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Moms push for dry grad’s return

ARTS 11

Teen actors onstage at ’Bolt

SPORTS 24

New coach for Jr. Lakers

5

THINGS TO DO THIS WEEKEND FRIDAY JANUARY 13, 2017

LOCAL NEWS – LOCAL MATTERS

There’s more at Burnabynow.com

SEE PAGE 13

WILD TALE:

Indigenous storyteller Dallas Yellowfly brings the dramatic tale of Qwalena: The Wild Woman Who Steals Children to life for Burnaby North students during the school’s third annual Day of Truth and Reconciliation Monday. Born disfigured and later ostracized, Qwalena flees to the forest where she steals children who dare to chase her. During a discussion after the story, Yellowfly drew parallels to Indian agents who took children, like his father, from First Nations families and sent them to residential schools. See more in the Class Act column on page 16. PHOTO CORNELIA NAYLOR

PROVINCE GIVES APPROVAL

Pipeline expansion gets green light Tereza Verenca

tverenca@burnabynow.com

The B.C. government has given the green light to Kinder Morgan’s Trans Mountain expansion project. Premier Christy Clark

announced on Wednesday that the province’s five conditions have been met, an hour-and-a-half after issuing the company its environmental assessment certificate.The certificate has 37 new conditions attached to it, in addition to the 157

conditions set out by the National Energy Board. “We always said the five conditions were a path to yes and if the project met the five conditions, we would say yes, and that’s where we are today,” she said during a press confer-

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ence in Victoria. B.C.’s conditions included successful environmental reviews, world-leading marine oil spill response and prevention plans, First Nations participation and British Columbians getting a “fair share” of the project’s

economic benefits. In November, Clark told reporters that almost all conditions were satisfied, and that she was still in talks with Ottawa about its Oceans Protection plan and Kinder Morgan about a fair deal.

On Wednesday, she said the province had reached an “unprecedented” agreement with Kinder Morgan, and that the company will pay the province between $25 and $50 million annually for 20 years as Continued on page 5

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY January 13, 2017 3

Citynow

Moms want dry grad back at Moscrop Cornelia Naylor

cnaylor@burnabynow.com

A pair of Moscrop Secondary School moms is determined to get a dry grad celebration off the ground at their kids’ school for the first time in five years. To make it happen, Jean Wong and Sandra Chan estimate they’ll have to raise about $12,000 by June. “We have lost much sleep on this,”Wong told the NOW with a laugh. Dry grad fizzled at Moscrop about five years ago, she said, after an event that flopped. “It was boat cruise and word came out that it was boring, it was not nice weather and people were tired,” she said, “and then the following year the Grade 12s attitude was, ‘No, we’re not going to have dry grad this year.’We just were not able to stir up the interest again.” This year, however, a September survey showed about 70 per cent interest among grads, and Wong and Chan think they can make it work. The first step has been getting input from students – on the September survey and through input from the grad committee and leadership students. “We’re really trying to tell the kids that it’s their party. It’s not our party,”Wong said. The plan at this point is to hold the event at Six Pack, an indoor beach-party venue in Richmond. Ironically, the school gave up collecting dry grad fees

MAKING IT HAPPEN: Moscrop moms Jean Wong and Sandra Chan are trying to organize a dry grad party for their kids’ school for the first time in five years. Wong and Chan plan on hosting the event at Six Pack, an indoor beach-party venue in Richmond, but to do so they need to raise about $12,000 by June. PHOTO CORNELIA NAYLOR this year because the alcohol-free party hadn’t happened for so many years and reimbursing parents had become a pointless hassle. That means Wong and Chan started their organizing with zero dollars. “We had to go to the school and the PAC and ask for money,”Wong said.

“Other schools, I know Burnaby North, they start out the year with $10,000, so the pressure on us is we need to do a tremendous amount of fundraising.” Self-proclaimed “professional beggars,”Wong and Chan have already raised $2,000 since November and will be coordinating fundraisers in the coming

months. Even if they manage to raise the necessary funds, however,Wong said the real test will be whether grads actually buy tickets. There are a lot of hurdles, she said, but it will all have been worth it if the event goes ahead. “We really feel that dry grad is an important event,”

Wong said. “There’s always the accidents that happen (around graduation time), and now, with the fentanyl problems in drugs, you don’t want your kids out at a party drinking.That’s one of the problems that we’ve been facing because the kids want a party with alcohol, and we’re trying to convince them this is just one night

out of the many nights that we can offer you a safe environment, an inclusive environment.” For more information or to support the Moscrop dry grad, email moscrop drygrad@gmail.com. COMMENT ON THIS STORY

Burnabynow.com

Winter takes a toll on shelter and city streets Jeremy Deutsch

jdeutsch@burnabynow.com

It’s been a busy season for the folks operating the city’s extreme weather shelter, and the winter isn’t even over. With the forecast calling for more frigid temperatures until the weekend, the number of homeless people using the extreme weather shelter in Burnaby is sure to increase. As of Monday, the shelter has been open for 33 nights for a total of 358 stays for the season. In comparison, the shelter, which is run by the Lookout Society and lo-

cated atWestminster Bible Chapel at 7540 Sixth St., was open 33 nights for the entire 2015/16 season, with a total of 191 stays.The organization expects to have at least double the number of stays compared to last year. “As the only emergency shelter in Burnaby, we’re glad to give these folks a warm, safe place to stay during this extremely cold winter season,” said ShayneWilliams, the executive director for Lookout Society, in an email to the NOW. “Last year we were open for 33 nights in the entire winter season, and we’ve already reached that number of

nights as of yesterday (Jan. 8).We’re witnessing an especially harsh and difficult winter for the homeless in Burnaby – it’s time to move forward and look for a more permanent solution to help these people.” Burnaby is one of the only MetroVancouver municipalities without a permanent homeless shelter. While critics have called on the city to act, Mayor Derek Corrigan has repeatedly said he doesn’t want a permanent homeless shelter in the city, a stance he repeated in December. Meanwhile, city crews continue to clear snow and

maintain roads around Burnaby. Brian Carter, the city’s manager of public works operations, explained crews spent the

It’s going to take a lot to melt some of the piles out there weekend clearing the busiest bus stops, and the parking around the hospital. “It’s going to take a lot to melt some of the piles out there,” he said.

Last week, the city also had inspectors out making sure commercial and multifamily properties were clearing their snow. The city had handed out 365 warnings and issued four fines as of Friday. Carter also noted crews are still on standby in case another blast of snow hits town, though next week the forecast is for warm and rainy weather. And when Old ManWinter draws his last breath, whenever that is, the city’s work isn’t done. Carter said he expects the cleaning up at the end of the winter season to be a pretty

big job. “The events have been pretty mild in the past years since 2008/09, so there’s going to be quite a cleanup,” he said. Carter said the city patches up potholes on a priority basis right now and won’t be permanently filling them in with hot asphalt until the weather warms. Crews will also have to sweep the roads from all the sand and gravel laid down during the icy months. “We don’t stop, we go from one thing to the next, which is the full deployment of all those resources,” he said.


4 FRIDAY January 13, 2017 • BurnabyNOW

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY January 13, 2017 5

City now

‘It’s a bad decision,’ says Chen Continued from page 1 part of a revenue-sharing contract. “We have been working over the last four-and-ahalf years, talking to Kinder Morgan how this could potentially could be structured,” she told the media. “I’ve always said the money part of it is the least hard. The oceans spills protection side (of it) was the hardest of these things to nail down.” All revenue will be put into an environmental protection fund called the B.C. Clean Communities Program, which will allow community groups to apply annually for grants. “Think about it, for example, shoreline cleanup in the community. ...They could apply to support salmon-spawning beds or fish hatcheries, things that are going to improve our environment in British Columbia,” added Clark. Kinder Morgan has also committed to a “British Columbians first” policy, giving B.C. workers first dibs for any construction jobs within

the province. Mayor Derek Corrigan said the province’s environmental approval of Trans Mountain is “a real shame.” “I think it must be incredibly disappointing to the people of British Columbia to know that their premier has been unable to protect their interests,” he told the NOW. “I think it’s going to be a significant issue in the upcoming election and it may even be a determinative issue in many ridings.” Corrigan said he’s still “hopeful” the city’s legal battle in the Federal Court of Appeal will be successful but had no update on the matter. “The only thing I can see is to get a government in British Columbia that will be stronger and more protective of B.C.’s interests,” he added. Katrina Chen, the NDP candidate for BurnabyLougheed, called the approval “very bad.” “It’s a bad decision. I’ve been knocking on doors; I’ve talked to hundreds of families and it is very ob-

vious, especially in Burnaby-Lougheed, people are very mad about this project. They’re concerned about the safety and the environmental impact on our community,” she said. Ian Anderson, president of Kinder Morgan Canada, also released a statement on Wednesday. “Trans Mountain shares the values and priorities of safety, environmental protection and prosperity for communities that B.C.’s five conditions represent. The province has been clear from the very beginning, and today’s announcement is the culmination of many years of work to demonstrate to British Columbians that our project meets both the regulatory requirements and the B.C. government’s conditions to move forward,” he said in a press release. “We believe this represents a positive outcome for our company, customers and for British Columbians and all Canadians who will benefit from the construction and operation of an expanded pipeline.”

Conditional approval

Trans Mountain wants to begin construction on the Edmonton-to-Burnaby pipeline in September, with an in-service date of December 2019.The $6.8-billion project will triple the pipeline’s capacity to 890,000 barrels a day. COMMENT ON THIS STORY

Burnabynow.com

The province attached 37 new conditions to Trans Mountain’s environmental approval. Here are a few highlights: ! Must include fullscale exercises or deployments of emergency equipment for certain pipeline rupture and tank fire scenarios before operations begin.

! Must consult with aboriginal groups and provincial agencies when developing and implementing relevant plans and programs required by the NEB and the provincial environmental assessment certificate. To see the full list of conditions, see story at www. burnabynow.com.

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6 FRIDAY January 13, 2017 • BurnabyNOW

Opinion now OUR VIEW

Political football has just been thrown As news goes, it was hardly surprising. Premier Christy Clark’s announcement that the province has issued an environmental assessment certificate for the Trans Mountain pipeline expansion project was a bit of a yawner. Is anyone really surprised that the province has declared itself satisfied with Kinder Morgan’s efforts to meet B.C.’s five long-talked-about conditions?

But there’s no denying the news comes at an interesting time. With a provincial election looming, you can guarantee this project will become a football of the largest political proportions.Who’s going to throw said football, and in what direction, depends very much upon what position you play in B.C. politics. First onto the field will undoubtedly be B.C. Green Party leader An-

drew Weaver, who has absolutely nothing to lose and a whole lot to potentially gain by making this the biggest, baddest, mosttalked-about football that has ever been played.You can count on him to bring this whole brouhaha up at every possible opportunity – but whether his efforts will be able to reach more than the folks who already agree with him remains to be seen. Premier Christy Clark,

too, will be in play on this one. She’s already nimbly navigating the field with her take that this is really a federal approval process, and her job was to make sure B.C. benefits as much as possible from a pipeline that was going to happen anyway. Her declaration that she’s doing the best possible job for B.C.’s economy will once again resonate with some – but will she win herself any new supporters?

In perhaps the weakest of all possible positions is B.C. NDP leader John Horgan, who has the unenviable task of balancing two often polarized sides of his own base – the environmentally inclined “left” and the resource-based union-jobs-for-ordinaryfolks lobby. He’ll have supporters in urban areas who will be sure to join Mayor Derek Corrigan on the “pipelines are bad” side. But what

about the seats Horgan needs to win in the Interior and the North, where the issue plays very differently? And will the anti-pipeline vote rally behind his New Democratic candidates, or will Weaver’s Greens be a real threat? Only time will tell where this football lands. But at least the game will be worth watching. COMMENT ON THIS ISSUE

Burnabynow.com

MY VIEW MICHAEL MARCHBANK

Tackling the overdose crisis

In 2016, British Columbians faced the public health emergency that is the overdose crisis. As of Nov. 30, 755 people in our province had died due to an overdose – 259 of those deaths occurring in the Fraser Health region. In our region of 1.8 million people, the overdose crisis has touched all of our communities. How does a health authority manage something like this?We mobilized to develop and execute an aggressive overdose strategy, tackling the problem with multiple approaches. We combined our efforts in our communities and hospitals. Across our region, 56 sites – including all of our emergency departments and public health units – are now equipped to distribute take-home naloxone kits. By the end of October, we distributed more than 2,300 kits, helping to save countless lives.We also developed and implemented a safe prescription policy for opioid-based medications in all emergency departments across the region. We have held 17 community forums and naloxone training events in partnership with our municipalities, schools and the RCMP to prevent overdoses from occurring and to prepare people in case they do.We’ve launched a multi-phased public education campaign targeting all people who use substances, and we’ve produced these materials in ways that can be easily shared by schools, media outlets and the public.

In October, we partnered with RainCity Housing and Support Society to develop a regional harm reduction strategy that, among other things, will connect the most vulnerable patients to health and social services.We recently announced that we’re proposing two sites for supervised consumption services in Surrey, where we’ve seen the highest number of overdose deaths. We know many people with opioid substance use disorders are seeking support to address their addiction and there are often questions as to the most appropriate treatment. Opioid substitution treatment (the prescription of medications such as Suboxone and methadone) is the most effective treatment in reducing use of opioids, improving physical health and reducing death rates. Over the past 18 months, we’ve opened dozens of substance use treatment beds in our region, and we’re on track to open another 100 beds in 2017.We are also working with our partners to ensure that access to opioid substitution treatment is part of the continuum of care. While our efforts have produced results in our communities, there is more to be done.The public health emergency has impacted us all, and Fraser Health is committed to being at the forefront of creating positive change. Michael Marchbank is the president and CEO of Fraser Health.

’TWAS SAID THIS WEEK ...

OUR TEAM

We’re witnessing an especially harsh and difficult winter for the homeless in Burnaby. ShayneWilliams, story page 3

201a-3430 Brighton Avenue, Burnaby, BC V5A 3H4

LARA GRAHAM Publisher

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ARCHIVE 2000

Take the money and run

A brazen attempt to “withdraw” an entire ATM machine from the 8Rinks was foiled in February.Would-be thieves drove a stolen pick-up through the front doors of the ice sports complex in the wee hours of the morning and tore the ATM off the floor using chains attached to the truck.They took off with the bank machine, but staff called police, and Mounties located the getaway vehicle on Highway 1.The ensuing pursuit ended in Cloverdale where the ATM fell off the truck.

PAT TRACY Editor

CANADIAN COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER AWARD 2013

ptracy@burnabynow.com THE BURNABY NOW IS A MEMBER OF THE NATIONAL NEWSMEDIA COUNCIL, WHICH IS AN INDEPENDENT ORGANIZATION ESTABLISHED TO DEAL WITH ACCEPTABLE JOURNALISTIC PRACTICES AND ETHICAL BEHAVIOUR. IF YOU HAVE CONCERNS ABOUT EDITORIAL CONTENT, PLEASE CONTACT PAT TRACY AT EDITOR@NEWWESTRECORD.CA. IF YOU ARE NOT SATISFIED WITH THE RESPONSE AND WISH TO FILE A FORMAL COMPLAINT, VISIT THE WEB SITE AT MEDIACOUNCIL.CA OR CALL TOLL-FREE 1-844-877-1163 FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION.


BurnabyNOW FRIDAY January 13, 2017 7

Opinionnow INBOX

TRENDING

Assessments stand to hurt B.C.’s seniors

A win for teachers? Readers are divided

We need a ‘least-risk’ plan for pipelines Dear Editor Who would have guessed that a B.C. passenger ferry (Queen of the North) would go down at the entrance to Douglas Channel, due to human error. With the ill-conceived Trans Mountain expansion project, we must wait for that inevitable dilbit spill, while Trans Mountain plans to, unnecessarily, increase – by 700 per cent – dilbit-laden tanker traffic in the very busy B.C. southern waters. Most agree that oil export is vital for Canada’a economy and for support of our envied social services. We’re left with just one option, and that is to design our infrastructure to ensure that the probability of a dilbit tanker spill in our busy waters is minimized. Recall that our prime minister promised to use science when deciding. There’s still time to create a “least risk” tanker routing plan to better protect both southern and northern B.C. waters. Surely one pipeline system could be built and operated at less cost than the two existing schemes, to accept whatever amount of dilbit Alberta wishes to export from a more sciencebased, least-risk, infrastructure plan. Carl Shalansky, by email

TRENDING

Readers weigh in on pipeline approval

Phyllis Ruthven CHRISTY & Co. Should be forced to pay us taxpayers back the cost of legal fees we paid for her spiteful actions in taking BCTF. and us as citizens to court twice because she was too bullheaded to compromise. Cappuccino The “new page” is just an old page from the Union book. SMS This is not about our kids. This is about a stronger union. We need a Trump STAT. Michael SMS You’re right about the union. But the last thing we need is a blowhard thin-skinned narcissist who is unable to understand that there are things he isn’t omniscient about. Elias Ishak Michael A “stronger” union is hardly an issue. The fact that modern schooling is compulsory and is clearly destroying our humanity is the greatest injustice of our time. @ianstrachan42 Expensive to deal with years and years of bullying and cuts!

Poor kids should be priority for politicos @MondeeRedman +100 We should also rant about restoring the $45 bus pass for persons with disabilities. #bcpoli @bcwestmind Canada would have far fewer poor kids with a basic income in place. #cdnpoli #bcpoli @Helena_Wish “Our” #Mayors as well as #BClibs r sending more kids 2 the #poorhouse w/their selfserving actions/inactions #cdnpoli #vanre @KatrinaCBurnaby The most vulnerable are normally the ones we don’t hear from. BC has one of the highest child poverty rate in Canada. Actions needed #bcpoli

Federal immigration policy needs change

Dean Styles This has turned May into a single issue election for the Lower Mainland. As a strong Liberal supporter (going back to the old Social Credit Party) I would rather vote for a goat’s behind than Kinder Morgan. I’ll be holding my nose as I vote NDP (No Damn Pipeline).

Saro How about dealing with the systemic discrimination against Africans, Central and South Americans in our immigration policy which only seems to target Asian countries (if the statistics on their web site are to be believed). There should be a mandate, if not alright law, to have racially balanced immigration.

LouK Dean Styles Good on you Dean. I’m with you on this pipeline issue. Hopefully, there will be many others who feel the same.

Elias Ishak Saro It would be a better idea to have “nationally” balanced immigration ... I think that’s what you meant, anyways.

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

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Dear Editor The bureaucratic cowboys at B.C. Assessment have set the stage for civic and provincial authorities to dip deeper into the not-too-deep pockets of homeowners, especially seniors. While the B.C. Assessment cavaliers (prudence restrains me from calling them what I want to) have jacked up property values through the roof with the outdated taxable values, they have lowered the boom on the homeowner grant threshold. With the consumer-gouging monopolies all around jacking up the costs of services and products, many of us might be rendered homeless and face privation, especially the fixed income seniors who have built their nests over the years to live peacefully in their twilight years. Charnjit Singh Bal, Burnaby

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8 FRIDAY January 13, 2017 • BurnabyNOW

City now Teen arrested in city shooting Jeremy Deutsch

jdeutsch@burnabynow.com

Local Mounties believe they have the suspect responsible for a shooting at a Burnaby townhouse in November that sent the victim to hospital. On Tuesday, Burnaby RCMP announced two attempted murder charges against a 16-year-old teen from Surrey, for two separate incidents. On Nov. 19, police responded to a shooting in the 7100 block of 14th Avenue. A 19-year-old man was found with gunshot wounds. The victim was taken to hospital, treated and later released. Burnaby RCMP’s serious crime unit identified the suspect and issued a warrant for his arrest on Dec. 16. Meanwhile, on Dec. 20, Vancouver police were called to a shooting in the 2200 block of Hermon Drive where a 42-year-old woman had been shot.The

woman was taken to hospital and continues to receive treatment for her injuries. On Jan. 6, the Burnaby RCMP’s strike force and high-risk offenders unit arrested the suspect in Surrey. A loaded handgun was also seized during the arrest. Other than a press release, the Mounties are offering few details about the case, the suspect, any connection between the victims, or a motive. “Once this suspect had been identified, our officers worked hard to locate him,” said Burnaby RCMP Insp. SanjayaWijayakoon in a statement. “His actions were obviously of concern to the police, so it was critical for us to find him and arrest him as soon as possible.” The teen, who can’t be identified because he is a young offender, remains in custody. He made an appearance inVancouver ProvincialYouth Court on Wednesday.

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Public Information Sessions Tuesday, January 24, 2017 Bonsor Recreation Complex 6:00pm to 8:00pm 6550 Bonsor Avenue (Multi-Purpose Room 2)

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY January 13, 2017 9

City now Bobcat sightings frequent in Burnaby this winter Tereza Verenca

tverenca@burnabynow.com

A conservation officer wants people to know that bobcat sightings are a common thing this time of year after one was reportedly spotted on Burnaby Mountain last week. Clayton Debruin told the NOW his NorthVancouver office gets a lot of bobcat calls during the snowy months, and 99 per cent of them are just sightings. “The winter conditions and the extra snow on the ground, it’s usually a little harder for cats to find their natural food sources,” he said. On Jan. 4, a media outlet told the story of a man who was snowshoeing up Burnaby Mountain and ran into a bobcat. It apparently followed him before it turned around and took off. “It’s typical of cat behaviour,” Debruin said. “It’s very rare (they) have any conflicts with humans. They’re prey animals.They

LUCKY EIGHT’S

GIVEAWAY Wildcat: Bobcats are named for their short, bobbed tail. It’s not unusual to spot one in Burnaby this time of year. PHOTO THINKSTOCK

stalk and ambush their prey; they make assessments and if they assess it’s going to jeopardize their survival, then they’re not going to act.What it sounds like here (is) the bobcat made an assessment and decided it was a human and decided to move on.” He added bobcats are not aggressive. The only time they may come into conflict with hu-

mans is when pets are left off leash, especially early morning and late evening, according to Debruin. Should anyone come into the path of a bobcat, he said it’s best to scare it away by clapping your hands, taking an aggressive stance and making sure the animal has a clear escape route. Debruin noted hanging bird feeders may attract the animal.

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY January 13, 2017 11

Artsnow

In the spotlight: The original cast of Concord Floral in Toronto, 2014. A new production of the award-winning play by Jordan Tannahill is coming to the Shadbolt Centre for the Arts Jan. 19 through 21, starring a cast of allB.C. youth, including Burnaby Mountain Grade 12 student Chantal Gering. PHOTO ERIN BRUBACHER, CONTRIBUED

Teen thriller onstage at Shadbolt Centre An award-winning teenage play is coming to the stage at Shadbolt Centre for the Arts. Concord Floral, by playwright Jordan Tannahill, is onstage at the Shadbolt Centre for the Arts Jan. 19 to 21. The play was shortlisted for the 2016 Governor General’s Award and won the 2015 Dora Award for Out-

standing New Play. It’s now in its fourth production, with an all-B.C. cast of young actors – including Burnaby Mountain Grade 12 student Chantal Gering. The play, which draws on Boccaccio’s The Decameron, is set in a massive abandoned greenhouse where 10 teens find refuge from a plague they have brought

upon themselves. A press release notes that in The Decameron,10 youth flee the 14th-century Black Death and escape to an abandoned villa for 10 days, where they keep each other alive by telling one another stories. In Concord Floral, audiences will see echoes of the classic work in the context of the current age.

Director, producer and co-creator Erin Brubacher says she’s delighted to bring the production to the West Coast. “Re-contextualizing the piece here allows us to find further relevance and meaning in the work, through hearing and seeing new voices and bodies perform it,” she said in a press release. “It is crucial to us

that the play be performed by actual teenagers so that their real presence and experiences inform what the work offers.” Brubacher and Cara Spooner, both Torontobased artists, worked with Tannahill to co-create the production. It’s onstage from Thursday to Saturday, Jan. 19 to 21, at 8 p.m. at the Shadbolt

Centre, 6450 Deer Lake Ave.Tickets are $10 to $25, available through tickets. shadboltcentre.com or 604205-3000. It then moves on to the Roundhouse community centre in Vancouver and the Surrey Arts Centre for further performances. Check out www.push festival.ca for further details.

Cross-Canada art exhibit makes stop in Burnaby The Burnaby Art Gallery is getting set to welcome an exhibition of work exploring a life lived as art. Hank Bull: Connexion is set to open at the gallery on Thursday, Jan. 19 with a re-

ception from 7 to 9 p.m. The exhibition runs Jan. 20 to April 6. It’s the last stop on a cross-Canada tour and the only West Coast venue for the exhibition. “Transforming 50 years

of archives and personal collections into a sculptural installation, Connexion illuminates decades of Hank Bull’s prolific collaborations through the vestiges of a life lived as art,” a press release

notes. “This fascinating array of things – performance props, photographs, video, documents and technology – points to a vibrant network of relationships with artists and communities

around the world.” Bull’s interests include experimental music, mail art, Fluxus, Dada, pataphysics and telecommunications art. “Developing global net-

works years before the internet, his work parallels a wider shift towards collaborative and pluralistic interactions in our networked present,” the release says. Continued on page 19

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BRUBACHER / SPOONER / TANNAHILL (Toronto) Presented with PuSh International Performing Arts Festival, Shadbolt Centre for the Arts, Surrey Civic Theatres and Touchstone Theatre Written by Jordan Tannahill, Directed by Erin Brubacher with Cara Spooner TEN TEENAGERS TELL A TALE OF BEAUTY, CRUELTY, MERCY AND BEING HUMAN. TICKETS Adult $38 | Student/Senior $33 Purchase 7 days or more in advance and save $3.

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12 FRIDAY January 13, 2017 • BurnabyNOW

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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. © 2017 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.

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY January 13, 2017 13

City now

1

2

DROP INTO THE BILL COPELAND SPORTS CENTRE this weekend for a skate. There’s a public skate on Saturday from 12:30 to 3 p.m. and a family skate on Sunday, from 1:45 to 3:45 p.m. Kids under three get in for free, while skating fees for children 4 to 12, teens, students and adults range from $3.10 to $5.20. Skate rentals are available for $3.The centre does offer helmets at no extra charge, but it’s on a first come, firstserved basis. Bill Copeland is at 3676 Kensington Ave.

Lace up those skates and hit the ice

BEGINNER, INTERMEDIATE AND ADVANCED CHESS COURSES start up at Bonsor Recreation Complex on Sunday, Jan. 15, and run until March 12.The beginner class is on from 1 to 2:30 p.m. It’s a fun introduction to the basics, including tactics and strategies, and is great for kids who are new to the game.The intermediate and advanced classes go from to 3 to 4:30 p.m. and 4:30 to 6 p.m., respectively. The rec centre is at 6550

Bonsor Ave.There is no fee to participate. For more information, email info@ burnabychessclub.com or go to burnabychessclub. com.

3

HEAD TO BRENTWOOD TOWN CENTRE FOR FREE YOGA (yes, you read that right). Every Sunday from 10 to 11 a.m.,Yoga Spirit and Wellness leads a community class by donation.This is a great opportunity to stretch, strengthen and revitalize your body to feel good

5

surgery from the University of Michigan and is trained in pediatric dentistry, will be presenting.The event, from 3:30 to 5 p.m., is free but seating is limited. Register online at bpl.bc.ca/events, in person or by calling 604299-8955.The library is at 4595 Albert St.

THINGS TO DO THIS WEEKEND Tereza Verenca

tverenca@burnabynow.com

heading into your week. No experience necessary, but bring a mat. Meet in the upper level across from SoftMoc Shoes.

4

ATTENTION ALL PARENTS WITH STUBBORN KIDS who don’t like

brushing their teeth – the McGill library branch is hosting a workshop on Saturday, Jan. 14 that will discuss the steps you can take to prevent early childhood tooth decay and dental disease transmission. Dr. Edward Chin, who received his doctor of dental

5

THE BATTLE FOR TOP SPOT in the Pacific Junior B Hockey League’s Tom Shaw Conference enters its final four weeks on Jan. 15 when the Grandview Steelers host the third-place

Richmond Sockeyes, 4 p.m. at the Burnaby Winter Club. Grandview precariously sits first, at 20-8-2-5, just onepoint ahead of the Delta Icehawks and two ahead of the Sockeyes. Send Top 5 suggestions to tverenca@burnabynow.com. Events must be on Saturdays or Sundays only. For a full listing of arts and community happenings in Burnaby, go to www.burnabynow.com.Turn to page 22 for more events in the community calendar.

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16 FRIDAY January 13, 2017 • BurnabyNOW

Communitynow

First Nations storyteller drops in on students Cornelia Naylor

CLASS ACT

cnaylor@burnabynow.com

Burnaby North Secondary hosted its third annual Day of Truth and Reconciliation Monday, Jan. 9. The event, aimed at raising awareness about aboriginal cultures and worldviews, as well as the residential school experience, was first organized by social studies teacher John Lekakis in 2015. This year, the day featured a series activities and lessons and a gripping theatrical presentation called Qwalena:TheWildWoman Who Steals Children by First Nations storyteller Dallas Yellowfly with 3 Crows Productions, a group of indigenous storytellers committed to raising public awareness about the intergenerational impact of the residential school experience on the personal lives and communities of indigenous people today. ALPHA PROMJECT

Alpha Secondary School’s leadership students have the solution for local grads who don’t want to blow all their money on prom. On Jan. 18 to 20, the leadership class will host Promject, a sale of second-hand dresses, dress shirts and pants, shoes, ties and other accessories.The three-day event is targeted at Burnaby students but is open to any student able to produce a student ID card for entrance. Prices will range from $5 to $30. Donations of clothes and accessories are still being accepted. For more information about the event, email claire.chat@yahoo. com or alana21ml@hot mail.com. AUTISM FUNDRAISER Gilmore Elementary School teacher and Burnaby mom Debbie Siu is teaming up once again with Port Coquitlam moms Patricia James and Keri Kennett to raise money for the new Pacific Autism Family Centre in Richmond. Last year the trio, all of

whom have children with autism, donated $17,000 to the centre after selling sterling silver puzzle piece earrings at London Drugs stores.The earrings go on sale again between Feb. 27 and March 31, with all proceeds once again going to the autism centre, which has been designed as a onestop-shop for families of children with autism. The moms hope to raise $20,000 this year.They will launch their campaign Feb. 18 at a fundraising event in Port Moody.The $50 ticket to the event includes a pair of earrings. To buy a ticket or donate prizes for raffle baskets, email puzzledjewelry@shaw. ca or visit tinyurl.com/ puzzledjewelry. GILMORE STORIES Got a story about historic Gilmore Community School? Folks at the McGill branch of Burnaby Public Library want to hear it. To celebrate the North Burnaby elementary school’s 100th birthday, the library hosts a screening

Reconciliation: Indigenous storyteller Dallas Yellowfly of 3 Crows Productions drums while telling Burnaby North students the tale of Qwalena: The Wild Woman Who Steals Children during the school’s third annual Day of Truth and Reconciliation Monday. PHOTO CORNELIA NAYLOR

of a documentary by local filmmaker Yunuen Perez Vertti about Gilmore from the Crabtown days through the ’60s. After the film, the Burnaby Village Museum will host

an open mike for people to share stories about the local school. Museum staff will be on hand to video the presentations (being filmed is optional) for the City of Burnaby's Heritage Burna-

by website. The event runs Tuesday, Jan. 17 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. to sign up in person to speak.The McGill branch is at 4595 Albert St.

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18 FRIDAY January 13, 2017 • BurnabyNOW

Communitynow

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY January 13, 2017 19

Artsnow Burnaby Art Gallery offers special events A number of special events are coming up at the Burnaby Art Gallery in connection with the Hank Bull: Connexion exhibition that opens next week. Among them: Off-site talk with Tyler Russell: Saturday, Jan. 28 from 3 to 6 p.m. at Centre A, 229 East Georgia St., Vancouver, $5. Artist Talk with Hank Bull: Sunday, Jan. 29, 2 p.m., free. Workshop series: Shadow Puppets: Thursday, Feb. 9, 6 to 8:30 p.m., $23. In the BAG Family Sundays: Free studio drop-ins on the theme of shadow

puppets, Sunday, Feb. 12, 1 to 4 p.m.; and colour transparencies, Sunday, March 12, 1 to 4 p.m., free. Art Tour Tuesday: Tuesday, Feb. 14, 12:15 to 1:15 p.m., free. Tea and Tour: Tuesday, Feb. 14, 2 to 3:30 p.m., $7.50. Shadow Play by Hank Bull: Saturday, Feb. 18, 8 p.m., and Sunday, Feb. 19, 2 p.m., free. Want to know more? Burnaby Art Gallery is at 6344 Deer Lake Ave. Drop in or call 604-297-4422, or see www.burnabyartgallery.ca for information.

Connexion opens

Continued from page 11 “In this context, Connexion offers insights into collective ways of working, living and being together at a moment when new social forms are urgently needed.” The exhibition is curated by Joni Low (Vancouver) and Pan Wendt (Confederation Centre Art Gallery, P.E.I.). It’s being organized and circulated by the Con-

federation Centre Art Gallery. The Burnaby Art Gallery is at 6344 Deer Lake Ave. It’s open Tuesday to Friday from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday from noon to 5 p.m. Admission is by donation, with a suggested donation of $5. For more, see www.burn abyartgallery.ca or call 604297-4422.

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20 FRIDAY January 13, 2017 • BurnabyNOW

Artsnow

Contemporary First Nations art at gallery the full colour spectrum and a range of mediums that included ceramics, glass and clothing. Kukwits and Baker are two generations of artists that have made that jump to expanded technique and colour palette. A press release notes that Kukwits’ uniqueness and innovation lies in the originality of his gesture and palette. “Coastal design elements that are traditionally stated as bold and contained within carved works become transformed into painterly movement via Kukwits’ sweeping, fluid brushstrokes,” the release says. “This fluidity is further emphasized by the vibrancy of his colour schemes and the syncopation of both warm

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es in his artistic traditional representation, with his expansive spiritual flow and visionary dream-like impressions,” the release says. An opening ceremony for the exhibition is set for Saturday, Jan. 21 at noon, including First Nations song protocol, storytelling and drumming. A reception will follow. Deer Lake Gallery is at 6584 Deer Lake Ave. and is open Tuesday to Saturday, noon to 4 p.m. It’s free. Call 604-298-7322 or see www. burnabyartscouncil.org for information.

Check it out What: Kukwits’men, a new exhibition at Deer Lake Gallery When: Opening Saturday, Jan. 21 with ceremony at noon. Exhibition runs until Feb. 11. and cool tones.” Baker is a contemporary Northwest Coast multimedia artist and a member of the Squamish band. “He incorporates all his world travels and experiencPLEASE READ THE FINE PRINT: Offers valid until January 31, 2017. 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: 2017 Corolla CE Automatic BURCEM-A MSRP is $18,005 and includes $1,615 freight/PDI and fees leased at 0.99% over 60 months with $525 down payment (after application of the $1,000 customer incentive), equals 260 weekly payments of $38 with a total lease obligation of $10,377 (after application of the $1,000 customer incentive). Applicable taxes are extra. Lease 60 mos. based on 100,000 km, excess km charge is $.07. 2. $1,000 customer incentives available on select 2017 Corolla models and can be combined with advertised lease rate. 3. Lease example: 2017 RAV4 LE FWD Automatic ZFREVT-B with a vehicle price of $29,330 includes $1,885 freight/ PDI and fees leased at 2.49% over 60 months with $1,550 down payment (after application of the $1,000 customer incentive), equals 260 weekly payments of $65 with a total lease obligation of $18,414 (after application of the $1,000 customer incentive). Applicable taxes are extra. Lease 60 mos. based on 100,000 km, excess km charge is $.10. 4. $1,000 incentive for cash customers is available on select 2017 RAV4 models and cannot be combined with advertised lease offer. 5. Lease example: 2017 Tundra 4x4 Double Cab SR 4.6L Automatic UM5F1T-A MSRP is $40,390 and includes $1,885 freight/PDI and fees leased at 2.49% / 60 months with $0 down payment, equals 260 weekly payments of $107 with a total lease obligation of $27,738. Applicable taxes are extra. Lease 60 mos. Based on 100,000 km, excess km charge is $0.15. 6. Up to $2,000 incentive for cash customers is available on select 2017 Tundra models. 7. Customer incentives on 2017 Corolla and RAV4 models are valid until January 31, 2017. Incentives for cash customers on 2017 Corolla, RAV4 and Tundra models are valid until January 31, 2017 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 January 31, 2017. 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 lease customers 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 5000 Aeroplan miles. Miles offer valid on vehicles purchased/leased, registered and delivered between January 1 and January 31, 2017. 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.

A father-and-son team of artists is presenting a new exhibition of contemporary First Nations art at Deer Lake Gallery this month. Kukwits’men (father’s son) opens on Saturday, Jan. 21 and runs until Feb. 11 at the Burnaby Arts Council’s gallery. The exhibition features the work of Gigaemi Kukwits and his son, Zee Kwakwee Baker. Both artists follow in the footsteps of the aboriginal art revival that happened after 1947 in Western Canada, led by well-known Kwaguilth artists such as Tony Hunt, Doug Cranmer and Beau Dick.With a growing collectors’ market for indigenous Canadian art, the art form expanded in the 1980s to embrace

Artist’s vision: Zee Baker Kwakwee’s Journey is part of a new exhibition at Deer Lake Gallery, opening Jan. 21. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

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Travellers Top: Tom and Susana Wong travelled to Southeast

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22 FRIDAY January 13, 2017 • BurnabyNOW

Communitynow COMMUNITY CALENDAR SATURDAY, JAN. 14 Early childhood dental health, 3:30 to 5 p.m., McGill library branch, 4595 Albert St. Presenter Dr. Edward Chin, who specializes in pediatric dentistry, will discuss the steps you can take to prevent childhood tooth decay and dental disease transmission. Free but space is limited. Register online at bpl.bc.ca/events, by calling 604-299-8955 or in person at the library. Knit2gether, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Tommy Douglas library branch, 7311 Kingsway. Info: 604-522-3971 or www. bpl.bc.ca/knit. Join in for a longer knitting session where all are welcome. Needles and yarn are available for people to try knitting or crocheting for the first time. Experienced knitters are available to help. This is a free, drop-in program. MONDAY, JAN. 16 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, fitness fun, etc. A presentation and try-out will be done at 9:45 a.m. on the health benefits of Nordic pole walking. Info at 604297-4956. TUESDAY, JAN. 17 Heads Up: An introduction

to brain health, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., McGill library branch, 4595 Albert St. This workshop presented by the Alzheimer Society encourages participants to actively engage in protecting and maintaining their brain. Learn strategies and set goals for improving the health of your mind, body and spirit. Free but space is limited. Register online at bpl.bc.ca/events, by calling 604-299-8955 or in person at the library. THURSDAY, JAN. 19 Knit2gether, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., Tommy Douglas library branch, 7311 Kingsway. Info: 604-522-3971 or www.bpl. bc.ca/knit. All ages, genders, languages and skill levels are welcome. Needles and yarn are available for people to try knitting or crocheting for the first time. Experienced knitters are available to help. This is a free, drop-in program. WEDNESDAY, JAN. 25 A Sharing Cultures Community Dinner put on by Burnaby Neighbourhood House. The theme is Colombian night. Come out and join BNH and other members of the community for an evening of food and activities, from 6 to 8 p.m. Tickets cost $5 for adults and $3 for children aged four to 18 (free for kids three and under); tickets must be purchased in advance at Burnaby Neighbourhood House, at 4460 Beresford St. For more info, call 604431-0400 or visit www.

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burnabynh.ca. THURSDAY, JAN. 26 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. Jamie Larsen (qualified hearing aid technician) will be available from 9:45 to 11:15 a.m. to check, clean and give information on hearing aids. Info at 604-297-4901. ONGOING Thrift shop sale, Thursdays at South Burnaby United Church, 7591 Gray Ave., until June 1, from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. There will be clothing, household items, collectibles, books, toys and more. Donations welcome. For information, call 604434-8323. English conversation circles for immigrant seniors. Circles available on various days for various levels at two locations: MOSAIC Burnaby Centre for Immigrants, 5902 Kingsway, and Brentwood Community Resource Centre, 2055 Rosser Ave. Free admission. Call 604438-8214 to register. Multicultural seniors’ knitting circle. MOSAIC Burnaby Centre for Immigrants, 5902 Kingsway, Tuesdays, 1 to 3 p.m. Learn to knit or share your knitting skills with new friends. Free admission. Registration: 604-438-8214.

Personalized & Gentle Fa mily

Dental Care

The new Certified Service Express lane at Carter Chevrolet Cadillac Buick GMC Burnaby is OPEN. With its dedicated team of certified technicians, Certified Service Express Lane can quickly and efficiently perform routine service on your vehicle.

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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY January 13, 2017 23

Community now #FLASHBACKFRIDAY

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If it burns gas, blows air or moves water, CALL US!

HAVE YOU BEEN FORCED TO SWITCH YOUR MEDICATION? BC PharmaCare has expanded its Reference Drug Program as of December 1, 2016, which means that if you use PharmaCare, your medicine might have been switched with a different product at the pharmacy. Patients affected by this policy of medication substitution are those who take medication for high blood pressure (hypertension), angina, gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) or heartburn, ulcers, high cholesterol, muscle pain, or arthritis. Has this policy caused you any issues, have you experienced any medical problems, new or increased costs, or other concerns (i.e., more trips to the doctor/hospital)?

AN OLYMPIC WIN Two women’s tragedy was one Burnaby resident’s triumph at the 1984 Los Angeles Olympics. In the legendary and controversial 3,000-metre race that saw top contenders South African Zola Budd (running for England) and American Mary Decker taken out of contention after a fall, Burnaby’s Lynn Williams made the most of a once-in-a-lifetime chance and won bronze. “It’s still the Olympic Games and it’s not the first time someone’s fallen,” Williams told the NOW upon her return from L.A. “It’s a shame it worked out that way, but it doesn’t take away from my own sense of achievement.” PHOTO NOW ARCHIVES

WE NEED TO HEAR FROM YOU.

Our survey is open January 9-28, 2017 from Monday to Saturday, 8:30 AM – 6:00 PM Call 604-800-8251 or 1-800-313-0737 www.betterpharmacare.org


24 FRIDAY January 13, 2017 • BurnabyNOW

Sportsnow

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

Jr. Lakers get new skipper Dan Olson

dolson@burnabynow.com

Hot shots: Simon Fraser University’s Rachel Fradgley, shown putting up a shot earlier in the season, scored 20 points and was 10-of-11 in field goal attempts, inleading the team past Northwest Nazarene last week. The Clan return home to play Saint Martin’s University on Saturday, 7 p.m. at the SFU West gym. PHOTO RON HOLE/SFU ATHLETICS

SFU shooters take down Crusaders Sixth straight win sees Clan break 100-point barrier for first time in two years

A wild offensive first quarter set the tone as the SFU Clan women’s basketball team rode the wave to their sixth straight win, a 10189 win over the Northwest Nazarene Crusaders last week. The victory, which bolstered SFU’s record to 14-2, including 5-1 in conference play, comes nearly exactly two years after the Clan last broke the 100-point plateau, in 103-86 win on Jan. 8, 2015, again over the Crusaders. All five SFU starters broke the double-digit mark in scoring, as veteran guard Ellen Kett pocketed a game-high 22 points, eight assists, and five boards. Junior forward Rachel Fradgley knocked down 20 points – going 10-for-11

in field goal attempts – and seven rebounds, while Elissa Homer scored 18 points and three assists. Freshman forward Ozi Nwabuko added 15 points and four rebounds, while senior captain Meg Wilson added 14 points. The Clan put up a season-high 33 points in the opening quarter against the Crusaders, with Kett’s 10 points leading the charge.They also shot the lights out from beyond the arc, going a collective 4-for-4 from long distance. “I thought in the first quarter, we were outstanding, and that kind of set the tone for the rest of the game,” said SFU head coach Bruce Langford. “(Northwest is) a really good offensive team,

and we let them get to the line too much, but overall I thought we did a nice job of staying in the flow and making good on our opportunities.” Behind the shooting of Kett and Homer, as well as the interior presence of Nwabuko and Fradgley, the Clan stretched their lead to 19 at one point, taking a 51-32 lead on the back of an absolutely dominant 12-3 stretch midway through the second quarter. The Clan’s outside shooting from the first half afforded them more room inside in the second, as the third quarter saw Wilson knock down eight points, while Fradgley chipped in with six. While getting into foul trouble

over the final 20 minutes, SFU’s impressive finishing skills kept them in the lead, by at least 12 points ahead in the second half. In fact, that ended up as the final margin of victory for the Clan. “We’ll need to be better defensively, definitely,” assessed Langford. “But that was as good an offensive performance as we’ve seen this year. Kett was excellent allaround, Fradgley had her best game of the year, and we got contributions from all over.” The Clan will now try and ride that momentum into this weekend, with a game Saturday against Saint Martin’s Saints (5-9, 1-5) in the West Gym.Tip-off time is 7 p.m.

Trade made to address Steelers sluggish attack

Dan Olson

dolson@burnabynow.com

The Vancouver Canucks’ woeful powerplay is getting all the headlines, but the Grandview Steelers’ management feels their pain. Despite holding the Pacific Junior B Hockey League’s third-best record, the Steelers’ powerplay numbers fall well short when the extraman opportunity arises. And Grandview general manager Aldo Bruno, unlike Vancouver coach Willie Desjardins, believes some new blood could be the answer.

Bruno acquired 20-year-old centre Keito Lee from Port Moody on Tuesday, sending 19-year-old forward Christian Bettiol the other way. Lee stands fourth overall in league scoring, with 16 goals and 26 assists in his third year with the Panthers. “(Lee) was their leading scorer and we hope he can bring some offence with him,” said Bruno. “He’ll bring some speed and he’s pretty smart.” More importantly, his saavy puckhandling skills should be an asset on the powerplay,

where Grandview has the third-worst success rate, with just 19 goals on 151 opportunities. “We really need to get (the powerplay) going, and we think he can be an impact there,” noted Bruno. “It’s been really weak and its the one area where we need to improve to get where we want to be.” Converting just 12.58 per cent of their chances, the Steelers could use a boost in production, as their 20-8-2-5 record isn’t reflected in their sixth-best offensive total. They continue to chase Delta, who sit in Continued on page 25

The Burnaby Lakers are in transition. With the resignation of head coach Brad Parker, the junior A lacrosse organization is ready to make a fresh start, even if the new head coach Jason Dallavalle is a holdover from last year, having served as an associate coach. Well back of being competitive at 3-18, management acknowledges the climb is going to be a steep one, and depend greatly on an upsurge of local talent from the minor ranks in the next few years. But it all starts with a new bench boss. Lakers president Brad Hara said Dallavalle will shake things up and bring a different approach as head coach. “He’s just really gung-ho about the team going forward,” said Hara. “He’s a fitness fanatic and he’s going to make sure that we’re ready to start the season as best we can.” Parker, who served three years behind the Burnaby bench, will stay involved as a director. Joining Dallavalle are assistants Jamie Floris and Don Johannson. Hara said the new coach is embracing the plan to play a more attacking, gritty game. “We want to be more aggressive on the ball and play up-tempo more,” said Hara. The graduation of a handful of veteran leaders – some of whom were dealt at last season’s trade deadline – will create opportunities for the returnees and newcomers alike, said the Laker president. On the plus side, all three eligible netminders – Matt Hans, Matt Hills and Graham Huskick – are slotted to return. The team has also shifted its home game night to Mondays, after being anchored on Sunday. Part of the rejuvenation includes taking advantage of every means possible to stockpile talent. This past weekend the B.C. Junior A Lacrosse League held its annual midget draft, where teams could add players from non-affiliated Lower Mainland and Island associations, with an eye to developing them for the junior A program. Burnaby owned the second pick overall, as well as the third choice thanks to an earlier trade. With their first pick, the Lakers tagged Port Moody’s Ryan Johannson, a left-sided offensive stick. “He’s a very talented player with a lot of offensive upside,” said Hara of Johannson, who received his association’s Spirit Award following last season. He was also a member of the 2016 Team B.C. midget team that brought home bronze from the nationals. Continued on page 25


BurnabyNOW FRIDAY January 13, 2017 25

Sportsnow

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

Bailey nets weekly honour

In just her first season with the Florida Atlantic Owls, Burnaby’s Jacey Bailey is turning heads. The 18-year-old freshman was named Florida Atlantic women’s basketball’s Player of the Week after posting backto-back career performances for the NCAA Div. I program. Against Western Kentucky University, Bailey tallied a season-best nine points, then proceeded to top it the next night with 10 points against Marshall University. The Burnaby Mountain alumna was an impressive 2-for3 from beyond the arc in the latter contest, while delivering 2-for-2 from the free throw line in 27 minutes. Bailey also scooped up five rebounds. The 6-foot tall guard has a 33.3 shooting percentage from the perimeter and 35.8 overall. She has started eight of 14 games and averaged 4.4 points per game.

Steelers add centre Heading to the straight-away: Burnaby’s Laurence Lu, front, takes the turn and strides ahead of the pack during last week’s Burnaby Speed Skating Club’s interclub meet at the Bill Copeland Sports Centre. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

Jr. Lakers’ net is set

Continued from page 24 At third overall, they grabbed Abbotsford native Tyler Pongracz, a goalie who played up with Delta’s intermediate B’s last year. The 16 year old helped pilot Delta to the provincial B final, where they settled for silver. Pongracz was named to the provincial

all-star team at the tournament. “We don’t have a goalie for intermediate coming up, so we have to use the draft to get them,” remarked Hara. “Both Pongracz and (Aaron) Kaminski give us some depth. Last year (in intermediate) we went the season with just one goalie.”

Continued from page 24 first place in the Tom Shaw Conference, just one-point ahead.Three points back of Grandview sits Richmond. The Steelers doubled-up on Port Moody last Sunday, thanks to a two-goal effort from Malcolm Huemmert, giving him six on the year. Also scoring were defenceman Brett Cox and forward Jacob Siebenga, with his 14th. The Steelers, who host Richmond on Sunday (4 p.m. at the Burnaby Winter Club), is also presenting the PJHL AllStar game on Monday, 7:15 p.m. at BWC. The team will be represented by goalie Matteo PalerChow, defencemen Liam Cumberbirch and Lucas Mercer, and forwards Nico Bruno and Adam Rota.

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26 FRIDAY January 13, 2017 • BurnabyNOW

Your Community

MARKETPLACE Or call to place your ad at

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classifieds.burnabynow.com

Phone Hours: Mon to Fri 8 am to 5 pm Office Hours: 8:30 am to 4:30 pm

604-444-3000

Email: classifieds@van.net

COMPUTER/INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY

ANNOUNCEMENTS

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT NEWSPAPER CARRIERS Tri-Cities

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

VALLEY TRAFFIC SYSTEMS Apply in person 9770-199A St, Langley Fax or Email resume: 604-513-3661 jobapplication@valleytraffic.ca

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT 75@ #"1"7$ 9+<-"3<% !5( 35/"-"57/

TAKE NOTICE THAT the city of Burnaby proposes to transfer City Lands PID: 002-534-681, Lot 14, B16, DL 121, Gp 1, NWD, Plan 1054, compromising of approximately 4,026.78sq.ft., for $216/sq.ft. to 1028651 B.C Ltd.

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.By virtue of the Warehouseman’s Lien Act.

Mundies Towing, Storage & Service (1976) Ltd. will dispose of: .

By virtue of the Warehouseman’s Lien Act Mundies Towing, Storage & Service (1976) Ltd. will dispose of: 1) 2009 VW GOLF VIN# 9BNEL41J994004717 RO: ALICE LEVASSEUR 2) 2016 DODGE CARAVAN VIN# 2C4RDGBG5GR136204 RO: DANIEL SMITH 3) 2009 DODGE JOURNEY VIN# 3D4GH67V29T543302 RO: LUCAS COWIE 4) 2009 NISSAN ALTIMA VIN# 1N4AL21E69C170561 RO: CHRISTIAN TANNIS Units may be viewed and bids to be submitted on MONDAY JAN 16/17 at 5917 Thorne Avenue Burnaby, BC between 10:00am to 3:00 pm. All written bids to Mundies Towing 5917 Thorne Ave, Burnaby, BC V3N 2T8.

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Oh Holy St. Anthony, gentlest and kindest of all saints. Your burning love for God, your exhaulted virtue, and your great charity to your fellow creatures made you worthy when on Earth to possess miraculous powers. The miracles waited at your word, and the word you were ever ready to speak at the request of those in trouble or need. The anxious prayer of bitter trial was never addressed to you in vain. To the sick, you gave back health. You restored what was lost. The sorrow stricken were the object of your tender compassion. Even the dead you raised to life when the wounded heart cried out to thee from the depth of its anguish. When on Earth, were you not the saint who had tenderness and compassion on those in distress and sorrow. Encouraged by this thought and convinced by the efficiency of your intervention, I am thanking you for the favours you have granted me. I appeal to you to grant me this favour. (mention favour). Oh Saint Anthony, please whisper my prayers to the ears of the infant Jesus who loves to linger in your arms. One word from you and my prayers will be answered. Oh speak the word, and the gratitude of my heart will be forever yours. Say this prayer with confidence and the impossible will be done. Promise to publish this prayer.

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TRUTH IN ''EMPLOYMENT'' ADVERTISING Glacier Media Group makes every effort to ensure you are responding to a reputable and legitimate job opportunity. If you suspect that an ad to which you have responded is misleading, here are some hints to remember. Legitimate employers do not ask for money as part of the application process; do not send money; do not give any credit card information; or call a 900 number in order to respond to an employment ad. Job opportunity ads are salary based and do not require an investment. If you have responded to an ad which you believe to be misleading please call the Better Business Bureau at 604-682-2711, Monday to Friday, 9am - 3pm or email inquiries@bbbvan.org and they will investigate.

MARKETPLACE

WANTED

!#=+,- )/)/''/&=: *'0 1*+,%: ",$+(#/ %+'+/&: )"& ./0"'%: !"#& $"%' 1"''< 0,868426.422

PETS

ALL SMALL BREED PUPS Local, Non-Shedding and Vet Checked. 604-590-3727 www.puppiesfishcritters.com

BUSINESS SERVICES

FINANCIAL SERVICES GET BACK ON TRACK Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We lend! If you own your own home you qualify! Pioneer AcceptanceCorp. BBB mem. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com 604-987-1420

TODAY'S PUZZLE ANSWERS


BurnabyNOW FRIDAY January 13, 2017 27

APARTMENTS / CONDOS-FOR SALE

CARPENTRY

25 Yrs Experience Framing, concrete formwork, & finishing. Home renovations and construction management. Refs avail. WCB & liability provided. Call Mark 604.710.1264

HOUSES FOR SALE

h BTM540 h $0N/ BT+MQ0R * Drywall * Bath Tiles Windows * Doors * Stairs. Call Norm 604-437-1470

GARDEN VILLA

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

DRAIN @QOT0e AT,T1e ;n/T1e

=QkT5 \M03Tl/Q5Me [nlP ]nNNT1QMSe Hand Excavatinge #5Ml1T/T #.//QMSe B55/T1QMSe ;!@ $AX@ X%"! "B8

604.782.4322

DRAINAGE Services & more #On.kQ540 $nlPR5T AT1-QlT0 Dry Basements+ 604-341-4446

ELECTRICAL

$%8A\"! UBVU!B@8 A!B=\#!A

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`a_d`_a %SMT0 A/e New West

Renos & Repairs. BBB Member.

www.nrgelectric.ca

.

Hi-Rise Apartment with River View & Indoor Pool. ` $B 6 _ $B %-nQOnmOT. Rent includes heat & hot water. Remodeled Building and Common area. Gated underground parking available. References required.

604-520-9922

%OO !OTl/1QlnOe Lic #105654 res/comm, renos, panel chgs Low Cost 604-374-0062 8V?B !Y!#@B\#\%W $29 Service Call. Lic#89402. Fast same day service. Insured. Guar’d. We love small jobs. 604-568-1899

CALL 604 525-2122

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L_adF/R A/e WT, ;T0/ A.Q/T0 %-nQOnmOTc All suites have balconies, Undergrd. parking avail. Refs. req. Small Pet OK. CALL 604-715-7764

EXCAVATING

BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES .

TOWNHOUSES FOR RENT L $" @5,MR5NT with 2.5 bath. 1,589 SF, Port Royal neighbourhood. Pets allowed. 2 pkg stalls, one lg storage locker included. $2,500/month, move in January 1. Call Shari at 604.708.4224.

AUTOMOTIVE

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

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Drainage, Video Inspection, Landscaping, Stump/Rock/Cement/Oil Tank & Demos, Paving, Pool/Dirt Removal, Paver Stones, Jackhammer, Water/Sewer, Line/Sumps, Slinger Avail, Concrete Cutting, Hand Excavating, $n0TNTM/0 XnkT "1j #On.kQ540 $nlPR5T AT1-QlT

604-341-4446

% House Demolition & % House Stripping. % Excavation & Drainage. % 0#:& =!;B<#! ' % ,74 0A:$ >#!?B6#E+ "Q0350nO ZQMS Ltd.

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Repair, Replace, Remodel, Kitchen, Bath, Basement Suites, Drywall, Paint, Texture, Patches, Flooring, Moulding’s & more.

778-837-0771 Dan

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OIL TANK REMOVAL

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RUBBISH REMOVAL

ACROSS

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% @#E$#6C"A< % @#<B;8<# ' % @#E$&7EB8<#+ All Rubbish, Junk & Recycling. Winter Clean-up. Affordable. 9&D7E&7% 778-999-2803 .

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IWA@%YY%@\VW B!o\W\A]\W^e Sanding. Free est, great prices. Satisfaction guar.604-518-7508

Your our Clunker is someone’s Classic.

PATIOS

24hrs* snow clearing & salting. Commercial/Residential. 778.251.0953 Jordan 604.618.8017 ;QONn

MOVING

DRAINAGE

RENTALS

APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT

LAWN & GARDEN

#T1/Q+Tk [5.1MTjNnM Carpenter For Hire

#TM/1T Un1P g $.1Mnmj Million Dollar View 2BR, 950sf, 2 Bath. Gym. 19th floor. Amex Realty 604.786.7977

`a %#B!Ae _ ]V?A!A Maple Ridge ?1mnM BT0T1-T Below market value Asking 2.95m. A!YY!BA ,QOO o\W%W#!c No Real Estate Fees BY OWNER. (604) 761-6935

SUDOKU

HOME SERVICES

REAL ESTATE

"\AUVA%Y $\WA starting at $229 plus dump fees. Call Disposal King 604-306-8599

TREE SERVICES #VXX!B#\%Y AWV; B!XV=%Y 6 A%Y@\W^ 604-787-5915 604-291-7778

www.treeworksonline.ca

Need a Handyman?

Find one in the Home Services section.

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28 FRIDAY January 13, 2017 â&#x20AC;¢ BurnabyNOW

NEW SINGLE-FAMILY HOMES NOW $698,980 Visit our designer decorated showhome today. Ask about our new Legal Basement Suite option! For more information call 604-477-2959 or go to montgomeryacres.com *We have a limited number of homes that qualify for the transfer tax savings. There are terms and conditions that may apply.

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Showhome open daily, noon to 6pm. 24358 112B Ave, Maple Ridge

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Epic Homes (2012) is a joint venture with Masa Properties Ltd., Branley M.R. Holdings Ltd., Bristar M.R. Holdings Ltd. & Dale M.R. Holdings Ltd.Pricing and availability may change without prior notice. Prices exclude GST. E&OE


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Burnaby Now January 13 2017