Remember to strive for peace
Writer seeking submissions
Locals battle in volleyball finals
THINGS TO DO THIS WEEKEND FRIDAY NOVEMBER 9, 2018
LOCAL NEWS – LOCAL MATTERS.
There’s more at Burnabynow.com
SEE PAGE 15
BIG FISH: A four-year-old Chum salmon draws the admiration of Grey, 4, and Tucker, 7, grandchildren of renowned fish protector and B.C. Rivers Day founder Mark Angelo. Scott Ducharme, Fisheries and Oceans Canada community advisor for the Salmon Enhancement Project (holding the fish), was at the Cariboo Dam in Burnaby Lake Park Tuesday for a photo op with Angelo and his grandkids. Tucker participated in his first salmon release four years ago, according to Angelo. “This could well be one of those Chum,” he said. “Just as the fish have gotten bigger, so too have the kids.” PHOTO CORNELIA NAYLOR
Priest feels ‘targeted’ by civil contempt conviction Kelvin Gawley
An Anglican priest and her parishioner are among more than 200 anti-pipeline activists arrested in Burnaby this year, but on Wednesday they became the first found guilty of civil contempt of court in the ongoing Trans Mountain pipeline saga. On May 25, Laurel Dykstra and
Linda Hutchings chained themselves to a tree on the property of Trans Mountain’s Burnaby Mountain tank farm with bicycle U-locks around their necks. Dykstra told the NOW they did so as an act of prayer to protest the company’s clearing of trees. This summer, however, the two women were relieved when criminal contempt of court charges were dropped by the Crown, Dyk-
stra said. Dozens of other protesters have been convicted of that charge in recent months, with sentencing ratcheting up into longer and longer jail terms. But Trans Mountain sought the civil charge, which was handed down by Judge Kenneth Affleck in B.C. Supreme Court in Vancouver Wednesday. “It felt pretty personal.We’ve been singled out from amongst a
group of other people who have had charges dropped,” Dykstra said. “It feels targeted and it feels like an intimidation tactic where the public participation of folks and dissent are being threatened financially.” Trans Mountain’s lawyer, Matthew Huys, argued in court that Dykstra and Hutchings should be convicted because they knowingly crossed into Trans Moun-
tain’s property and violated the injunction, which bars protesters from coming within five metres of the property line. “Everyone who breaches a court order faces consequences, environmental protest or not,” Huys said. Addressing the court, Hutchings told Affleck she did not contest of the facts laid out by Trans Mountain’s lawyer. Continued on page 10
2 FRIDAY November 9, 2018 • BurnabyNOW
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Spawning salmon illegally ‘slaughtered’
Ecosystem potentially deprived of 2,400 fry through thoughtless act during a crucial time Kelvin Gawley
An unknown individual who illegally “slaughtered” two spawning salmon in Burnaby potentially deprived the ecosystem of 2,400 fry, according to streamkeeper Nick Kvenich. The president of Eagle Creek Streamkeepers said a group member was counting returning salmon in the creek near Mark Crescent in north Burnaby when they found the heads, tails and guts of two chum salmon. Knife marks made it clear the beheadings were not the work of wildlife, Kvenich said. “I consider them slaughtered,” he said “That’s a sensitive note because I care for the fish.” Kvenich said the one female and one male fish could have combined to lay and fertilize 2,400 eggs – six to eight of which would have led to adult salmon returning to the creek. He suspects someone fished the salmon and gutted them on the spot to take a free meal home. But spawning salmon are
THOUGHTLESS ACT: The heads, tails and guts of two chum salmon were found by a member of the Eagle Creek Streamkeepers - a community group that works to protect local salmon stocks. PHOTO NICK KVENICH bruised, sickly and deteriorating by the time they get that far upriver in the final
chapter of their life, Kvenich said.The streamkeeper said the fish would not have
tasted good and would have had no market value. Kvenich asks that anyone
who spots a fish poacher to contact him directly at 604420-5651.
City looks to put a stop to urban campers Cornelia Naylor
Rogue urban campers are taking up residence on local streets and sticking their hoses into Burnaby’s sewer system – but city officials are determined to stop them. “If they’re there all day, we’re not concerned,” public safety director Dave Critchley said at a public safety committee meeting Tuesday. “What we’re concerned with is when they’re there all day, all night, all day, all night and put their hoses into our sewer system.” Critchley said the committee has gotten “numerous complaints” about people parking campers and trailers on city streets and living in them. “We do know there are certain areas where folks have tried to set up, and it can come from an enforcement blitz in Vancouver,” he said. “In the past,Vancouver, through increased enforce-
RV city: This file photo shows RVs parking on a Vancouver street. Some of these RVs have migrated to Burnaby, according public safety director Dave Critchley. PHOTO VANCOUVER COURIER
ment, has moved components of folks in campers out to the extended areas, and then it goes to the communities, and then we become aware of it.” He said a bylaw change is needed to help bylaw officers prevent the problem from taking root as it has in
Vancouver, where vehicle dwellers have become entrenched in certain areas, like the Evans Avenue-Glen Drive strip in East Van. “I don’t think it’s a tremendous problem,” Critchley said of the Burnaby situation. “We just want to make
sure that we try and get on it before it does.” Currently, vehicles over 8,000 pounds, trailers, mobile homes and camper units detached from a vehicle are prohibited from parking on Burnaby streets “for more than two hours between the hours of 1 and
6 a.m.” Critchley said the twohour limit in the bylaw makes it hard to enforce, and the committee is now recommending council remove it to make parking of such vehicles illegal for any length of time between 1 and 6 a.m. Committee member Stephen Baron asked if that meant his kids would risk getting dinged with a fine if they came for a visit with his grandkids and stayed overnight in their tent trailer. “By the pure letter of the bylaw, yes,” Critchley said. But it’s unlikely a camper parked for one night would draw the attention of bylaw officers unless someone complained, he said. “If we don’t receive a complaint, we’re not out at that time of night looking for offenders,” he said. Critchley told the NOW the city gets about two or three complaints a week. Asked where vehicle dwellers tend to set up in Burnaby, Critchley said “everywhere.”
This is what you do if you don’t receive your ballot The initial mailout for referendum voting packages is now complete. But what happens if you don’t receive one in the mail? Eligible voters who did not receive a voting package have until midnight Nov. 23 to request a package, according to Elections BC: ! Online: elections.bc.ca/ ovr ! By phone: 1-800-6618683 (Monday to Friday, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.) ! In person: At a Service BC Centre or Referendum Service Office (find location: elections.bc.ca/rso) To vote in the referendum, an individual must be: ! a Canadian citizen, ! 18 or older as of Nov. 30, 2018, and ! a resident of B.C. for at least six months immediately before Nov. 30, 2018 “To date, rotating strikes by Canada Post workers have not materially impacted the referendum timing,” said a news release. “Voters still have plenty of time to cast their votes. Elections BC continues to monitor the situation closely and has the authority to extend the voting period for the referendum if job action at Canada Post materially impacts the amount of time voters have to complete and return their voting package. Any changes will be communicated with the public.” Each referendum voting package is personally addressed to a registered voter, and voters may only use the package that is addressed to them. The package includes a ballot and instructions on how to complete the package and return it to Elections BC. Elections BC must receive completed voting packages by 4:30 p.m. Nov. 30.Voters are encouraged to return their package early to ensure it is received by the deadline. Completed voting packages can be returned by mail using the postage-paid return envelope or to any Service BC Centre or Referendum Service Office. Elections BC is posting the number of returned ballot packages on a daily basis at elections.bc.ca/referen dum/referendumresources.
4 FRIDAY November 9, 2018 â€¢ BurnabyNOW
BurnabyNOW FRIDAY November 9, 2018 5
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baseball cap, blue shoes with white soles and a grey sweater with black tiestrings and a green T-shirt underneath. He carried a dark-coloured duffel bag with red at the ends The second suspect wore a black baseball cap and all black clothing. He carried a black duffel bag with roller wheels on the front. If you recognize either of these men, you’re asked to contact Burnaby RCMP at 604-646-9999. To remain anonymous, contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 or www. solvecrime.ca. The video can be viewed
A Burnaby condo owner got to watch on his cellphone as thieves broke into his Metrotown home this summer. The two men broke into the home on July 13 at 12:37 p.m., according to police. The homeowner wasn’t there, but his home surveillance system was connected to his phone and he was able to contact police and tell them about the break-in in progress. A person working in the building was also made aware of the break-in. When he arrived at the suite, however, he was confronted by one of the suspects and assaulted, sustaining minor head injuries, according to police. The suspects then fled from the building via a stairwell. Police believe the suspects used a fob to get into the building. “How they came into possession of this fob is still under investigation,” states a police press release. RCMP are still looking for the two suspects, both described as South Asian men. The first wore a black
6 FRIDAY November 9, 2018 • BurnabyNOW
Opinion now OUR VIEW
This Sunday is for remembering, not complaining We have a simple request for this coming Sunday. Don’t complain. Especially on social media. If the barista accidentally put some foam on your hot beverage – even though you clearly said, “no foam” – let it go. Don’t go on Twitter and whine that they got it wrong and that you’re now really bummed about it. If someone cuts you off in traffic, don’t post something later on Facebook complaining about the injustice of it all.
Seriously, don’t. Sunday is Remembrance Day. It’s the 100th anniversary of the end of the First WorldWar – which was supposed to be the war to end all wars. It’s a day to reflect on the sacrifices that have been made on the altar of freedom – as well as a day to consider how we can bring more peace to our current society. It should be the one day we forget about all the petty annoyances of life to consider something bigger than
Even better than not complaining is showing up at a local Remembrance Day ceremony. all of us. Even better than not complaining is showing up at a local Remembrance Day ceremony and supporting our veterans. Burnaby residents have two good opportunities to honour fallen members of the armed forces.
The Royal Canadian Legion Branch 83 is holding its service at the South Burnaby Cenotaph in Bonsor Park (at the corner of Imperial Street and Nelson Avenue). The morning proceedings will begin around 10:30 a.m. with a parade
from Fire Hall #3 at 6511 Marlborough Ave. and head west on Bennett Street before turning south on Nelson Avenue and southwest on Jubilee Avenue, into the park and ending at the cenotaph. In North Burnaby, the ceremony will be in Confederation Park, following a parade at 10:30 a.m. from the McGill Library parkade, through Confederation Centre, east on Albert Street, north on Alpha Avenue and into the park. (Note: the parade will
no longer muster at Safeway and go along Hastings Street.) Both ceremonies take place at 11 a.m. on Nov. 11 to coincide with the time in 1918 that the First World War ended. If you can’t make the event, perhaps you can note the time when 11 a.m. hits and take a moment of silence. Discuss it with your children. Make the moment mean something. There will be plenty of time to complain about life when Monday rolls around.
INBOX BOB HACKETT
Honour our veterans by striving for peace
For Canadians, the 100th anniversary of the end of the First World War poses a dilemma. How do we honour our ancestors’ sacrifices without celebrating the needless slaughter in which they participated? Both my grandfathers were career soldiers in the British army – one a colonel, the other an eventual member of the Queen’s honour guard. Amongst the heirloom plaques in our living room, is a service commendation from Field Marshal Douglas Haig – nicknamed the “butcher of the Somme” for sending thousands of young men over the top into deadly machine gun fire. The best way to honour my grandfathers is to ensure that no future generation endures a similar hell. And yet, there are disturbing signs that a century after 17 million died in First World War, some of the same ugly forces are reemerging, like ghouls from a medieval graveyard. Historians have long debated the war’s causes.Was it inevitable, or did the European powers simply blunder into an avoidable catastrophe? Was it the systemic offspring of rapacious capitalism, or colonialist rivalry between European empires? Or were particular regimes especially at fault? But whoever lit the fuse, nationalism and militarism were clearly ingredients in the powder keg. Historian Gary Sheffield, who identifies Germany and AustriaHungary as prime instigators, nevertheless concedes that the pre-war arms race “helped create an atmo-
sphere of distrust between the powers that fed into the wider mood of militarism; not just readiness to use armed force in support of state policy, but the excessive admiration of military culture, deference to armed forces, [and] belief in the benefits of war.” Militarism’s equally evil twin was nationalism. Not the peaceful inclusive kind Gandhi practised in leading India to independence, but rather, more virulent and chauvinistic varieties. Major European powers defined their identities via the possession of colonies.Within the heart of the European empires, minority nationalities rebelled against alien rule. However, they too often equated their own nation with a dominant ethnic group, relegating minorities to second-class status at best and prizing national independence over other human values. That kind of ethno-nationalism is resurfacing in Europe, the U.S. and elsewhere today. It is arguably in part a reaction against the breakneck globalization of “free” markets, which has generated wealth but also widespread economic insecurity and obscene levels of inequality. Ethno-nationalism builds on a media diet of stories demonizing supposed enemies, as well as deeper myths of cultural or racial superiority, of long-ago grievances demanding redress, of national victimhood and righteousness. Is today’s Fox News much different from the “yellow press” of yesteryear? Continued on page 7
’TWAS SAID THIS WEEK ...
Tens and perhaps hundreds of thousands of dollars in legal fees ... is obscene. Laurel Dykstra, page 10
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Volkow loses a squeaker
Burnaby parks commissioner Nick Volkow missed a virtually guaranteed seat in the B.C. legislature in April. The professional trucker and former Burnaby Citizens Association president was in the running to become the NDP candidate for Vancouver-Hastings but was edged out by labour organizer Joy MacPhail by five votes.The riding had been held by the NDP and CCF since the 1930s. MacPhail went on to represent the riding until 2005, serving in cabinet and as leader of the opposition. Volkow was elected to city council in 1996.
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Opinionnow Horgan must act fast to regain trust over Site C Editor: The Horgan government can regain some public trust in the BC NDP and in our political process by subjecting the Site C dam to their new legislation on farmland protection and environmental review. Reducing the size of mega-mansions on ALR land can’t make up for flooding 83 kilometres of aboriginal hunting territory and the best farmland in northern B.C. These prevent future food scarcity. Dumping fill to build a mega-dam on farmland, without environmental review, without respecting treaties with First Nations – what looks like foolhardy hypocrisy now could become sober second thought. As the utilities commission pointed out, there are better power options. Economy, ecology and ethics are satisfied by solar, wind and geothermal. Such diversification provides more jobs, renews local infrastructure and economies. LNG and illegal fracking dams must also be subjected to the new rules. Acting against longtime New Democrat policy should be put to a vote of members. Hilda Bechler, Burnaby
Sometimes patriotism means standing apart Continued from page 6
War is rightly understood in relation to armaments, failed diplomacy, domestic political pressures, and economic interests.
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But we should also pay attention to structural violence – such as the denial of dignity through poverty, social exclusion and racism – and cultural violence. “We think others to death as we define them as the other, enemy, non-people,” wrote historian E.P.Thompson in Protest and Survive. “The deformed human mind is the ultimate doomsday weapon.” Chillingly that statement might apply to too many nations’ leaders today who find ethno-nationalism a useful political device for maintaining power. Former Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau usefully distinguished between patriotism (love of country) and nationalism. Sometimes patriotism means standing apart from the crowd to oppose a lemming-like rush to disaster. My family walked in the largest antiwar rallies in history, on the eve of the disastrous invasion of Iraq in 2003. Just as in 1914, it was fuelled by mass media-disseminated propaganda – that Saddam Hussein’s dictatorship was not only brutal (true) but had weapons of mass destruction and was connected to al-Qaida (false). Let’s honour not only the soldiers but those who take risks to prevent war or to repair its damage. I see this is a fitting way to remember the courage of our ancestors but also the suffering and injustice associated with militarism and destructive forms of nationalism. Bob Hackett is a Burnaby resident
TOMOV D E IN AY
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: firstname.lastname@example.org (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.
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EARL’S RESTAURANT (BRIDGE) LTD. 3850 Lougheed Highway Burnaby, BC V5C 6N4 Earl’s Restaurant (Bridge) Ltd., located at 3850 Lougheed Highway, has made an application to the City of Burnaby to request an amendment to their existing food primary licence to allow for patron participation entertainment in the form of dancing. This proposed amendment would accommodate special events with dancing, on any night of the week, between the hours of 9:00 P.M. and 12:00 A.M. The hours of liquor service for Earl’s Restaurant (Bridge) are not proposed to change and would remain limited to 9:00 A.M. to 1:30 A.M. Monday through Saturday, and 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 A.M. Sunday. Earl’s person capacity is also not proposed to increase and would be limited to 274 seats (210 interior seats and 64 patio seats). For further information on this liquor licence application, contact the Planning and Building Department at 604-294-7400. Public input on this application is invited prior to Burnaby City Council submitting a resolution regarding the application to the Liquor and Cannabis Regulation Branch. Written comments may be sent to the Planning and Building Department by: Letter: 4949 Canada Way, Burnaby BC V5G 1M2, or Email: email@example.com Please note, all submissions must contain the name and address of the writer which will become part of the public record. Deadline for written submissions is 4:45 p.m. 2018 November 27
Kate O’Connell CITY CLERK
8 FRIDAY November 9, 2018 • BurnabyNOW
City now REAL ESTATE
Burnaby offers better value than nearby cities: survey Joannah Connolly
Looking for bang for your home-buying buck? Detached home prices in Burnaby are dwarfed by those in neighbouring cities in terms of cost per square foot, a new national survey reveals. Despite the recent market slowdown, condos in downtown Vancouver and detached houses on the West Side are the two most expensive markets in Canada when calculating the per-square-foot price of living space, according to the Century 21 Canada report released Nov. 7. Stepping over the border into Burnaby offers much more living space for your money, with per-squarefoot house prices averaging $599, up 1.91 per cent from the same period in 2017. That ranks Burnaby just outside the nation’s 10 priciest cities, with Montreal coming in 10th at $603. In the national top spot, the average price of a downtown Vancouver condo is pegged at $1,345 per square foot, which is a staggering 39 per cent higher than one year previously. Since last year’s survey, downtown Vancouver condos have overtaken West Side houses, which have slid nearly five per cent year over year to $1,147 per square foot. Single-family homes across the whole of Vancouver averaged $845 per square foot in the first six months of 2018, down from $890 in the same period of 2017. At $898.50,West Vancouver’s house prices were the
fourth-priciest homes per square foot in Canada, beaten out – as they were last year – by downtown Toronto condos.The West Vancouver per-square-foot figure is a 10 per cent increase over the same period last year, despite absolute home prices dropping in that time. So why are West Vancouver’s notoriously expensive houses so much less expensive than the West Side’s, on a square-foot basis? “In West Vancouver, most of the homes are on considerably larger lots than the 33-foot lots that are typical for the West Side,” Brian Rushton, executive vicepresident of CENTURY 21 Canada, told Glacier Media in response to last year’s survey, which saw similar results. “That means when you break the numbers down on a per-square-foot basis, it’s the West Side that’s more expensive.” Per-square-foot house prices in North Vancouver were up nearly nine per cent to $681 per square foot, placing the city in eighth
place. Richmond also increased by more than 10 per cent year over year, to $677, ranking the city as the ninth most expensive in Canada. And in Delta, they were up 14.3 per cent to $423. Century 21 acknowledged that because the survey compared price data in the first six months of 2018 with the same period in 2017, price declines since that time are not taken into account. Rushton said of this year’s survey, “It is no surprise that Vancouver’s downtown and West Side once again topped the list of Canada’s most expensive properties per square foot, even with a small decline over the last year. Looking across B.C., the price variation is remarkable. Going out just one or two suburbs cuts your price in half, while prices in more rural areas are closer to a quarter or less of those in Vancouver.” Rushton added that the bigger bang for your buck is prompting home buyers to move to better-value areas.
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10 FRIDAY November 9, 2018 • BurnabyNOW
Company wants jail, court costs Continued from page 1 Hutchings told Affleck she did not agree with his interpretation of the laws that apply in the case. “Our understanding is on a different understanding of law,” she said. “I see a fence, a property line, an injunction zone, as an imaginary line drawn to protect interests and I see a tree as a being, a creature who draws from the earth and water and as an indicator of the one who makes trees and who makes Earth “We sought to speak the truth with our bodies about where our allegiance lies.” Hutchings said she respects pre-existing Coast Salish law, which she believes she was respecting and upholding when she chained herself to the tree. Judge Affleck did not share her interpretation. “I’m satisfied that the tree that Ms. Hutchings and Ms. Dykstra chained themselves to on the 25th of May was well within the property line of the Trans Mountain pipeline and that would be apparent from the fact that there was a fence there,” he
Tree protest: Laurel Dykstra and Linda Hutchings chained themselves to a tree at the Burnaby Mountain tank farm. PHOTO NOW FILES
said before rendering his conviction of civil contempt of court. Dykstra and Hutchings represented themselves in court on Wednesday but told the judge they would like to retain counsel for their sentencing hearing. Huys indicated Trans Mountain will be seeking a seven-day jail term, plus legal costs. When Dykstra asked Huys how much the costs might amount to, she did not get an answer. Huys declined to answer questions
from the NOW. Dykstra said she understood a seven-day jail term was a possibility when she took the action in May, but she expected to face the Crown in court, which cannot seek court costs.That potentially large bill is concerning, she said. “Tens and perhaps hundreds of thousands of dollars in legal fees for a company that’s now owned by our country is obscene,” she said. Sentencing is scheduled for Nov. 23.
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Women asked to share stories of plus-size life Writer is looking for plus-size women of all ages, races, orientations and backgrounds to share stories Julie MacLellan
A former Burnaby NOW reporter is at the helm of a book project that’s seeking women’s stories about living life as plus-size. Caitlin Press is currently seeking non-fiction submissions by women for BIG: Thoughts on a Plus-Size Life. The publishing company is looking for submissions by women of all ages, orientations, colours and backgrounds (including trans women) for the upcoming anthology of non-fiction prose. The anthology is being edited by Christina Myers, who worked as a Burnaby NOW/NewWestminster Record reporter from 2001 to 2013. Myers completed Simon Fraser University’s Writer’s Studio program, and her work has appeared in a number of anthologies and magazines. Most recently, she’s been a longlisted finalist for the Writer’s Union of Canada’s short prose competition. “When I first started thinking about this project, it was all about me – what did I think, what were my
I have no preconceived box of ideas about what kinds of stories we might get – I hope that it’s as diverse as possible. experiences?” Myers said. “I have a ton to say, but I can only say it from one perspective and I came up against a huge wall realizing it wasn’t sufficient. How does size, how does being deemed ‘big,’ intersect with our cultural backgrounds, our sexual orientation, our age or our skin colour?What do those experiences look like, sound like, feel like? And that can run the gamut from celebration to grief, from mundane to dramatic. I have no preconceived box of ideas about what kinds of stories we might get – I hope that it’s as diverse as possible.” Myers noted that, although size is a topic that’s discussed frequently, it’s often done in a limited way. “We talk about self-image relative to the media landscape, about the obsession with thinness, but what we don’t really get into very of-
ten is how size interacts with the various pieces of our lives, how women navigate that, how it influences our decisions and actions across almost every aspect, from our private thoughts to our sexual relationships to our careers.” The call for submissions is open to all writers, both established and emerging. “I hope new writers, unpublished writers, know the door is open,” Myers said. “If the topic speaks to you, if you have things to say, please send your stories in. It’s impossible to promise which stories will be in the final project, but I promise to read every story with care, and to treat the work the way I would want mine treated.” See www.tinyurl.com/ CaitlinPressPlusSize for the full submission details. Submissions are open now and ongoing until April 1, 2019.
STORYTELLER: Christina Myers is the editor of the upcoming anthology BIG: Thoughts on a PlusSize Life. A call for submissions is currently open. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
Kick off the holiday season at the Nikkei craft fair Holiday shopping, yummy baked goods and free workshops are all on the agenda at the Nikkei National Museum and Cultural Centre this month. The centre is kicking off the holiday shopping season on Nov. 17 and 18 with its craft and bake fair.
The fair will feature craftspeople from across the region, with an assortment of knitted items, handmade jewelry, greeting cards, soap and bath bombs, gifts for pets, and more. On the food front, you’ll be able to enjoy homemade Japanese sweets and Christmas treats.
Holiday Baking Never Looked So Good!
Plus, the fair will include free workshops – including a hula dance session led by Wailele Wai Wai, as well as Japanese traditional games, Igo and Shogi, on Saturday. Craft workshops will be offered for children and adults on Sunday. Both days will include Santa photos and
a kids’ craft zone. The fair runs from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. both days. Admission is $3, or free for centre members and children 12 and under. For more information, call 605-777-7000 or visit www.nikkeiplace.org.
Kids Decorate! Age 7-12 Poppy Cupcakes for Remembrance Day with Instructor Natalia!
Saturday November 10, 10:30 am - 12:30 pm • $65 plus GST per person
Holiday Baking! Snowflake Cookies! Adults Only with Instructor Natalia! Friday December 7, 10:30 am - 1:30 pm • $75 plus GST per person
Holiday Cupcakes! Adult and Teen Baking and Fondant Decorating with Instructor Natalia! Saturday December 8, 10:30 am - 12:30 pm • $65 plus GST per person
Kids Bake and Decorate! Snow Break 2-Day Series (Dec 27/28) with Instructor Natalia! Ages 8-12
Thursday/Friday December 27/28, 10:30 am - 1:30 pm • $150 plus GST per person
See all class details at poshpantry.ca
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12 FRIDAY November 9, 2018 • BurnabyNOW
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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY November 9, 2018 13
ZONING BYLAW AMENDMENTS
City woman strikes it rich A Burnaby woman plans to pay off her mortgage and do more travelling with her family thanks to a sweet $1 million Maxmillion prize after matching all seven numbers in the Oct. 26 Lotto Max draw. Min Tong Zheng said she is still overwhelmed with excitement. “I was at home alone when I matched the first two numbers, I quickly
looked at the city and it said ‘Burnaby’ which got me very excited,” she said. “I continued matching the rest of the five numbers and it matched mine.” Zheng will have to split the $1 million prize with another winner in Ontario, but a cool $500,000 doesn’t bother her at all. “I never thought of winning the grand prize, I just wanted to win one of the
maxmillions,” she said. Zheng, who has been buying lottery tickets since coming to Canada in 2003, wanted to tell her husband but he was in China. “The day he came back I told him and he scanned the ticket on his phone before he actually believed me. We were all very happy.” Min Tong Zheng is the 26th maxmillions prize winner in B.C. this year.
Cynthia Lam, Lawyer Real Estate & Corporate/Commercial Law Cynthia is uent in Cantonese & English and her practice focuses on:
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PUBLIC HEARING The Council of the City of Burnaby hereby gives notice that it will hold a Public Hearing TUESDAY, 2018 NOVEMBER 20 AT 7:00 PM in the Council Chamber, 4949 Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C. to receive representations in connection with the following proposed amendments to “Burnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965”. 1) Burnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965, Amendment Bylaw No. 41, 2018 - Bylaw No. 13944 Rez. #16-57 Portion of 7650 Winston Street From: M5 Light Industrial District To:
CD Comprehensive Development District (based on M5r Light Industrial District as a guideline, and in accordance with the development plan entitled “El Comal Restaurant” prepared by Gabbot3Drafting)
The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit a restaurant (El Comal Mexican Restaurant) within an existing multi-tenant industrial development, to serve the day-to-day needs of adjacent industrial developments and their employees. 2) Burnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965, Amendment Bylaw No. 42, 2018 - Bylaw No. 13945 Rez. #18-10 8750 University Crescent From: CD Comprehensive Development District (based on P11e SFU Neighbourhood District) To:
Amended CD Comprehensive Development District (based on the P11e SFU Neighbourhood District and SFU Community Plan as guidelines, and in accordance with the development plan entitled “SFU Lot 19” prepared by Ramsay Worden Architects)
The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit construction of a mid-rise apartment building, atop three levels of underground parking. 3) Burnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965, Amendment Bylaw No. 43, 2018 - Bylaw No. 13946 Rez. #18-22
THE INDEPENDENTS SERIES
4162 Norland Avenue From: CD Comprehensive Development District (based on P1 Neighbourhood Institutional District and B1 Suburban Office District) To:
Amended CD Comprehensive Development District (based on P1 Neighbourhood Institutional District, B1 Suburban Office District and the Central Administrative Area as guidelines, and in accordance with the development plan entitled “Classroom Renovation & Play Area Addition” prepared by Principle Architecture)
*MINE is not an official Minecraft product nor is it associated with Mojang.
The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit an increase in capacity for the existing child care facility from 35 half-day and 15 after-school spaces to 71 full day spaces, to permit the child care use in the existing basement space, and to expand the existing outdoor play space.
NOV 14—17 8PM AGES 10+
4) Burnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965, Amendment Bylaw No. 40, 2018 - Bylaw No. 13940 Text Amendment The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to amend the Burnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965 to create new rental zoning sub-districts, permit multiple-family rental dwelling units in the C1, C2 and C3 District, adjust minimum parking and unit size requirements, and amend other development standards in the RM Districts. All persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by a proposed bylaw shall be afforded a reasonable opportunity to be heard: • in person at the Public Hearing • in writing should you be unable to attend the Public Hearing; • Email: email@example.com • Letter: Office of the City Clerk, 4949 Canada Way, Burnaby V5G 1M2 • Fax: (604) 294-7537 Please note all submissions must be received by 4:45 p.m. on 2018 November 20 and contain the writer’s name and address which will become a part of the public record. The Director Planning and Building’s reports and related information respecting the zoning bylaw amendments are available for public examination at the offices of the Planning Department, 3rd floor, in Burnaby City Hall. Copies of the proposed bylaws may be inspected at the Office of the City Clerk at 4949 Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C., V5G 1M2 from 8:00 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. weekdays until 2018 November 20.
NO PRESENTATIONS WILL BE RECEIVED BY COUNCIL AFTER THE CONCLUSION OF THE PUBLIC HEARING SHADBOLTCENTRE.COM | 604-205-3000 | BOXOFFICE@BURNABY.CA |
K. O’Connell CITY CLERK
14 FRIDAY November 9, 2018 â€¢ BurnabyNOW
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BurnabyNOW FRIDAY November 9, 2018 15
PAY YOUR RESPECTS AT ONE OF TWO REMEMBRANCE DAY CEREMONIES in Burnaby Sunday.The south Burnaby parade leaves Fire Hall #3, 6511 Marlborough Ave., at 10:30 a.m. before proceeding to the South Burnaby Cenotaph in Bonsor Park, where the ceremony will begin at 11 a.m. In north Burnaby, the parade begins at 10:40 a.m. at McGill Library and the ceremony starts at the Confederation Park Cenotaph at 11 a.m.
Commemorate Remembrance Day in Burnaby
SEE ART ON THE SPOT. Tony O’Regan will guide participants on an art activity inspired by the paintings of J.M.W.Turner as part of the Shadbolt Centre for the Arts’ series of free demonstrations, talks and participatory workshops.The Saturday event runs from 11 a.m.
to 1 p.m. at the Shadbolt Centre (6450 Deer Lake Ave.)
BRING YOUR YOUNG ONES to meet the Man in the Moon at Tommy Douglas Library. From 10:15 to 11 a.m. Saturday, babies aged newborn to 30 months are
THINGS TO DO THIS WEEKEND Kelvin Gawley
welcome to join the lively songs, rhymes and stories
with their dads, uncles, stepdads, foster dads and
other male caregivers. No registration is required. Info: 604-522-3971.
FIND SOMETHING BEAUTIFUL AND HAND-CRAFTED at the Burnaby Potters’ Guild Winter Show on Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Capitol Hill Community
You deserve ﬁnancial conﬁdence NOW OPEN! West End Branch 1003 Denman St @Nelson 604-419-8888 • gffg.com/BrightTerm
EXERCISE YOUR NIMBLE FINGERS at Knit2gether, a free drop-in event for knitters and crocheters of all abilities. From 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday at the Tommy Douglas Library (7311 Kingsway). Beginners welcome.
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All prices and payments, plus tax, levies & doc. Fee of $695. Prices net of all incentives & rebates. On approved credit. Vehicles may not be exactly as illustrated. Payments are weekly, 96 mo. terms. Wranglers based on 3.99% APR, 4.99% 96 MONTHS: TP – ’18 RAM 1500 CREW CAB 4X4 SLT $43,900, ’18 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SXT-PLUS FULLY LOADED $39,520, ’18 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SXT-PLUS $37,440, ’18 RAM 1500 CREW 4X4 SLT DIESEL $59,904, ’18 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE $141,856, ’17 FIAT LUSSO SPIDER $43,680, ’17 CHRYSLER PACIFICA $59,904, ’18 DODGE JOURNEY $32,864, 18’ JEEP WRANGLER SPORT $31,190, ’18 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED RUBICON 4X4 $80,288, ’18 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED SAHARA 4X4 $64,896, ’18 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE $54,496.
BurnabyNOW FRIDAY November 9, 2018 19
Communitynow New book combines poetry and art
SAVE THE DATE: NOV. 15
SOIL TO SOUL
WHAT IS IT? Soil to Soul is an eightcourse dinner meant to celebrate the Lower Mainland’s “local bounty.” The best part? Net proceeds from the evening will be donated to Growing Chefs, a non-profit that helps connect chef volunteers with elementary schools to teach kids about growing and cooking their own food. WHY IT COULD BE A GREAT EVENING. It’s a collaborative dinner featuring courses prepared by chefs from different eateries, including ONO Vancouver, YVR Prep, Wooden Boat Food Company and The Phamily Table. Each course will be paired with wines from Lone Tree Cellars, too. WHAT TO WATCH OUT FOR. Expect to hear stories about where the food came from and what
inspired the chefs. The hope is that, after the meal, folks will have a new-found appreciation for locally grown foods, according to a press release. TELL ME ABOUT GROWING CHEFS. Growing Chefs is a Vancouver-based charity that was founded in 2005. Its goal is to teach children, families and the community about healthy food and healthy food systems. HOW MUCH ARE TICKETS AND HOW CAN I GET THEM? Tickets for the event are $89 and they are available at soiltosoul2018.eventbrite.com. Soil to Soul is on Thursday, Nov. 15 from 6:30 to 10 p.m. at YVR Prep Commissary, A6 - 5279 Still Creek Ave.
A Burnaby artist is launching her new book into the world with a special event on Nov. 17. Roxsane K.Tiernan is holding a reading and signing event at the Dr. SunYat-Sen Classical Chinese Garden in Vancouver, marking the release of her new book Art and Soul: to arouse, to excite, to inspire. The book, which has been published by Christian Faith Publishing, features Tiernan’s poetry alongside her art in the chigiri-e art form – using torn paper to create collages possessing the textured effect of watercolour. Each work of art is paired with a poem that explores a con-
cept or sentiment to complement the chigiri-e. “Tiernan imbues her art with a spirit of positivity, which shines through her work like the light of a smile and the warmth of a hug, celebrating life, nature and people,” says a press release. Art and Soul is available at traditional bookstores, or online through Amazon.com, Apple iTunes store, or Barnes and Noble. The garden is at 578 Carrall St.The book event is on Saturday, Nov. 17 from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m.
Finished work: Art and Soul: to arouse, to excite, to inspire is the latest book by Burnaby artist Roxsane K. Tiernan. A launch party is planned for Nov. 17 at the Dr. Sun YatSen Classical Chinese Garden in Vancouver. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
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20 FRIDAY November 9, 2018 • BurnabyNOW
Entertainment now Students’ artwork on display in new Linear Park Julie MacLellan
The Burnaby Art Gallery has found a unique way to showcase student art in the city. Utility boxes in the new Willingdon Linear Park are being wrapped with art from Burnaby high school students, thanks to an effort by the gallery.The linear park runs 13 blocks along the east side of Willingdon Avenue between Brentwood Town Centre and Hastings Street, with a number of “pocket parks” and various art and water features along the way. Ellen van Eijnsbergen, director-curator of Burnaby Art Gallery, noted the gallery has been working to include both high-level, professional public art and community art in the new park, and the utility box project is one step in that effort. The winning artwork was chosen from student entries in the past year’s Arts Alive exhibition.The gallery hosts the exhibition every year to feature work by students in the Burnaby school district, alternating between elementary and secondary schools. This past year, it was secondary schools in the spotlight. Van Eijnsbergen noted that the gallery’s public art committee looked at the works that had been submitted by the students to find those that met the parameters required by Telus and BC Hydro; from there, the jury selected several winners to actually be turned into “wraps” to cover the utility boxes.
Art pieces: Utility boxes in the new Willingdon Linear Park are looking less utilitarian these days thanks to a group of Burnaby high school students.
PHOTOS JENNIFER GAUTHIER
The selected student artworks include: " Endangered Species, acrylic, by Kathryn Wu, Grade 8, Burnaby South " The Marsh, digital drawing, by Sofija Pidtikanija, Grade 12, Moscrop " Wave, acrylic, by Nico Santiago, Grade 10, Burnaby Mountain " Bridged Bond, watercolour and acrylic, by James Huang, Grade 12, Burnaby South " Resplendence at Dusk, oil pastel on paper, by Sophie Liu, Grade 10, Burnaby South " City UnderWave, watercolour, by Celia Mengxi Xiao, Grade 12, Byrne Creek " Impetuous, acrylic, by Sun Shen,
Grade 9, Burnaby Mountain " Aunt Motya, acrylic, by Alina Alpert, acrylic, Burnaby North “It’s a way to kind of get the students involved in the park,” said Van Eijnsbergen. She noted the gallery will be reaching out to Alpha Secondary in 2019 to work on the Parker Street pocket park, right near the school. Alpha’s graphic design department will host a competition for designs to create some large-scale art on sign blades. She noted there has been a bit of vandalism in the pocket park, and the city is hop-
ing that public art by students will help to curb that problem. “Our intention is to make this a place the students can use and enjoy and value,” she said. “We would like them to take some ownership and pride in the park, because they’re the main users of it. All the kids from the high school walk past every day. How can we make it something they’ll use and value?” For more on Burnaby Art Gallery, see www.burnabyartgallery.ca.
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Entertainment now MINE onstage at Shadbolt Theatre Replacement is exploring mothers and sons through the lens of Minecraft. MINE, the theatre company’s new production, is onstage at Shadbolt Centre for the Arts Nov. 14 through 17. Using the computer construction game Minecraft as a kind of theatre, a group of gamer-performers from ages 10 to 45 enact different narratives live. In a rocky and mountainous landscape they tell the story of Grendel’s mother’s brutal act of revenge from the Beowulf saga.They travel to a clearing in the woods to reveal the brief but powerful lessons that Bambi’s mother taught him before that horrible day in the meadow. Somewhere in a nearby city, a cyborg assassin travels back from the year 2029 to 1984 to destroy a woman named Sarah Connor and her son John Connor, who hasn’t been born yet but who will one day save the human race from machines. “As the performance unfolds, personal stories begin to emerge from the landscape and weave them-
Together: Maiko Yamamoto and her son Hokuto MacDuff co-created MINE, an exploration of mothers and sons through the lens of Minecraft. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
selves into the narrative,” a press release notes. “Grendel becomes a tweenage kid who just wants to stay in his room and play videogames; Bambi’s mother’s instinct to protect her son becomes a metaphor for a failed family trip to the Grand Canyon; the Terminator story evolves to reveal all the misplaced prophecies a mother places on her son – it’s a lot of pressure, and Mom worries way too much.” The press release notes that the stories mingle and mash up as MINE both interrogates and recognizes the role technology plays in
modern parent-child relationships. MINE is created and performed by MaikoYamamoto and her son Hokuto MacDuff, with Conor Wylie, Remy Siu and a group of four local gamer-performers aged 10 to 14. (The company also notes that MINE is not an official Minecraft product, nor is it affiliated with Mojang.) Showtimes are 8 p.m. Tickets range from $15 to $36, available through tick ets.shadboltcentre.com or 604-205-3000.
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26 FRIDAY November 9, 2018 • BurnabyNOW
Burnaby Arts Council presents the 47th Annual
Learn about adoption by listening to adoptees Mommy’s
GROUNDED Bianca Bujan
As I was watching a recent episode of This Is Us the other night, I realized the show was doing something rarely ever done on TV – it was flipping the script on adoption.The show was not only presenting the perspective of the adoptive and biological parents, but giving a voice to the adoptees as well through the sharp narrative of the characters of Randall and Deja. For the first time, I was able to connect with a fictional TV character who, like myself, was sharing their personal perspective as an adoptee. November is National Adoption Awareness Month (Nov. 9 marks World Adoption Day), with a monthlong observance focused on celebrating adoptive families and creating awareness around adoption in Canada. With so many children in care, adoption is an important conversation to be had here in Canada.We often hear stories of adoption shared by adoptive parents or biological parents, but the missing piece of the adoption puzzle is hearing from those who have been adopted themselves. One-in-five Canadi-
ans are affected by adoption – that adds up to nearly seven million people. Approximately 30,000 children in Canada are legally free or eligible for adoption, and over 1,000 children and youth in B.C. are currently looking for forever homes. Local celebrities Sarah McLachlan and Bif Naked were adopted, along with Steve Jobs, Jamie Foxx, Faith Hill and a slew of other celebrities. More and more, adoption is being discussed in the media. Celebrities are sharing their tales of international adoption, adoption is being included in the scripts of TV shows and movies, and we’re seeing more discussion around the diversity of adoptive parents, recognizing single parents, and parents from the LGBTQ community as equally as fit to foster and adopt.The problem, though, is that conversations around adoption have always been more about filling a void for parents, and less about finding a home for the deserving children who have yet to find their forever families. In November 2014, a Twitter hashtag movement was started by Rosita González of Lost Daughters (a site focused on giving voices to adult adoptees) called #FlipTheScript, aiming to address these unheard voices.
On why the movement seemed necessary, the website reads, “Adoption professionals and adoptive parents are overwhelmingly represented during the month of November (National Adoption Awareness Month).Whenever education is taking place about an issue or community, all voices of that community must be included.The world needs to hear adoptee voices included in the dialogue about adoption.” As posts using the hashtag have begun to emerge this month, so have important stories and messages shared by adoptees that have never before felt that their voices were being heard. One adoptee shared on Twitter, “Each individual who was fostered and/or adopted has their own story, their own truth. November is the month truths are told.” This month, don’t just read the stats and listen to the stories of the parents and professionals involved in adoption (although their voices are also important), listen to those who have experienced adoption firsthand.We can only understand adoption in its entirety if we listen to what adoptees have to share as well. Bianca Bujan is a mom of three, writer and editor.
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Entertainment now MONTH OF NOVEMBER Janet Anderson has an art exhibition at Burnaby Neighbourhood House North House, 4908 Hastings St., open Monday to Friday from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Info: firstname.lastname@example.org or 604-294-5444. TO WEDNESDAY, DEC. 5 Black and White, a show and sale by New West Artists at the Network Hub, upstairs at River Market, 810 Quayside Dr., open Monday to Friday from noon to 5 p.m. Free. TO THURSDAY, DEC. 6 Charlene Vickers: Speaking with Hands and Territories, an installation at SFU Gallery designed to respond to the Kinder Morgan Trans Mountain pipeline expansion and issues surrounding the stewardship and occupation of Indigenous lands. It’s open Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday from noon to 5 p.m. at the galley at Room 3004 (Level 3) in the Academic Quadrangle at 8888 University Dr. Info: www.sfu.ca/galleries. TO SATURDAY, DEC. 15
Face It!, an exhibition of mixed-media art by Ornella Maruccio-Balhomme, at the Amelia Douglas Gallery, fourth floor north, Douglas College, 700 Royal Ave., New West. Info: www.douglascollege.ca/ artsevents. Parallel, an exhibition of mixed media work by Susan Jessop, Frankie WattElphinstone and Kenneth Yuen, at Deer Lake Gallery, 6584 Deer Lake Ave. Info: www.burnabyartscouncil.org or 604-298-7322. TO SATURDAY, NOV. 17 A Christmas Story: The Musical, presented by Align Entertainment at Michael J. Fox Theatre, 7373 MacPherson Ave. Info: www. alignentertainment.ca. TO SUNDAY, DEC. 9 Reclaim, an exhibition at the New Westminster New Media Gallery, third floor, Anvil Centre, 777 Columbia St., featuring virtual reality work Biidaaban: First Light by Lisa Jackson, and rock salt construction Detritus by Jonathan Schipper. Gallery is open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesdays through Sundays, with late evening opening
until 8 p.m. on Thursdays. Exhibition will resume in the new year from Jan. 4 to 27. Info: www.newmediagallery. ca. TO SUNDAY, NOV. 25 Moments Remixed, a mixed media exhibition by David Pacholko, at the Gallery at Queen’s Park, Centennial
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Sport to report? Contact Dan Olson at 604.444.3022 or dolson@BurnabyNow.com
NET GAIN: The Burnaby-New West senior volleyball league finals hit the court on Wednesday, with the Moscrop Panthers prevailing in both girls and boys divisions. At far left, Moscrop’s Fiona Chen plays the ball across to her Burnaby North rival in the senior girls showdown; At left, Burnaby Central’s Jan Acevedo, in black, lines up a spike while Moscrop defenders Ryan Kam and Michael Xu put their hands up to block in the boys final. PHOTOS LISA KING
Panthers deliver a powerpoint presentation
Moscrop senior girls follow coach’s even-keel mantra Stories by Dan Olson
They’re far from a chain gang, but the Moscrop senior girls Panthers are all about the work. Following coach Kim Or’s favourite meme, the Grade 12-heavy squad capped an undefeated run through league play with a 3-0 win over the Burnaby North Vikings in the playoff final Wednesday, advancing to next week’s Lower Mainlands as the No. 1 seed. And to ask the players, the reason for that success was work, work and more work. “Our coach always says, you win, just go back to work. If you lose, go back to work. All this rah-rah doesn’t matter – just go back to work,” remarked middle blocker Alana Leung. It continued to work in their favour, as they strode to a convincing 25-12 first game win. In the second set, the Vikings put up a tough front and were deadlocked until the home team’s Lily
Xu and Leung combined on a big block to put the Panthers up 9-8. From that point Moscrop wedged ahead en route to a 25-21 decision. They completed the win 25-11 to improve to 10-0 against local competition. Ranked No. 7 in AAAA,
All this rah-rah doesn’t matter – just go back to work.
Moscrop’s main focus this year was to take last year’s lessons – which saw them fall to Burnaby Central in the league final but finish third at the Lower Mainlands and 14th at the B.C.s – and work it through. “After losing (last year) to Central, and that was great for them, it really felt good to redeem ourselves this time,” noted Sung. “I really appreciated this opportunity. It fired us up, and I want-
ed to prove to our school that we could fight for that banner.” The Vikings put up a valiant battle, but came away overwhelmed in the end. Still, they demonstrated a lot of moxie in staying within striking distance for parts of the night. “This was definitely one of our best games as a team. We put in a lot of effort,” North captain Elisa Echelli said. “I’m proud of how we did. It wasn’t the result we exactly expected, but Moscrop is a great team and they’ve got great sportsmanship.” In the semifinal, the Panthers faced a scrappy Burnaby South squad that took the first game. Moscrop saw it as a chance to put into practice the even-keel approach preached by coach Or, and it all came out well with a 3-1 decision. It put them in a good space heading into Wednesday’s final, Leung said. “We were struggling a bit (against Burnaby South). Their setter is amazing, they Continued on page 29
Senior boys shake off early errors to power to banner
It took a little longer than usual, but the Moscrop Panthers drove home their point on how it takes focus to put talent in perspective. By nailing down the Burnaby-New West senior boys volleyball league banner Wednesday with a 3-1 decision over a gritty Burnaby Central Wildcats crew, Moscrop was also reminded how hard the road is going forward. When the Wildcats clawed out a 25-22 win in the first set – only the third set the undefeated Panthers have surrendered over 10 league games this year – it was a product of some opportunistic work by the underdogs and an unusually high complement of forced errors. The Panthers hit the refresh button for the second set, which saw a tooth-andnail battle where both teams exhibited stellar defence and some power smashes before Moscrop prevailed 25-17. They’d convert that momentum with victories of 25-17 and 25-14 to claim the league banner.
“For the first set, we just had a lot of unforced errors, 16 I think, and it’s really hard to win a game with that many errors,” coach JerryYan said. “Afterwards we started well, Marcus (Wong) and Martin (Prinsloo) gave us a lot of aces which was good.”
We came in knowing it was going to be a tough match.
It did seem that the route to a win was like the road that connects the two secondary schools – a bit windy and with its share of bottlenecks. Moscrop, at 6-0 and having dropped just two sets all season – to Burnaby North last month – was looking to put a bold punctuation mark to its record heading to next week’s Lower Mainlands. The Wildcats, meanwhile,
had earned a solid 4-2 second-place finish while netting provincial respect with a No. 14 ranking. Prinsloo provided a key point in the second set, getting a second chance to lay down a point after Central’s Jan Acevedo returned a determined smash. Up by 11 points, Moscrop watched as the Wildcats crept to within seven before finishing it on Ted Graveson’s spike to the back court. In the third set,Wong wielded the momentum with some determined shots, including a drive to the back row that made it 23-13. He would cap the match from the left side, sending a shot that the defence could only deflect up into the ceiling to end the game. “Central played a real good game,” remarked Graveson. “I think they came to take it to us pretty well and we just came out the winner.” “In the first set we were just a little tense, had troubles on the service line but Continued on page 29
BurnabyNOW FRIDAY November 9, 2018 29
Sport to report? Contact Dan Olson at 604.444.3022 or dolson@BurnabyNow.com
Wildcats tourney a fun day at the rink The Burnaby Wildcats are easy to spot this weekend. The minor hockey group – part of the Burnaby Minor Hockey Association – is hosting its 12th annual Remembrance Day tournament at Burnaby 8-Rinks. And, while the name says ‘Remembrance Day,’ the event actually takes over six sheets of ice over three days, beginning Saturday bright and early. A full flock of 52 teams will be participating in the girls rec hockey tourney, providing a fun weekend of action, camaraderie and community-building, both on and off the ice. Five divisions – from novice to midget – will take part, with teams from as far away as northern B.C. and Washington State competing for tourney banners. Lee Poizer, director at large for the female Wildcats division, said the focus is on providing a fun atmosphere and a variety of activities for the players and volunteers. “It’s a great tournament, especially for young girls who are just getting involved in the sport,” he said. Teams apply early to be part of the festivities, resulting in a waiting list. Making it a great experience is the dedication of the volunteers who return year after year as well, Poizer said. “A lot of the framework is already in place, so we’re not re-inventing the wheel every year,” he noted. “It takes countless hours, months before the tournament to put things together.” Funds raised from the tourney – which turns a profit for the association – are directed towards funding goaltending clinics and extra ice for members of the female hockey community.The action begins Saturday and continues until Monday.
Panthers girls pounce in ﬁnal
Continued from page 28 can defend like crazy – we were hitting it, and they were just digging it up.They were at the top of their game.” Despite the perfect record in league competition, the Panthers have been tested. Or points to a couple of key tournaments where his players answered the challenge: at the start of the season at UBC and last week at the Red Serge in PoCo. “We did very well (in PoCo),” said Or. “The last group I took there went in and didn’t win any sets. (They) got hammered but still ended up doing well at provincials.This group, not only did we win two and finished second in our group,
we over-achieved.” Now they, along with the Vikings and third-place Rebels, head to the Lower Mainlands next week – which Moscrop, Burnaby Central and Burnaby South are co-hosting – with bolstered confidence but also a target on their backs as a top-10 ranked team. “It’s so hard having a target on your back,” noted Or. “(Burnaby) North had nothing to lose. I’ve been preaching to them, ‘Play the moment, stay composed. Anything good, go back to work; anything bad, go back to work. Just stay the course.’ It’s grit, perseverance and all that stuff. “This is truly, truly a team.
Support the team: Moscrop students were all onboard in cheering on their volleyball teams Wednesday night. PHOTO LISA KING
Everybody has a share in it.” Earning all-star honours were Moscrop’s Fiona Chen and Sung, North’s Audrey
Tsung and Gianinna Masellis, Burnaby Central’s Elysse Wong and Burnaby South’s Lauren Chong.
Moscrop boys ramp it up after early challenge
Continued from page 28 we brought it back and played our game, focused on our side.” Central’s coach said, while the opening set win was sweet, his squad couldn’t contain the No. 4-rated Panthers over four sets. “We came in knowing it was going
to be a tough match – most important I wanted the boys to have some fun. I think we did.They were fighting, but unfortunately, Moscrop is a tough team, they have some big hitters, and they outplayed us a little bit.” Both teams, along with No. 3 finisher Burnaby South, now advance to next
week’s Lower Mainlands, which Moscrop will co-host. Earning all-star awards were Moscrop’s Michael Xu and Prinsloo, Burnaby Central’s William Jin and Herman Zhang, Burnaby South’s Shan Lumase and Burnaby North’s Justin Quan.
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30 FRIDAY November 9, 2018 • BurnabyNOW
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ILICIC, Marica January 02, 1932 − October 23, 2018 86! 56&%,.+&%6' 710**-& )7"4:( 710**- $'*&&.+2 9#3'/ *)+$'// & $>)23),3)7 A>618 . 564 ;<6 !'=" -,42 %< 'B'3/'%/< ';;6>?8 9+@'- & .#0:+0#0:8 (<)! 6<4,-< 2># '1,$%).)-(!&/+#*10*0"
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1) 2014 NISSAN SENTRA VIN# 3N1AB7AP9EL677029 RO: SIMING REN 2) 2009 MAZDA MX5 VIN# JM1CR293290351047 RO: MAHOOD AMOIEE 3) 2009 JOHNNY PAG SPYDER VIN#5LYSR32489R021839 RO: JULIE MARIE AUBIN 4) 2006 BMW 325I VIN# WBAVB13536PT14770 RO: ANA BETTY MENDEZ BONILLA 5) 2008 NISSAN VERSA VIN# 3N1BC13E18L367004 RO: HABHAB WALID 6) 2009 HYUNDAI SONATA VIN# 5NPET46C69H443663 RO: RIDGELINE AUTO BODY LTD. 7) 2005 PONTIAC VIBE VIN# 5Y2SL63815Z480928 RO: ABAN MOTORS LTD. 8) 2014 KIA OPTIMA VIN# KNAGM4A7XE5520106 RO: JENNIFER MICHELLE ROGERS 9) 2007 CHEVROLET COBALT VIN# 1G1AL55F477225683 RO: KEY ENTERPRISES LTD. /ROBERTA KIMBERLY KERCHER 10) 2011 CHEVROLET IMPALA VIN# 2G1WA5EKXB1109564 RO: MICHAEL BURKE 11) 2016 HONDA VIN# JH2RC5021GK100112 RO: AMARDEEP SINGH SIDHU/HONDA CANADA FINANCE INC.
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Marica entered heaven’s gate peacefully after a courageous battle with cancer. Her final days were spent surrounded by close family and friends. Marica carried a big personality that made her journey through life a memorable one. Marica is survived by a loving family that will carry on her legacy: her children − Mike and Myra; siblings − Lucy, Joe, Joja, Luka; grandchildren − Alan, Christina, Jason, Olivia, Sandra and Sylvia; great− grandchildren − Roland, Theo, Logan, William, Noemi, Hugo, Emily, Ally, Kalem. She is embraced by her loving family members in Heaven: husband − Bajo; children − Ivo; parents − Manda and Martin. Visitation will be held at Bell Funeral Home on Thursday 6−8pm, 4276 Hastings St. Burnaby, B.C. Mass at 10:00 a.m. on Friday, November 9 at Immaculate Heart of Mary Catholic Church, 3105 East 1st Avenue Vancouver, BC. Entombment to follow at the South Mausoleum, Ocean View, 4000 Imperial St. Burnaby, BC. In lieu of flowers, please donate to the BC Cancer Society online through Marica’s webpage at: donate.bccancerfoundation.com/goto/marica
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APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT SKYLINE TOWERS 102-120 Agnes St, New West .
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