks Pilsner (Bronze) ! North American IPA – Steamworks’ Flagship IPA (Gold) ! Smoke and Wood Aged Beer – Dageraad’s Entropy Series No. 1 (Gold) ! Specialty Beer – Dageraad’s Londen (Silver) ! Specialty IPA – Dageraad’s Blonde IPA (Gold) ! Belgian Strong Ale – Dageraad Blonde (Gold) ! Specialty IPA – Steamworks’ YVR ISA (Bronze) ! Trappist Ale – Dageraad’s 10 Degrees (Bronze) ! Trappist Ale – Dageraad’s 8 Degrees (honourable mention)
allows the brewers to test out new ideas. “We’re just trying to keep the creativity going, and when something turns out really well, then we talk about turning it into a commercial release,” she said, adding she hopes her team enjoys the spotlight for the next while before everything goes back to business as usual. Best in B.C.: Burnaby’s Steamworks Brewing Co. won five awards at the B.C. Beer Awards on Saturday, including the top prize of Best in Show for its Flagship IPA. Steamworks’ Vancouver brew pub, located in Gastown, also came away with an award for its Classic Scotch. PHOTO ALISON PAGE PHOTOGRAPHY
12 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY October 21, 2016 13
Burnaby tailors featured in upcoming documentary Tereza Verenca
A Burnaby tailoring business is the subject of an upcoming documentary that recently won a $10,000 grant from TELUS’ STORYHIVE program. The Apprenticeship of Raffael Cocco was one of 30 finalists selected from B.C. and Alberta.The contest called on female directors to push the limits and pitch out-of-the-box ideas. The digital short, which will be directed by Erin Cumming and produced by Krista Kelloway, follows father-and-son duo Pat and Raffael Cocco of Seville Tailors.The 10-minute documentary shows viewers what it takes to make a dinner jacket, including all the lively musings and banter that come along with it. “We’re going to go step by step on how it works, from the measuring to the cutting, the sewing and the pressing,” Raffael told the NOW. For Raffael, the TELUS grant means a lot because it will allow the filmmakers to tell his father’s story. Pat emigrated from Italy to Canada when he was 12
The making of a tailor: Pat Cocco, left, and his son Raffael are the subjects of a new mini-doc that features their Burnaby tailoring business, Seville Tailors. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
years old, two years after he had begun his own tailoring apprenticeship. “Those days in Italy, in the small towns, there was only elementary to Grade 5, so after that, unless your parents were well off (and) they (could) send you out of town for higher education, these were the choices – you could go work on the farm with mom and dad, or they’d send you to an apprentice like a tailor, a shoemaker or a carpenter,” Pat said. “The other choice (was), they’d send
you to a monastery to become a monk. I didn’t like that idea.” Pat told the NOW he has no intentions of retiring anytime soon and that he still works six-and-a-half days a week. “I don’t consider my job here as work,” he said. Cumming and Kelloway have until mid-January to finish filming the digital short. From Feb. 6 to 12, fans can view all shorts online and vote for their favourite.Winners will be announced on Feb. 23.
Public Notice of Open Houses Brunette Interchange Project
The Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure invites the public to attend one of two open houses regarding proposed improvements to the Brunette Interchange at Highway 1 in Coquitlam. The public will have the opportunity to preview options for the interchange and to provide feedback on each option. Ministry staff will be available to provide information and answer questions. The drop-in open houses are scheduled for the following dates: Wednesday, November 2, 2016 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Maillard Middle School 1300 Rochester Avenue, Coquitlam, B.C.
Madison Centre Family Dental
r. Karim Lalani of Madison Centre Family Dental in Burnaby believes that a visit to the dentist’s office should feel more like a trip to the spa than a trip to a medical facility. That’s why patients of Madison Centre Family Dental are treated to a serene and relaxing atmosphere that includes spacious rooms, comfortable furniture, high-quality wireless headphones, TVs on the ceilings, warm blankets—and hot towels when the appointment is over. “We try to provide those creature comforts for everyone,” says Dr. Lalani, who opened Madison Centre Family Dental in 2001 on Rosser Avenue in Burnaby, just five minutes from where he grew up. “We’ve found that a friendly, stress-free environment really makes a difference for our patients.” Madison Centre Family Dental is one of six clinics throughout the Lower Mainland that make up Family Dental Centres, with each location taking the same approach to patient comfort and care. “We strive to ensure our staff communicate clearly with patients in order to provide them with the information they need to make the best decisions for long-term dental health,” says Dr. Lalani, who earned a Doctor of Dental Medicine degree from UBC in 1993 before moving to Montreal to complete a residency at McGill University.
The experienced staff at Madison Centre Family Dental provide a wide variety of dental and oral health services, with specialties in dental implants, cosmetic dentistry, emergency dental care, and Invisalign clear braces. Madison Centre Family Dental also uses a state-of-the-art iTero scanner, which creates a digital 3D image of the mouth, and offers sedation dentistry for anxious patients or those receiving longer procedures such as dental implants and wisdom teeth removal. To find out more about Madison Centre Family Dental or to schedule an appointment, visit their location at 1011899 Rosser Avenue in Burnaby, visit www.familydentalcentres.com, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 604-670-5568.
StandOUT is a content marketing program designed to introduce exceptional local businesses to readers in our community. For more information on how your business can StandOUT, contact the Burnaby Now at 604-444-3030 or email@example.com
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Monday, October 31st | 4-5pm
Free Candy | Live DJ and interactive Pumpkin Patch
Thursday, November 3, 2016 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Sapperton Pensioners Hall 318 Keary Street, New Westminster, B.C. For those unable to attend an open house, the information presented will be posted on the ministry’s web site.
For more information, please visit our web site: http://engage.gov.bc.ca/brunetteinterchange/ Or contact us by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org
14 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
Tricks & Treats
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Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. No rainchecks. No substitutions on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/™ The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this flyer are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2016 Loblaws Inc. * we match prices! Applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ flyer items. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s flyer advertisement. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes) and in the case of fresh produce, meat, seafood and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us). We will not match competitors’ “multi-buys” (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get x”, “Free”, “clearance”, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this program at any time. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.
BurnabyNOW FRIDAY October 21, 2016 15
THE LARGEST JAPANESE BOOK SALE in town returns to the Nikkei Centre on Saturday, Oct. 22. More than 30,000 used titles will be up for grabs, including novels, comics, magazines, DVDs and more. Enjoy some Japanese treats, too, by visiting one of the food vendors. The event runs from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.; admission is free.The centre is at 6688 Southoaks Cres.
Nikkei book sale returns this weekend
HEAD TO THE BRENTWOOD COMMUNITY RESOURCE CENTRE on Saturday for a tenants rights workshop. The Tenant Resource and Advisory Centre will be making a presentation about the rights and obligations tenants have under the law, including how to protect yourself, illegal entry, security deposits, repairs and evictions. It’s happening between 10 a.m. and noon at 2055 Rosser Ave.
THE BURNABY PUBLIC LIBRARY is ending its 60th anniversary celebrations this Saturday by hosting parties at all of its branches.There will be activities, giveaways and a special treat to mark the occasion. All ages and families are welcome.Times are as follows:Tommy Douglas, 11 a.m.; Cameron, 12:30 p.m.; McGill, 2 p.m.; and Bob Prittie Metrotown, 3:30 p.m. For more info, visit bpl.bc.ca/events/bpl60.
Coming soon to the heart of Brentwood Fall 2016 #hellogffg 604-419-8888 • gffg.com
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events or by calling 604436-5400.The temple is at 3426 Smith Ave.
FEELING STRESSED? Join Jivi Cheema at the Burnaby Lake Rowing Pavilion on Sunday, Oct. 23 for a workshop on finding balance. Cheema holds a PhD in spirituality and an MBA specializing in leadership. Attendees will gain complete clarity on upcoming decisions, release
EVER BEEN INSIDE BURNABY’S TIAN-JIN TEMPLE? Operations manager JeffreyYu is leading a tour of the Chinese temple on Oct. 22
between 1 and 2:30 p.m., which includes a discussion of Taoist spirituality, the temple’s architecture and its important role as a community builder.Tickets are free, but space is limited. Register online at bpl.bc.ca/
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stress and invite well-being, according to a write-up. The class is on from 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.Tickets range from $100 to $300. For more information, visit Eventbrite and search for The Sacred Balance. Send Top 5 suggestions to email@example.com. Events must be on Saturdays or Sundays only.
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16 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
Burnaby singer featured in lost Mozart operas that Mozart began but never finished: the Italian comLIVELY CITY edies Lo sposo deluso and L’oca del Cairo, and the Gerjmaclellan@burnabynow.com man romance Zaïde. The three have been joined toA Burnaby singer is feagether in a new story, writtured in a unique night of ten by Maria Reva, in Mozart operas. which a producer is sitting City Opera Vancouver is presenting The Lost Operas of in a darkened space, considering his next project – Mozart, running Oct. 27 to 29 at Christ Church Cathe- when the gates of Limbo open before him and out dral in Vancouver. come lost souls In the cast is who have been Burnaby singer waiting 200 years Robyn Driedgerfor Mozart to finKlassen, a soish his work. prano who’s well “The Lost Operas known for her of Mozart is staged, work in the opera, with orchestra and recital and concert dazzling costumes, world. in a space that perShe’ll be joinfectly conjures ing fellow cast Robyn DriedgerLimbo,” said Jamembers Elaina Klassen soprano net Lea, president Moreau, Roseof City Opera, in a press reEllen Nichols, Frédérik lease. “It is a comedy that Robert, Samuel Chan, Alan MacDonald and Mi- offers zany stories, wonderful characters, Mozart’s muchael MacKinnon, alongside Bramwell Tovey – yes, sic and gender politics, and suspense. No one has seen he of Vancouver Symphoanything like this before.” ny Orchestra fame – as The Tickets are $48 general Impresario. admission, available through The night includes a reconstruction of three operas lostoperas.brownpaper
tickets.com or at the door. See the website at www. cityoperavancouver.com. BOOKBINDING 101 A lost art form is getting a revival in a course at Burnaby Art Gallery. Registration is open for Bookbinding 101, in which participants can construct one-of-a-kind books by exploring the art of bookmaking. If such techniques as the accordion fold, Coptic stitch binding and Japanese side stitching pique your interest, then check it out. It runs Fridays from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. for four weeks, starting Nov. 4, and it’s open to participants aged 16 and up. It costs $105 for the four sessions. Check out www.burnaby artgallery.ca for more details, or register at www. burnaby.ca/webreg (course number 417585). GO, GO, GO JOSEPH! Musical theatre fans, do you have your tickets for Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat yet? Just a reminder that Align
On stage: Rose-Ellen Nichols, Bramwell Tovey and Elaina Moreau in City Opera Vancouver’s The Lost Operas of Mozart. PHOTO EMILY COOPER, CONTRIBUTED
Entertainment is returning to the Michael J. Fox Theatre for the show, running Nov. 4 to 19. Three Burnaby actors – Jesse Alvarez, Stef Stanley and Sherry Freeman – are in the production, which features the talents of musical theatre performers of all ages from around the region. Stuart Barkley stars as
Joseph, with Katie-Rose Connors as the Narrator, Justin Lapena as Pharaoh, Robin Sukorokoff as Jacob, Ryan Koch as Potiphar and Erin Matchette as Mrs. Potiphar. The show runs Thursdays through Saturdays at 8 p.m., with matinees on Saturdays and Sundays at 2 p.m. Tickets are $39 regular, $27 for students and
seniors, with all tickets on Thrifty Thursdays for $25. School matinees are also being offered on Nov. 7 and 18 at noon, with $15 tickets. Check out www.align entertainment.ca for all the details. Do you have an item for Lively City? Send arts and entertainment ideas to Julie, firstname.lastname@example.org.
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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY October 21, 2016 17
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18 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY October 21, 2016 19
Coffee house marks milestone TerezaVerenca HERE & NOW
Connections Coffee House celebrated its fiveyear anniversary last month. The milestone was marked by a community gathering that included hotdogs, face painting and cotton candy. Located at 5063 Anola Dr., the non-profit shop is run by volunteers and hosts karaoke nights, women’s groups, movie nights and other special events. The Brentwood-area café opened in 2012 after local resident Brenda Mitchel wanted to turn her idea into reality. At the time, the musical therapist and mother-of-three had lived in the neighbourhood for a decade.When she had the idea to use a vacant storefront, she approached her church, Brentwood Park Alliance, which gave her full support and backed her financially. “It really is about creating a gathering space that would build and nurture re-
lationships,” she said in a previous interview.
LOCAL FOUNDATION RECEIVES DONATION The Down Syndrome Research Foundation (DSRF) was recently the recipient of a $3,000 donation from the Lohn Foundation. The money will go towards educational programs for children, teens and young adults. “We offer a variety of educational opportunities to children and young adults with Down syndrome, including ground-breaking reading and communication programs, speech therapy, music in motion, summer school and transition programs, which prepare our students to live full and fulfilling lives,” wrote Maria A. Marano, the non-profit organization’s events and community relations coordinator, in an email to the NOW. “We appreciate (the Lohn Foundation’s) ongoing commitment to individuals with Down syndrome.” FOOD DRIVE A SUCCESS The B.C.Thanksgiving
Happy birthday: Folks gathered at volunteer-run Connections Coffee House in the Brentwood area on Sept. 10 for a five-year anniversary celebration. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
Food Drive results are in. Close to 430,000 pounds of food were collected for 50 local food banks throughout the province. The Vancouver district, which includes Vancouver, Burnaby, New Westminster, Coquitlam, North Vancouver, Squamish and Sechelt collected over 75,000 pounds of food for the Greater Vancouver Food Bank, Harvest Project, SHARE Society and others. “There is such a great need and we are very grateful for the many volunteers
who participated and the generosity of the residents. We look forward to a continued partnership with various community organizations in the years to come,” said spokesperson Josie Tonia McCarthy in an email. The city-wide food drive, which took place on Sept. 17, has its roots in Burnaby. Members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints started the initiative eight years ago. Send Here & Now ideas to Tereza, tverenca@burnaby now.com.
Methanex Corporation and United Way are helping kids, families and seniors in our community. Join us. Give generously. uwlm.ca
Changes are coming to the SkyTrain network starting October 22 Know before you go at translink.ca/skytrainchanges
20 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 â€¢ BurnabyNOW
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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY October 21, 2016 21
Big Brothers and Big Sisters need volunteers Tereza Verenca
Burnaby is among the top cities in the Lower Mainland in “desperate” need of Big Brother and Big Sister volunteers, according to the organizations two executive directors. Valerie Lambert with Big Brothers of Greater Vancouver told the NOW there’s a year-long waitlist in Burnaby, with 27 boys waiting to be paired up with a Big Brother – someone who, for a minimum of one year, spends two to three hours with them every week and takes them on regular outings. There are at least another 48 more kids in the city who are in need of female and male mentors at the elementary school level.The non-profit’s in-school mentorship (ISM) program sees one-on-one matches meet during school hours on school grounds, to do things like play board games or just hang out. “We’re really, really desperate for ISM volunteers,
particularly with the new school year just starting,” said Lambert. Meanwhile, there are 14 girls in Burnaby who are waiting to be paired up with a Big Sister and another seven who need a study buddy, said Brenda Gershkovitch with Big Sisters of B.C. Lower Mainland.The study buddy program provides academic tutoring for girls ages seven to 17. Gershkovitch said the national organization did a study a few years ago that looked at the “mentoring effect.” It compared 1,000 children from similar socioeconomic backgrounds – half were mentored, the other half were not. Among the findings, 47 per cent of adults who were mentored as children held senior leadership positions, made $315,000 more income in their lifetime, were 17 per cent more likely to be employed and were more than 60 per cent more likely to have post-secondary education. “Having a stable adult
in your life has a huge impact, absolutely massive,” she said. “If you have positive self-regard and think of yourself as a worthy person, you’re able to accomplish a lot. Kids who don’t have those feelings, it’s pretty hard to succeed.” One misconception people have about volunteering with Big Brothers and Big Sisters is that it’s an expensive endeavour, Gersh-
Having a stable adult in your life has a huge impact
kovitch added. She said the non-profit gets a lot of donated tickets and provides volunteers with a list of free things to do. “Sometimes it’s just baking cookies or walking dogs in the park for the SPCA,” she said. Devin Service was paired up with his Burnaby ‘little’
in 2014 as part of the ISM program. Service, 33, had moved from New Brunswick four years prior and was looking for a way to make an impact in his community. When he and his thennine-year-old buddy from Edmonds Elementary had their first meeting, Service admitted they were both shy and nervous.The two would throw the basketball around in the gym. “After two, maybe three visits, we were sort of like best buddies,” Service said, adding he’s been teaching him chess recently. “The hour I spend with him is fantastic. Regardless of how busy my work life is or how many other things I have on the go, it’s great to have that one hour a week I can just go and dedicate to him.” He added he’s been able to see his little brother’s confidence soar over the last three years.Their relationship has also changed him personally, he said, noting he’s a lot more outgoing. “It’s a fantastic program. Continued on page 24
Big difference: Devin Service became a big brother to a Burnaby ‘little’ in 2014. He said he got involved with Big Brothers of Greater Vancouver because he wanted to make an impact in his community and have a positive influence on someone. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
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22 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
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24 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
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cline. Because Big Brothers and Big Sisters are nonprofits, she said outreach is mostly done through word of mouth and not through paid advertising. “A lot of people know someone who had a big
brother or big sister and know how much of a difference it can make. … It’s often just a matter of letting people know, yeah, we’re looking for volunteers,” she said.
Look for our Grand Opening on October 29th. BURNABY 6556 Hastings St.
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Continued from page 21 I would absolutely recommend it to anybody who has the time,” said Service. Meanwhile, Gershkovitch said it’s hard to say whether volunteer numbers in Burnaby have been on the de-
We will be opening our renovated store on October 21st come in and enjoy our new store experience. COBS
Big Brothers needs helpers
Tel: 604-540-1140 www.pacifichealth.ca
Big Sister Mentoring program: Be a role model and a friend to a girl aged seven to 17. The commitment is one outing a week (two to four hours) for a minimum of one year. Volunteers must be 19 years and older to apply.
Dr. Paul Dhaliwal, BSc, MSc.
BIG SISTERS OF B.C. LOWER MAINLAND
Studdy Buddy Mentoring program: This program is for girls, ages seven to 17, who need academic help and can’t access other tutoring services due to financial constraints. The commitment is one hour a week for a minimum of six months. Sessions take place at a mutually agreeable location, like a library, after school or on weekends. Volunteers must be 19 years and older to apply. Go Girls Group Mentoring program: For girls ages 11 to 14, this program focuses on physical activity, balanced eating and self-esteem. Go Girls consists of eight weekly sessions (two hours each) that are facilitated by volunteer mentors (ages 19 to 30), and are held after school.
Big Brother Mentoring program: Two-plus hours a week is all it takes to become a Big Brother to a kid aged seven to 14. Whether it’s a round of mini-golf or a bike ride, the result is a “lifechanging” experience for all. The commitment is at least a year. Volunteers must be at least 18 years old. In-school Mentorship program (for female and male volunteers): A weekly visit of one hour a week for the duration of the school year is required. Matches don’t meet over summer break or during the school holidays. All sessions are held on school grounds during school hours. Volunteers must be at least 18 years old. The little
buddies are in grades 1 to 6 and are between six and 12 years old. There’s also the Teen Mentor program, which matches high school students with elementary school students. Between Generations program: This program aims to connect seniors and/or retired men and women with elementary school students. The pair meet once a week at the school.
ON NOW AT YOUR BC CHEVROLET DEALERS. Chevrolet.ca 1-800-GM-DRIVE. Chevrolet is a brand of General Motors of Canada. Offers apply to the purchase of a 2016 Chevrolet Silverado HD Crew Cab Diesel, Silverado 1500, Silverado HD Gas equipped as described, Colorado (excludes base 2SA). License, insurance, registration, administration fees, dealer fees, PPSA and taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers, and are subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in BC Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only. Dealer order or trade may be required. * $13,000 is a combined total credit consisting of a $4,500 manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) for 2016 Silverado HD Crew Cab Diesel, $1,000 GM Card Application Bonus, offer applies to individuals who apply for a Scotiabank GM Visa Card (GM Card) or current GM Card cardholders (tax inclusive), a $6,228 manufacturer to dealer cash credit (tax exclusive) on Silverado HD Crew Cab Diesel, which is available for cash purchases only and cannot be combined with special lease and finance rates, and a $1,272 no-charge Allison Transmission. By selecting lease or finance offers, consumers are foregoing this $6,228 credit which will result in higher effective interest rates. Discounts vary by model. Selected vehicles eligible for the cash rebate are not the same as those eligible for the 0% financing advertised.** Offer available to qualified retail customers in Canada for vehicles delivered between October 1st to October 31st, 2016. 0% purchase financing offered on approved credit by TD Auto Finance Services, Scotiabank® or RBC Royal Bank for 84 / 60 months on a new or demonstrator 2016 Chevrolet Silverado 1500, Silverado HD Gas / Colorado (excludes 2SA). Model shown may include optional equipment available at extra cost. Participating lenders are subject to change. Rates from other lenders will vary. Down payment, trade and/or security deposit may be required. Monthly/Bi-weekly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Example: $20,000 at 0% APR, the monthly payment is $239 for 84 months. Cost of borrowing is $0, total obligation is $20,000. Freight and air tax ($100, if applicable) included. GM Canada may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details.®Registered trademark of The Bank of Nova Scotia. RBC and Royal Bank are registered trademarks of Royal Bank of Canada.
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Ten-year-old Matthew Tryon holds his cat Baby in January 1988 after news that the B.C. Housing Management Commission had reversed a decision to ban pets from all Commission housing projects. Among those affected were residents of Burnaby’s Cedar Place housing development, including Matthew and Baby. Residents were outraged when they got notices telling them they had 15 days to get rid of their pets or face eviction.
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ON NOW AT YOUR BC GMC DEALERS. BCGMCDEALERS.CA 1-800-GM-DRIVE. GMC is a brand of General Motors of Canada. Offers apply to the purchase of a 2016 GMC Sierra HD Crew Cab Diesel, Sierra 1500, Sierra HD Gas equipped as described, Canyon (excludes base 2SA). License, insurance, registration, administration fees, dealer fees, PPSA and taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers, and are subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualiﬁed retail customers in BC GMC Dealer Marketing Association area only. Dealer order or trade may be required. * $13,000 is a combined total credit consisting of a $4,500 manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) for 2016 Sierra HD Crew Cab Diesel, $1,000 GM Card Application Bonus, offer applies to individuals who apply for a Scotiabank GM Visa Card (GM Card) or current GM Card cardholders (tax inclusive), a $6,228 manufacturer to dealer cash credit (tax exclusive) on Sierra HD Crew Cab Diesel, which is available for cash purchases only and cannot be combined with special lease and ﬁnance rates, and a $1,272 no-charge Allison Transmission. By selecting lease or ﬁnance offers, consumers are foregoing this $6,228 credit which will result in higher effective interest rates. Discounts vary by model. Selected vehicles eligible for the cash rebate are not the same as those eligible for the 0% ﬁnancing advertised.** Offer available to qualiﬁed retail customers in Canada for vehicles delivered between October 1st to October 31st, 2016. 0% purchase ﬁnancing offered on approved credit by TD Auto Finance Services, Scotiabank® or RBC Royal Bank for 84 / 60 months on a new or demonstrator 2016 GMC Sierra 1500, Sierra HD Gas / Canyon (Excludes 2SA). Model shown may include optional equipment available at extra cost. Participating lenders are subject to change. Rates from other lenders will vary. Down payment, trade and/or security deposit may be required. Monthly/Bi-weekly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Example: $20,000 at 0% APR, the monthly payment is $239 for 84 months. Cost of borrowing is $0, total obligation is $20,000. Freight and air tax ($100, if applicable) included. GM Canada may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ®Registered trademark of The Bank of Nova Scotia. RBC and Royal Bank are registered trademarks of Royal Bank of Canada.
26 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY October 21, 2016 27
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28 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
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Seismic Safety Measures and the Trans Mountain Pipeline features that suggest it’s not a safe location.
Edmonds’ resident Theresa Liptay sent in this gorgeous fall photo taken in her neighbourhood recently. If you have a photo to share with NOW readers, email it to editorial@burnabynow. com. Put ‘Snapped’ in the subject line.
Hugh Harden, VP of Operations and Engineering, Kinder Morgan Canada
Yesterday was the Great British Columbia ShakeOut, an annual event highlighting the importance of being prepared for an earthquake. Through our experience managing the Trans Mountain Pipeline for more than 60 years, we’re very aware of the effect of the geologic environment on our infrastructure.
PLEASE READ THE FINE PRINT: Offers valid until October 31, 2016. See toyota.ca for complete details. In the event of any discrepancy or inconsistency between Toyota prices, rates and/or other information contained on www.getyourtoyota.ca and that contained on toyota.ca, the latter shall prevail. Errors and omissions excepted. 1. Lease example: 2016 Corolla LE Automatic BURLEC-A MSRP is $21,855 and includes $1,715 freight/PDI and fees leased at 0% over 40 months with $1,895 down payment (after application of the $1,000 customer incentive), equals 172 weekly payments of $48 with a total lease obligation of $10,197 (after application of $1,000 customer incentive). Applicable taxes are extra. Lease 40 mos. based on 60,000 km, excess km charge is $.07. 2. $1,000 customer incentives available on 2016 Corolla models and can be combined with advertised lease rate. 3. Lease example: 2016 RAV4 FWD LE Automatic ZFREVT-B with a vehicle price of $28,200 includes $1,885 freight/PDI and fees leased at 0% over 40 months with $2,695 down payment (after application of the $1,000 customer incentive), equals 172 weekly payments of $58 with a total lease obligation of $12,746 (after application of $1,000 customer incentive). Applicable taxes are extra. Lease 40 mos. based on 60,000 km, excess km charge is $.10 4. $1,000 customer incentive can be combined with advertised lease offer on the 2016 RAV4 FWD LE Automatic ZFREVT only. Up to $1,000 incentive for cash customers is available on 2016 RAV4 models and cannot be combined with advertised lease offer. 5. 2016 Tundra 4x4 Double Cab SR Automatic UM5F1T-A with a vehicle price of $39,235 includes $1,885 freight/PDI and fees. Lease or ﬁnance from 0% / 36 months APR. Applicable taxes are extra. 6. Up to $2,000 incentive for cash customers is available on 2016 Tundra models. Excludes UY5F1”T” & DY5F1”T”. 7. Customer incentives on 2016 Corolla models are valid until October 31, 2016. Incentives for cash customers on 2016 Tundra and RAV4 models are valid until October 31, 2016 and may not be combined with Toyota Financial Services (TFS) lease or ﬁnance rates. If you would like to lease or ﬁnance at standard TFS rates (not the above special rates), then you may be able to take advantage of cash incentive offers by October 31, 2016. Cash incentives include taxes and are applied after taxes have been charged on the full amount of the negotiated price. See toyota.ca for complete details on all cash incentive offers. 8. Weekly lease offers available through Toyota Financial Services (TFS) on approved credit to qualiﬁed retail customers on most 60 month leases of new and demonstrator Toyota vehicles. Down payment and ﬁrst weekly payment due at lease inception and next weekly payment due approximately 7 days later and weekly thereafter throughout the term. 9. Aeroplan miles: Earn up to 5000 Aeroplan miles. Miles offer valid on vehicles purchased/leased, registered and delivered between October 01 and October 31, 2016. Customers must be an Aeroplan Member prior to the completion of the transaction. Offer subject to change without notice. Some conditions apply. See Toyota.ca/aeroplan or your Dealer for details. ®Aeroplan and the Aeroplan logo are registered trademarks of Aimia Canada Inc. Visit your Toyota Dealer or www.getyourtoyota.ca for more details. Some conditions apply; offers are time limited and may change without notice. Dealer may lease/sell for less. Each speciﬁc model may not be available at each dealer at all times; factory order or dealer trade may be necessary.
We’ve taken a number of steps to ensure we’re prepared for seismic activity. We have a comprehensive program in place to monitor and protect our pipelines and facilities.
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Your Dealer may charge additional fees for documentation, administration and other products such as undercoat, which range $0 to $789. Charges vary by Dealer. See your Toyota dealer for complete details.
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JIM PATTISON TOYOTA NORTH SHORE 849 Auto Mall Drive (604) 985-0591
GRANVILLE TOYOTA VANCOUVER 8265 Fraser Street (604) 263-2711 6978
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OPENROAD TOYOTA RICHMOND Richmond Auto Mall (604) 273-3766
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DESTINATION TOYOTA BURNABY 4278 Lougheed Highway (604) 571-4350 9374
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Welded steel pipelines and tanks, like those operated by Trans Mountain, perform well in seismic events in many locations around the world. In addition to meeting all Canadian codes, we look to well-established codes and standards for seismic design including those from California, whose numerous pipelines have withstood the region’s high level of seismic activity. Those earthquakes have shown ground shaking poses a low risk to buried pipelines because they’re flexible. We often field questions about earthquake risks, for example the location of Burnaby Terminal on Burnaby Mountain. As described, we account for seismic activity through design, hazard assessments and meeting regulations. The general geology of Burnaby Terminal and Burnaby Mountain are relatively well-known, and there are no known detrimental underlying geological
IN INCENTIVE FOR 7 CASH CUSTOMERS
As part of our Geohazard Management Program, we proactively assess earthquake hazards and seek to further our understanding of how our infrastructure performs during seismic events. We then apply this knowledge to the engineering, construction and maintenance requirements of our operations.
SQUAMISH TOYOTA SQUAMISH 39150 Queens Way (604) 567-8888 31003
WESTMINSTER TOYOTA NEW WESTMINSTER 210 - 12th Street (604) 520-3333 8531
That said, as our understanding of seismic events progresses, we assess our pipelines and facilities, and if necessary, make changes to ensure the continued safety of our operations. These measures include regular inspections, detailed site studies, monitoring and mitigation. The programs involve close work with specialized professional geoscience and geotechnical engineering consultants. A few examples of projects we’ve already completed include the replacement of the Fraser River crossing to install the pipeline below susceptible soils, the reinforcement of the earthen dykes at Burnaby Terminal and a system-wide qualitative assessment of earthquake hazards along the pipeline system. We’ve also prepared an Earthquake Action Protocol to rapidly prioritize locations for inspection following an earthquake, which includes shutting down and isolating the pipeline in the event of a serious earthquake. The seismic design of the new pipelines and facilities will be in accordance with the latest national and provincial codes, and other recognized standards and practices, which is consistent with other utilities operating in BC. The seismic design of storage tanks will be in accordance with recognized North American standards. The Project includes several additional mitigation strategies to accommodate seismic activity, including pipe wall thickness and industry-leading design and installation methods. In addition, geotechnical investigations are an important component of our field studies program. They allow us to identify subsurface conditions and mitigate risks, which will ultimately help us plan, design and build the pipeline in the safest way possible. We are confident these approaches will ensure our pipeline and facilities will be able to withstand large earthquakes today and into the future. @TransMtn
BurnabyNOW FRIDAY October 21, 2016 29
Artsnow ARTS CALENDAR
media artist reinterprets the biblical Tower of Babel as a western mine and ghost town, with largescale mixed media works on paper alongside a short film. Open Tuesday to Friday 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Saturday and Sunday, noon to 5 p.m. Admission by donation, with suggested donation of $5. Parking is free. Info: www. burnabyartgallery.ca.
TO SATURDAY, OCT. 22 I Care What You Think, a dance performance presented by The Contingency Plan Dance Collective in collaboration with plastic orchid factory, onstage at 8 p.m. at Shadbolt Centre for the Arts. Regular admission $38, seniors/students $33. Call 604-205-3000 or tickets. shadboltcentre.com.
TO SATURDAY, OCT. 29 Uncommon Threads, a mixed media exhibition by Lori Goldberg and Atefeh Baradaran, at the Deer Lake Gallery, 6584 Deer Lake Ave. Gallery open Tuesday through Saturday, noon to 4 p.m. Info: www. burnabyartscouncil.org.
TO SUNDAY, OCT. 23 Keith Langergraber: Betrayal at Babylon, runs at the Burnaby Art Gallery, 6344 Deer Lake Ave. The new installation by the mixed
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TO TUESDAY, NOV. 15 Ben Duncan: Ever Onward, an exhibition of new work celebrating the longstanding tradition of the doodle, part of the Burnaby Art Gallery’s off-site exhibition series at Burnaby Public Library’s Metrotown branch, 6100 Willingdon Ave., open during library hours. Info: www. burnabyartgallery.ca. TO WEDNESDAY, NOV. 16 Distillations: Lithographs and Etchings, an exhibition of work by Catherine M. Stewart, part of the Burnaby Art Gallery’s off-site exhibition series at Burnaby Public Library’s McGill
branch, 4595 Albert St., open during library hours. Info: www.burnabyartgallery. ca. TO SUNDAY, JAN. 15, 2017 Warrior Spirit, an exhibition honouring the Japanese Canadian veterans of the First World War, ongoing at the Nikkei National Museum and Cultural Centre. Info: www.nikkeiplace.org. SATURDAY, OCT. 22 Abbotsford Photo Arts Club holds its 39th annual seminar at the Michael J. Fox Theatre, 7373 MacPherson Ave., Burnaby, featuring photographer/
authors Darwin Wiggett and Samantha Chrysanthou on The Visionary Photographer. Runs 8:45 a.m. to 6 p.m. Fee $105 per person in advance, register at www.apac.bc.ca, or $120 per person (cash only) at the door. FRIDAY, OCT. 28 TO SUNDAY, OCT. 30 Burnaby Artists Guild Art Show and Sale, at Shadbolt Centre for the Arts, with official opening from 7 to 10 p.m., and show Saturday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sunday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free admission and parking. With work in various mediums by guild members, plus featured
artist Teresa Morton. Info: www.burnabyartistsguild. com. ONGOING Grace Lutheran Church seeks singers for a new community choir directed by Leane Oftebro, nonauditioned, open to all who like to sing. Rehearsals Tuesdays, 7 to 8 p.m. Fee of $60 will go towards music purchase. Email choir@ graceburnaby.com. Grace Lutheran is at 7383 Nelson Ave., Burnaby. Email entertainment listings to firstname.lastname@example.org. Allow three weeks’ notice.
30 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
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Mahogany at Mill Lake
Fuses Urban and Rural Living W
hen Sandy’s husband Bob Blue retired, both felt their 4,500-square-foot home was way too big for the two of them. They decided to give condominium living a chance. “We sold our house three years ago and bought a condo in a low-rise,” says Sandy Blue. “We found we really enjoy condo living.” However, when the couple heard about Mahogany at Mill Lake in Abbotsford, they knew they wanted to live there. “We loved that it was located by Mill Lake and that we would have amazing views,” she adds. Soon after, they purchased a twobedroom residence on the 16th floor. “We are so excited … our entire suite has floor-to-ceiling windows and we have
incredible views of Mount Baker,” she says. “Mill Lake is a jewel right in the city. Not only are we next to a large lake, we are surrounded by protected green space.” Blue’s comments are echoed over and over again by buyers, says Karen Gallant, sales manager at Mahogany at Mill Lake. “With prices starting from $284,900, Mahogany is selling extremely well,” says Gallant. “We have already sold nearly 75 per cent of the suites. What buyers tell us is they love the views and the amenities we offer.” Quantum Properties’ Mahogany at Mill Lake is a sleek, contemporary 26-storey concrete high rise offering a collection of 152 condominiums, ranging from 620 to 1,535 square feet. (Three-level penthouses boast more than 2,800 square feet.)
“We are going to have three floors of commercial space. It will include a bistro, great to meet up with friends over coffee or pick up a quick dinner-to-go,” says Gallant. With views of Mill Lake to the North East and Mount Baker to the South East, each residence delivers pano-ramas. With floorto-ceiling windows and generous decks and terraces, residents can enjoy their coffee while taking in the vistas. Each home will feature nine-foot ceilings, Canadian-made engineered hardwood flooring, natural gas fireplaces, KitchenAid appliance package and quartz or granite countertops. “Fourth-floor homes will have large terrace decks with built-in barbecues, planters and fireplaces,” says Gallant. Residents will also enjoy private
amenities, including an indoor pool and hot tub, fitness studio with changing rooms and showers, two guest suites and a club room with full kitchen. In addition, for the handyman, there will be a workshop in the parkade. In an effort to be as sustainable as possible, Mahogany is equipped with geothermal heating and cooling, energy efficient windows, LED lighting and other environmentally friendly features. Mahogany offers plenty of conveniences, including transit, schools, great shops and restaurants, all within easy walking or driving distance. “You can walk to both Sevenoaks Shopping Centre and West Oak Mall,” Gallant adds. Quantum Properties is a locally owned and family-run company with more than 15 years of building quality condominium projects. Mahogany at Mill Lake Presentation Centre, 2180 Gladwin Road, Abbotsford, is open every day (except Fridays), from noon to 5pm. For more information, call 778-255-9990 or visit www. LivingMahogany.com. Tentative occupancy is slated for summer 2018.
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32 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
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34 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
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38 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 • BurnabyNOW
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City now EVENTS CALENDAR SATURDAY, OCT. 22 Annual Abbotsford Photo Arts Club seminar, 8:45 a.m. to 6 p.m. at Michael J. Fox Theatre, 7373 MacPherson Ave. Fees: $105/person, register at www.apac.bc.ca. $120/at the door (cash only). Photographers Darwin Wiggett and Samantha Chrysanthou will present an all-day seminar on “The Visionary Photographer.” Info: 604-852-4587. Black and Bling Gala – an elegant evening of dinner and entertainment with Caviar and Lace Trio at South Burnaby United Church Hall, 7551 Gray Ave. at Rumble Street. Doors open at 6:30 with dinner at 7 p.m. Tickets only in advance by calling the church office at 604-434-8323; $25 each or $200 for a table of nine. This is a fundraiser for our many community outreach projects. MONDAY, OCT. 24 Bonsor Health Alert program, 9 to 10:45 a.m. on the second floor at Bonsor 55+, 6533 Nelson
Ave. Drop-in blood pressure, weight and height checks, massage, fit fun, reflexology, etc. A presentation will be done at 9:45 a.m. on: The physiology of aging. Info at 604-297-4956. THURSDAY, OCT. 27 Edmonds Health Watch program, 9:30 to 11:15 a.m. on the second floor at Edmonds Community Centre, 7433 Edmonds St. Drop-in blood pressure, weight and height checks, massage, therapeutic touch, etc. Evelyn Coxon will do a presentation at 10 a.m. on “How to take proper care of your feet.” Info at 604-2974901. SATURDAY, OCT. 29 Meditation for Addiction, 3:30 to 5 p.m., McGill branch library, 4595 Albert St. Reduce stress, anxiety and depression while boosting mental and emotional health. Increase self-love and awareness as you manage withdrawal symptom. Everyone is welcome. Free but space is limited, register online at www.bpl.bc.ca/events by calling 604-299-8955, or in person at the library.
MONDAY, OCT. 31 Bonsor Health Alert program, 9 to 10:45 a.m. on the second floor at Bonsor 55+, 6533 Nelson Ave. Drop-in blood pressure, weight and height checks, massage, etc. A presentation will be done by Mary McLaughlin at 9:45 a.m. on “Taking action against abuse of older adults.” Info at 604-297-4956. TUESDAY, NOV. 1 Brentwood Preschool (1455A Delta Avenue) is hosting an open house for interested parents to come learn about our philosophy and tour the classroom. Brentwood Preschool is a parent participation preschool located in Brentwood Park in Burnaby. We welcome children ages three and four and provide classes for each age group in the mornings or afternoons. Please RSVP to brentwoodregistrar@gmail. com. Presentation begins promptly at 4:30 p.m. No babysitting available; parents only please. Free workshop on seniors financial abuse prevention. Topics covered include what is financial abuse, why
financial abuse happens, who are the abusers and advanced planning tools to help prevent it from happening. Workshop runs from 2:30 to 4 p.m. at the Burnaby Multicultural Society, 6255 Nelson Ave. For more info, call Carol at 604-431-4131 or email carol. firstname.lastname@example.org. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2 Burnaby Rhododendron and Garden Club meets at 7 p.m. in the Discovery Room inside the Burnaby Village Museum, 6501 Deer Lake Ave. The speaker will be Brian Minter on new trends in gardening. Admission is by donation. Refreshments will be served and everyone is welcome.
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THURSDAY, NOV. 3 Edmonds Health Watch program, 9:30 to 11:15 a.m. on the second floor at Edmonds Community Centre, 7433 Edmonds St. Drop-in blood pressure, weight and height checks, massage, therapeutic touch, etc. Nurse Wendy Scott will do a presentation at 10:15 a.m. on “Heart disease and depression.” Info at 604297-4901. Send non-profit listings to email@example.com.
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Sport to report? Contact Dan Olson at 604.444.3022 or dolson@BurnabyNow.com
Hewitt basks in limelight as Canucks backup
Burnaby North alumnus gets taste of NHL life after subbing in for injuredVancouver Canucks netminder Dan Olson
His University of B.C.Thunderbirds’ info page notes he can juggle and ride a unicycle. The updated page could now say Matt Hewitt was also a member of the Vancouver Canucks. The UBC goalie found himself in the spotlight Tuesday, on the bench wearing Canuck colours and with a real possibility of making his NHL debut after Ryan Miller called in sick prior to the game against St. Louis – a game
Vancouver won 2-1 in overtime. “Obviously the build-up going into (Tuesday’s) game can’t be beat. I was just ecstatic to be part of the team and be there,” Hewitt told the NOW on Wednesday. “Ever since I got the call (from UBC head coach Sven Butenchon) my heart was racing a mile a minute.” The call came late Tuesday morning when it was apparent Miller was unable to play or even dress. UBC, which serves as a back-up practice rink for the NHL team, is also their go-to place for
emergency netminders. “I’ve skated with them in practice (before) and had some experience with the team that way, and they were so awesome (Tuesday),” said Hewitt. “They made me feel part of the team...They had no trouble chirping me and I chirped back.” Hewitt, a New Westminster native and Burnaby North graduate who is the T-birds starter, was ready for anything – butterflies and all. Most of his family were in attendance, along with numer-
ous friends as he took the opening warmup.When the anthem singer’s microphone cut out and the crowd stepped up to finish Oh Canada, Hewitt said it seemed surreal. “It just added to the whole experience, having the fans UBC’s Matthew Hewitt RICHARD LAM do that, then sitting in the best seat on the bench,” Hewitt noted.
As a university student, his one-day contract with the Canucks offered no financial windfall. But Hewitt said any honourarium would be a pittance to the experience itself. “Being a university student you are not expected to be paid, and that’s fine,” he said. He did come home Continued on page 41
SFU places seven on smarts’ list
Players recognized for excellence in school marks
Pick a peck of pickles: Glen Chu and Trudy Lyons demonstrate the fine skills of pickleball, which will be on display as the Edmonds Community Centre hosts its annual Paddle Whack Pickleball tournament. The tournament runs Oct. 21 to 23, with the competition including men’s and women’s singles, doubles and mixed doubles. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER
Paddle Whack tourney a ﬁne pickle
Edmonds Community Centre to pack pickleball courts with annual tournament There could be pickleball pandemonium this weekend in Burnaby. The Edmonds Community Centre hosts its annual Paddle Whack Pickleball tournament this weekend, beginning today (Fri., Oct. 21), and features a full slate of competitors. The tourney offers competitions in single men’s, women’s,
doubles and mixed doubles divisions in various skill-level groups. The sport, which was invented in 1965 on Bainbridge Island,Wash., by a local state representative looking to encourage activity among his family and friends, has grown in popularity among adults in recent years. Utilizing a badminton court
with tennis nets and a polymer or whiffle ball, players serve and volley the ball until a point is scored. The sport’s growth has been spurred on by interest from the baby boomer generation.The hybrid game offers a good cardio workout played both for fun and competition, with both indoor and outdoor options.
Due to its popularity, pickleball has become a popular drop-in sport at the Edmonds Community Centre, with six drop-in times during the week, including a family drop-in time on Saturdays. According to PickleballBC, there are 134 programs encouraging the sport.
Carli Grosso and Brandon Watson may know soccer, but they also know a lot more. The Simon Fraser University athletes continue to stand out in the classroom as well as the pitch for their respective teams, as the Great Northwest Athletic Conference honoured its soccer All-Academic team this past week. Grosso, a sophomore from Vancouver, achieved the highest grade point average among all female soccer players in the Div. II conference, at 4.21 out of a possible 4.33. The 5-foot-7 defender has started 11 of the team’s 12 matches and scored once. Watson, meanwhile, picked up his third straight selection to the all-academic team with a 4.14 cumulative GPA.The Victoria native is also considered among one of the best goalkeepers in GNAC history, having added five shutouts this season to his conference record of 21. Both are majoring in kinesiology. The duo were part of a strong SFU group noted for their academic prowess. Joining Grosso on the women’s all-academic team were senior captain Olivia Aguiar, of Coquitlam, and midfielder Devon Kollmyer of Lynden,Wash., each a third-year selection, and first-year academic all-conference team members Christina Dickson and Teagan McManus, both of Burnaby. Aguiar has scored once and set up two others in her fourth season with the Clan, while registering a 3.84 GPA and serving as the president of the Student Athlete Advisory Committee. Kollmyer is a 3.98 GPA student studying molecular biology and biochemistry. Dickson, who last year was the GNAC Freshman of theYear, sits second in team scoring with three goals and three assists and has a 3.52 GPA. McManus, meanwhile, has appeared in nine games and posted a 3.54 GPA in criminology. Robert Hyams, a fourth-year defender with SFU, is making his third straight appearance on the all-academic roster, with a 3.64 GPA in economics.
BurnabyNOW FRIDAY October 21, 2016 41
Sports now Van Duynhoven still scoring
Burnaby defender studies, scores for Western Ontario U.
Burnaby’s Kym Van Duynhoven is spending her final year of university athletics wisely. The defender is standing guard for the London, Ont.-based Western Ontario University Mustangs, helping the women’s soccer team as it climbs the Ontario university charts. In Saturday’s 2-0 win over Waterloo,Van Duynhoven scored the game winner in the 39th minute as the Mustangs improved to 9-0-5 on the year. Two weeks earlier, the former UBC Thunderbirds midfielder counted a pair of goals in Western’s 4-2 doubling of Brock. “I play defensive centre-mid so you kind of have to be offensive and Still winning: Burnaby’s Kym van Duynhoven, shown above defensive the whole game so just celebrating after scoring the winning goal for UBC in the knowing where you are, where your 2015 CIS quarterfinal, scored another game-winner this past players are at the same time is a key weekend, this time for Western Ontario. She’s attending the London, Ont.-based university pursuing her masters degree in to that position,” said Van Duynhoven in a WOUYouTube interview physical therapy. PHOTO RICHARD LAM/UBC ATHLETICS after Saturday’s win. mention the past “Our defence has been solid all season. I Van Duynhoven graduated from UBC think we just need to work on our attacking in 2016 with a degree in kinesiology, and is going forward.” pursuing a masters degree in Ontario. The 5-foot-8 Burnaby Central prodA year ago, the fourth-year player took uct has three goals on eight shots so far on a hero’s role in converting a free kick to this year, as the Mustangs cracked the U lift UBC past Calgary in the 90th minute of Sport (formerly the Canadian Interuniversi- their CIS quarter-final matchup. ty Sports) top-10 national rankings at 10th The T-birds went on to capture the 2015 spot, after being listed as an honourable Canadian title.
SFU golfer grabs Otter title
Call fulﬁlls NHL dream for Hewitt
Continued from page 40 with a Canucks jersey with his name on it, however. The 23-year-old former Regina Pats netminder is in his fourth year at UBC, majoring in sociology. As a sophomore in the Western Hockey League, Hewitt posted his best season with a 2.76 goals
against average over 60 games. After his final year, he was presented the Rick Rypien Memorial Award as the team’s unsung hero and the Bill Hicke Award as its most popular player. All those accolades are special keepsakes for a career in the cage.
It’s hard to top being on an NHL team – even for just a day. “It was just an amazing buildup to the whole thing,” he added. “I’ve gotten a lot of texts and messages... I’m still kind of flying high, and I think that will last for a while.”
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ern Washington last month. The conclusion of the Otter Invitational also denotes the end of the Clan’s fall schedule, as they are set to return to action next February for the NCAA DII Regional Preview. In women’s golf, the SFU team maintained a steady pace, finishing the Concordia Invitational in third spot. Powered by a strong performance from Kelowna’s Kylie Jack, SFU fired a collective 311, 23-over-par and 15 strokes back of Portland State. Jack claimed a share of fifth place in the solo race. She posted a two-round total of 153 (76-77). Jaya Rampuri finished up in 11th place after rounds of 80 and 75.
Distinguished 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Condo Homes
Crisologo on the par 72, 6848-yard course. The rest of the Clan fell well behind Crisologo’s pace, with Mitch Macleod (76-76-72) next, ending in a tie for 32nd with an eightover-par 224. Sy Lovan (76-76-79) finished in a draw for 45th, ending his tournament at an 11-over-par 227. Both Kevin Vigna and Marcus Brown finished outside the tournament’s top 50. Overall, SFU’s 19-overpar score of 886 (297-296293) was good for fifth place, while Lynn University took the top spot with a one-over 865. For Crisologo, the win marks his second individual triumph of the season, following his victory at West-
PA R K S I D E L I V I N G
Chris Crisologo added a little more hardware to his personal trophy case on Tuesday, as the Simon Fraser University junior wrapped up a solo win at the Otter Invitational with a terrific second day. As a whole, the SFU Clan men’s golf team took fifth in the three-round event, which was hosted by the Cal State Monterey Otters at Bayonet Golf Course. Crisologo fought off Nova Southeastern’s Richard Mansell and Felix Kvarnstrom of Lynn University through all three rounds, eventually ending the tournament with an eight-under-par 208 (6968-71). Mansell finished two shots back while Kvarnstrom ended up five behind
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1. Sun up in New York 4. Ghana monetary unit 8. Japan’s 1st capital 10. The evil Agagite 11. Burn the surface 12. Win the auction 13. Hollyhock genus 15. With respect to an axis 16. Comportments 17. Secret agent 18. Pastureland
1. Settle in tents $/ (-1'24-0 5'#!*37 64%'20 3. Bullets that leave a trail 4. Language of Andora 5. Distinctive badge 6. Issued each day 7. __ 500, car race 9. Special event venue 10. A Chinese Moslem 12. Relating to atomic #8
19. Square, rectangle or rhombus 23. Arab outer garment 24. East by north 25. Ambulance initials 26. East northeast 27. A buck’s mate 28. I.M.___, architect 29. Anti-vaccine actress activist 36. Adult male swan
37. Vietnamese offensive 38. Silver salmon 39. Building fronts 41. W. Austrian province 42. Washed with a solvent 43. Nomadic Sami people 44. Restore 45. Allegheny plum 46. US bridge engineer James 47. Showed the way
14. Signing 15. Military mailbox 17. Patti Hearst’s captors 20. Kvetched 21. East by south 22. Rainbow effect (abbr.) 25. Long time 26. Treaty of Rome creation 27. Deliberates 28. Payment (abbr.)
29. Merry temperament ",/ +&8293.!)' 31. Public presentation 32. Stirs up sediment 33. One in bondage 34. Family Upupidae bird 35. Made barking sounds 36. 1994 US wiretapping law 39. A companion (archaic) 40. Morning moisture
44 FRIDAY October 21, 2016 â€¢ BurnabyNOW
INDOOR 1002 SQFT
OUTDOOR 179 SQFT
UNCOMPROMISING LUXURY ON THE
FEATURED 2 BEDROOM & 2 BATHROOM HOME
THOUGHTFULLY DESIGNED 2 & 3 BEDROOM TOWER VIEW AND GARDEN HOMES
LYNN VALLEY’S MOST EXCLUSIVE NEW COMMUNITY LIVING
· PRIVATE ACCESS FRONT ENTRY HOME ON TRANQUIL LIBRARY LANE
· SPACIOUS MASTER BEDROOM WITH DOUBLE SINK ENSUITE
· OVERHEIGHT CEILINGS
· PREMIUM INTEGRATED BOSCH APPLIANCE PACKAGE
· OVERSIZE PATIO
· BOSA QUALITY CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION
OPEN DAILY FROM 12 – 5PM
OPEN DAILY FROM 12 – 5PM
100 – 1199 LYNN VALLEY RD NORTH VANCOUVER, BC
100 – 1199 LYNN VALLEY RD NORTH VANCOUVER, BC BOSADEV.COM Artist’s representation only. Developer reserves the right to make changes and modiﬁcations to the information contained herein without prior notice. This is not an offering for sale. No such offer can be made without a disclosure statement E.&O.E.
Located at Lynn Valley Centre Mall (Across from CIBC)
Located at Lynn Valley Centre Mall
VISIT OUR PRESENTATION CENTRE TODAY!
VIS PR CE
(Across from CIBC)
ON A LEGACY
· EXPANSIVE · BOSA
· OVER HEIGHT AND THE BEST VIEWS IN LYNN VALLEY · IMPORTED IT
· OVER 15,000 SQ AMENITY SPACE
. OF PRIVATE
BOSADEV.COM Artist’s representation only. Developer reserves the right to make changes and modiﬁcations to the information contained herein without prior notice. This is not an offering for sale. No such offer can be made without a disclosure statement E.&O.E.
LY N N V A L L E Y R E S I D E N C E S . C O M
COMMUNITY Lynn Valley’s ﬁrst master-planned community is designed by the award winning Chris Dikeakos Architects to express the natural grandeur of this unique landscape. Concrete construction, overheight ceilings and expansive windows pay tribute to the mountains, while rooftop gardens and bike lanes complement Lynn Valley’s lifestyle.
LY N N C AND LY N N V
MIN DRIVE LONSDALE Q U AY S E A B U S TERMINAL
MIN DRIVE GROUSE M O U N TA I N
Lynn Valley is defined by a breathtaking environment, an active outdoor character and an authentic way of life. Evoking the spirit of a mountain resort, everything you need—and much of what your heart desires—is at your front door.
Pick up fresh produce and groceries from the local markets. Bring home bread still warm from the bakery. There’s a gourmet deli, liquor store, dry cleaner, drug store, and ﬂorist. A taste of the city in the mountains, a short walk from your home.
Artist’s representation only. Developer reserves the right to make changes and modiﬁcations to the information contained herein without prior notice. This is not an offering for sale. No such offer can be made without a disclosure statement E.&O.E.