Page 1

NEWS 3

Former bookkeeper on trial

ENTERTAINMENT 11

Arts Club returns to Shadbolt

BUSINESS 18

Pink fundraiser returns FOR THE BEST LOCAL

COVERAGE WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 19, 2016

LOCAL NEWS – LOCAL MATTERS

There’s more at Burnabynow.com

GO TO PAGE 19

City temple part of new outreach plan Burnaby volunteers pitch in to help the homeless living inVancouver’s Downtown Eastside By Tereza Verenca

tverenca@burnabynow.com

A Chinese temple in Burnaby has partnered with a handful of other businesses across the Lower Mainland to help residents living in Vancouver’s Downtown Eastside. The Tian-Jin Temple, located at 3426 Smith Ave., is part of a new project called the Vancouver Outreach Program, which seeks to feed the homeless population in that area on a biweekly basis. The “umbrella initiative,” which had its official launch the weekend of Oct. 8, is not a registered non-profit, but a group of companies banding together. Prizm Media provides the financial support, FOCUS offers its marketing services, the Adai Nerdy Network Foundation uses volunteer connections and Refood Canada repurposes food that is 24 hours Continued on page 8

COMING TOGETHER Jeffrey Yu, operations manager of the Tian-Jin Temple in Burnaby, and Jacquoline Martin of New Westminster have teamed up for a new initiative benefiting Vancouver’s Downtown Eastside. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

BURNABY PRODUCTIONS

TV shows net biggest WorkSafe fines

By Jeremy Deutsch

jdeutsch@burnabynow.com

The production company behind popular television shows like The Flash and Arrow has been given the biggest fines for safety viola-

tions in Burnaby this year. Hannah-Rachel Production Services Limited was handed $75,000 in fines for three separate incidents in 2015 where three workers were seriously injured, according to WorkSafeBC.

WorkSafeBC’s penalties database noted in the first incident, a worker was troubleshooting electrical cables laid along a concrete floor bordered by a false floor. The worker fell through the false floor and landed on a

concrete floor about four metres below.WorkSafeBC said the firm failed to ensure that guardrails or a fallrestraint system was used for work where a fall could occur. The second incident saw

a worker exit the work platform of a boom lift to step onto a ladder, which gave out, causing the worker to fall 2.5 metres to a deck below and another one metre farther to a concrete surface.WorkSafeBC said the

firm failed to ensure that workers wore a personal fall arrest system while on an elevated work platform, and failed to ensure adequate supervision of the work activity.The agency noted Continued on page 10

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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 3

Newsnow FRAUD COURT CASE

POLITICS

ON TRIAL: Former Alpha Secondary School bookkeeper Jodi Fingarsen leaves the B.C. Provincial Courthouse in Vancouver last week. Fingarsen is on trial for allegedly defrauding her former Burnaby school and the Altus Group, a real estate consulting firm in Vancouver .

PHOTO CORNELIA NAYLOR

District’s auditor says she tried to follow paper trail By Cornelia Naylor

cnaylor@burnabynow.com

When Burnaby school district auditor Lynda Kerr tried to follow the paper trail of 10 randomly chosen cheques during a financial audit at Alpha Secondary School in March 2009, things didn’t add up. Appearing in B.C. Provincial Court last week, Kerr said she couldn’t finish the audit after two visits because bank statements and copies of cleared cheques were missing, and attempts to get them from Jodi Fingarsen, the school’s bookkeeper at the time, were unsuccessful. “It created more questions rather than giving me answers,” Kerr said. Kerr was the first witness in the trial of Fingarsen, who is accused of defrauding the school of about $67,000 during her employment there between April 2008 and April 2010. ‘CARTE BLANCHE’ The Crown is arguing Fingarsen created and deposited third-party cheques – made out either to school staff or vendors owed money by the school – into her personal account, avoiding detection because she had “carte blanche” over the school’s finances.

“It’s the Crown’s theory that Miss Fingarsen went to some lengths to avoid getting caught,” Crown counsel Jennifer Horneland said in her opening statement. “She made excuses for inconsistencies in the accounting system, she blamed teachers and staff, intercepted phone calls and mail from angry vendors seeking long overdue payments.” Kerr’s routine audit in 2009 first revealed to the school district that all was not well with Alpha’s books. After the unsuccessful audit, Kerr said she presented the school with a set of 15 recommendations for improving practices and procedures, and, in the following school year, she said she pressed Fingarsen a number of times for bank statements and cleared cheques that had gone through the Alpha account. At the school, meanwhile, some teachers also started noticing inconsistencies with their accounts during Fingarsen’s time as bookkeeper. James Morton, who was the school’s professional development chair and advanced placement (AP) coordinator, testified last week that about $6,000 had gone missing from an account set aside for the fees students paid to take AP exams.

Applied skills department head Debra Rizzo testified that she had gotten late payment notices for unpaid bills from two vendors, one that supplied her department with aprons and another that supplied workbooks for its FoodSafe course. Both Morton and Rizzo testified longstanding procedures for submitting cash and cheques to the office from fundraising and fees were changed by Fingarsen, and requests for complete bank statements for their respective accounts were not fulfilled. FALLOUT After the Alpha bookkeeper was suspended in April 2010, Kerr said the district accessed copies of all the cheques that had cleared against the Alpha account from 2008 to 2010 and found about 75 cheques, worth a total of about $67,000, had Fingarsen’s personal bank account number on them. “My conclusion was that they had been deposited into Ms. Fingarsen’s bank account,” Kerr said. All had been deposited at President’s Choice (PC) Financial or CIBC bank machines. One of the cheques, for $907.77, was made out to Riz-

zo. When asked if she had ever requested a $907.77 reimbursement cheque or authorized Fingarsen to endorse the back of it and put it into her own personal account, Rizzo said, “No, never.” When asked if she could think of any reason a school bookkeeper ought to be depositing third-party cheques into her personal account, Kerr said, “No.” Describing the fallout at Alpha after Fingarsen was fired, Kerr said the school and board budget accounts hadn’t been properly maintained, some deposits hadn’t been made, documentation was missing to show which students had paid which fees, and relationships with unpaid vendors had broken down. “People had trusted that the bookkeeper was looking after the business of the school, and that wasn’t happening,” Kerr said. During cross-examination, however, defence lawyer John Banks suggested the officials ultimately responsible for the accounts hadn’t done their jobs. He pressed Kerr on why she hadn’t finished the audit in March 2009 and opted, after consulting with assistant Continued on page 4

Electoral town hall long on info, short on people By Tereza Verenca

tverenca@burnabynow.com

About 20 people gathered at Brentwood Presbyterian Church last week for a town hall meeting on electoral reform. Hosted by Terry Beech, MP for Burnaby North-Seymour, the two-hour session explored the pros and cons of four electoral systems – first-past-the-post, alternative vote, mixed-member proportional representation and single transferable vote. Canada and its provinces, including B.C., currently use first-past-the-post. In this system, voters choose one candidate and it’s the candidate with the most votes who wins the seat.The party with the most votes forms government, and this could be a majority government or a minority government, depending on how many seats are won. At the town hall, folks discussed switching from the current system, which they believe doesn’t fully represent them, to one they think is more proportional. Among those gathered was 92-year-old Elsie Dean, who is in favour of single transferable vote. “I like the idea that more parties are represented in Parliament, because I think you’ll get a more varied discussion, so people will begin to pay more attention to what’s going on in government,” she said. Alexander Boyd agreed with Dean, arguing single transferable vote would remove strategic voting. “I think it might be a bit difficult to transition.The first few elections might be weird, but in any countries where there have been minorities for a while, it settles out and the results you get, once the culture of politics changes, tends to produce very good policy and produces governments that cooperate,” he told the NOW in an interview. Other issues raised during the discussions included how the government would educate the public about the new system if first-pastthe-post was replaced; whether a referendum is needed to choose a new system; and if there is a way to “check in” after a few elections to see if the new system was working. Beech said he found that to be a good takeaway. “There are certainly going to be consequences with any change.We need to decide as a country whether or not those unintended consequences are worth the benefits,” he said. During the last federal election, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau promised 2015 was the last time Canadians would cast a ballot under first-past-the-post. In June, an all-party parliamentary committee was struck to gather input on electoral reform.Those meetings wrap up in Ottawa Continued on page 5


4 WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

City now Audit revealed problems Continued from page 3 secretary treasurer Roy Uyeno, to give the school a list of recommendations instead. In an April 30, 2010 statement to police, Kerr said she had told Uyeno, “We can’t show this to the auditors because it’s a mess.” In court, Kerr told Banks there were “binders and binders of problems” the audit couldn’t solve and she didn’t know if they were ever shown to the outside auditors who look over the school district’s finances every year as per Ministry of Education requirements. Banks also pointed out that monthly bank reconciliations should have been looked over by the school’s principal, Ron Hall, and every cheque written should have been accompanied by backup documentation looked over by two school officials with signing authority at the school. Banks further pointed out that vice-principal Diane Carr had never actually been granted signing authority when she came to

the school but signed school cheques for about a year anyway. “What I’m curious about is how can someone do that over and over and over again and nobody at the school or at the district office, where you were, was aware of it,” Banks said. “Nobody was looking at the accounts, I take it.” Kerr agreed Carr’s lack of official signing authority had

gone unnoticed until Fingarsen was suspended but added that would have had no bearing on third-party cheques being deposited into Fingarsen’s personal bank account, vendors not being paid or other irregularities. The trial was originally expected to last until Friday, but three more days have now been added in November.

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ZONING BYLAW AMENDMENTS PUBLIC HEARING The Council of the City of Burnaby hereby gives notice that it will hold a Public Hearing TUESDAY, 2016 OCTOBER 25 AT 7:00 PM in the Council Chamber, Burnaby City Hall, 4949 Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C., V5G 1M2 to receive representations in connection with the following proposed amendments to “Burnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965”. 1) Burnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965, Amendment Bylaw No. 41, 2016 - Bylaw No. 13648 Rez . #16-04 4380 Halifax Street From: CD Comprehensive Development District (based on RM5 Multiple Family Residential District, C3, C3h General Commercial Districts, P3 Park and Public Use District) To: Amended CD Comprehensive Development District (based on RM5 Multiple Family Residential District, C3, C3h General Commercial Districts, P2 Administration and Assembly District, P3 Park and Public Use District and Brentwood Town Centre Development Plan guidelines) The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit the installation of rooftop antennas and ancillary equipment.

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2) Burnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965, Amendment Bylaw No. 42, 20216 - Bylaw No. 13649 Rez. #16-23 8940 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 the development plan entitled “Parcel 17 UniverCity” prepared by Ramsay Worden Architects Ltd.) The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit the development of a 13-storey apartment building with a townhouse podium. 3) Burnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965, Amendment Bylaw No. 43, 2016 - Bylaw No. 13650 Rez. #15-28 Portion of 9855 Austin Road From: CD Comprehensive Development District (based on Lougheed Town Centre Core Area Master Plan and Lougheed Town Centre Plan as guidelines) To: Amended CD Comprehensive Development District (based on C3 General Commercial District, RM5s Multiple Family Residential District, Lougheed Core Area Master Plan, and Lougheed Town Centre Plan as guidelines, and in accordance with the development plan entitled “Lougheed Town Centre – Phase 1 Commercial Podium / Parking” prepared by GBL Architects Inc.) The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit construction of the commercial podium, underground parking and public realm components on the Phase I site, within the Lougheed

Town Centre Core Area. 4) Burnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965, Amendment Bylaw No. 44, 2016 - Bylaw No. 13651 Rez. #15-29 Portion of 9855 Austin Road From: CD Comprehensive Development District (based on Lougheed Town Centre Core Area Master Plan and Lougheed Town Centre Plan as guidelines) To: Amended CD Comprehensive Development District (based on C3 General Commercial District, RM5s Multiple Family Residential District, Lougheed Core Area Master Plan, and Lougheed Town Centre Plan as guidelines, and in accordance with the development plan entitled “Lougheed Town Centre – Phase 1 Tower 1” prepared by GBL Architects Inc.) The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit the construction of the first residential tower on the Lougheed Core Area Phase I site, within the Lougheed Town Centre Core Area. 5) Burnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965, Amendment Bylaw No. 45, 2016 - Bylaw No. 13652 TEXT AMENDMENT The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw text amendment is to require review and Council approval of boarding, lodging, and rooming houses through the CD Comprehensive Development rezoning process. All persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by a proposed bylaw shall be afforded a reasonable opportunity to be heard or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the bylaw. Written submissions may be presented at the Public Hearing or for those not attending the Public Hearing must be submitted to the Office of the City Clerk prior to 4:45 p.m. the day of the Public Hearing. Please note all submissions must contain 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 from 2016 October 12 to 2016 October 25.

NO PRESENTATIONS WILL BE RECEIVED BY COUNCIL AFTER THE CONCLUSION OF THE PUBLIC HEARING D. Back CITY CLERK


BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 5

City now

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SINGLE TRANSFERABLE VOTE (STV) Citizens in multi-member ridings rank candidates on the ballot. They may rank as few or as many candidates as they wish. Winners are declared by first determining the total number of valid votes cast and establishing a vote quota (or a minimum number of votes garnered); candidates must

meet or exceed the quota in order to be elected. Candidates who receive the number of first-preference votes needed to satisfy the quota are elected. Any remaining votes for these candidates (that is, firstpreference votes in excess of the quota) are redistributed to the second choices on those ballots. Once these votes are redistributed, if there are still seats available after the second count, the candidate with the fewest first-preference votes is dropped and the second-preference votes for that candidate are redistributed. This process continues until enough candidates achieve the quota to fill all available seats. – Source: www.canada.ca

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6 WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

Opinion now OUR VIEW

It took a class action suit to settle this A long and disturbing chapter in the history of the RCMP, has, hopefully, come to an end. On Oct. 6 the RCMP announced a settlement in decades-old harassmentrelated lawsuits brought forward by female officers. The stories were numerous – and those were just from female officers who were brave enough to come forward – of shameful, derogratory and disgusting sexual harassment.

For years, the RCMP turned a blind eye to those women’s complaints.The practice often seemed to be a matter of waiting for the women to simply give up and go away. Good female officers ended up losing their careers, having their health severely damaged and their lives left in shambles. Sandy Merlo, a former officer who spearheaded a call for justice, had tried to get her supervisors to

take her complaints seriously and had sent a letter to the then-commissioner, but she waited 25 months for a reply and no help was offered. The new head of the RCMP, commissioner Bob Paulson, pledged in November 2011 that sexual harassment allegations “do not represent the force that I joined and this condition cannot stand.” But it took two class action lawsuits certified in

2012 and 2015 that carried the potential to embarrass a multitude of officers and expose a systemic sexist environment to force the situation to a settlement. The settlement came with an excellent apology from Commissioner Paulson that included the words: “...we failed you.We hurt you. For that, I am truly sorry.” Those words are joined by initiatives and commitments to support women

in the RCMP, and an estimated $100-million settlement. Unfortunately taxpayers will pick up the tab for what shouldn’t have been allowed to continue for far too long. The male RCMP members who got away with the harassment and were ignored or supported by their superiors should really have to fork out something. But they won’t. The female officers who

left the force and had their lives and dreams shattered may find justice done with this settlement and apology.We hope so. And, perhaps, young women looking to policing as a career will find it reassuring and a sign of better times to come. But sexist attitudes are often baked into organizations, and it will take time for the remedies to become standard operating procedure.

MY VIEW KEITH BALDREY

Softwood deal raises questions The B.C. economy keeps chugging along and leads all provinces in terms of performance, but there is a dark cloud on the horizon that may change all that. The one-year truce that followed the expiration of the nine-year softwood deal with the United States has ended, and no new agreement is in sight. As a result, U.S. lumber companies are expected to quickly file lawsuits and B.C. lumber producers could face serious financial penalties come next March, when hefty duties will almost certainly be slapped on B.C. softwood shipments south of the border. Layoffs in the forest industry are more than likely, and the shutdown of mills could also occur. While the softwood industry may seem like a remote thing to many who live in MetroVancouver, it is a very real and vital part of the local economies of many communities throughout the Interior and the northern reaches of this province. This has been a long-running dispute going back decades, and it comes down a central argument: how much of a share of the U.S. market should Canadian lumber companies be entitled to? In recent years, Canada has enjoyed a share of about 30 to 33 per cent of the market, and the U.S. industry is said to be pushing for a permanent cap of about 22 per cent. In making its case, the U.S. industry argues Canadian lumber companies re-

ceive a de facto government subsidy because provincial governments charge too little to harvest timber on Crown land (U.S. producers harvest trees on privately owned land, and use an auction system). International trade panels have consistently ruled in favour of Canada and B.C.’s counterargument that it does not use a subsidized system, but that matters little to the aggressive U.S. Lumber Coalition, the major industry lobbying group. Talks are continuing for a new deal, but neither side is expressing optimism. Colouring the situation in a negative way is the fact that we are in a particularly nasty U.S. election campaign, where protectionist feelings (which favours tariffs and duties on imports to protect local industries) are rampant within both major political parties. In any event, that black cloud on the horizon should come clearly into sight when those duties kick in as early as next March, just before B.C. is headed into its own election campaign.That means there’s a chance the lack of a deal could become an issue in that election, although it’s far from clear if any of our main political parties will be hurt by it. Nevertheless, some of our regional communities had better brace for the kind of economic hit we haven’t seen for quite a while, especially while our overall economy has been doing so well. Keith Baldrey is chief political reporter for Global B.C.

’TWAS SAID THIS WEEK ...

OUR TEAM

People will begin to pay more attention to what’s going on in government. Elsie Dean, story page 3

ALVIN BROUWER Publisher

abrouwer@burnabynow.com

PAT TRACY Editor

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LARA GRAHAM AssociatePublisher

lgraham@burnabynow.com

ARCHIVE 1985

Boards get minister’s ‘jack-boot’ The Burnaby school board was one of 34 defiant B.C. boards that refused to comply with budget guidelines handed down by the Ministry of Education. Burnaby submitted a $58.5-million budget, $2.5 million over guidelines. By April, education minister Jack Heinrich had set a new deadline for compliance and created a management team to look at the rebel boards’ books. Burnaby board chair Barry Jones described the minister’s approach as the “jack-boot treatment.”

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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 7

Opinionnow

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Why do we need the pipeline anyway?

MP holds meeting on electoral reform

Dear Editor Not everyone is against the pipeline, Inbox, Burnaby NOW, Oct. 14.l No Joan Wilcock, not everyone is against the pipeline, but please explain to everyone just why B.C. needs this Kinder Morgan pipeline, or any pipeline for that matter? As has been pointed out in numerous occasions, B.C. takes all of the risks, while the only people getting any real financial benefits from this pipeline goes to the Alberta Treasury through royalties, foreign oil companies, oilpatch workers, meanwhile B.C. gains, maybe, a few more jobs at the Kinder Morgan exportterminal. When, not if, a spill occurs the taxpayers from all across Canada will end up footing the cleanup costs, and that is if a spill can be cleaned up at all. Might I remind everyone about the poor record of Kinder Morgan at doing cleanup, at say the Kalamazoo River spill, that is still not properly cleaned up. We along the coast of B.C. stand the chance of losing the whole fishery off of our coast, just so Kinder Morgan can report record profits to their shareholders. Wayne McQueen, Burnaby

Bicycles don’t belong on city sidewalks Dear Editor Walking on sidewalks in North Burnaby is a dangerous form of exercise. Each morning as I take my walk the cyclists whip by at 20 to 30 km/h. This is particularly dangerous as you cannot hear them coming behind you. Even when they approach from the front they expect or force you to step aside. This morning I yelled at one to get off the sidewalk. He yelled back, “Where do you want me to go?” I did tell him where to go. Go to the road. Within minutes a cyclist rode up from behind went around me onto the grass. I didn’t know he was there until I felt the breeze. I’ve been brushed by backpacks forced to jump to one side. There are miles and miles of bike paths in Burnaby. In the second instance above, the paved bicycle path was 20 feet away. I know that folks will say that the answer is education. Maybe, but I do believe enforcement would help. But then again I am writing about Hastings Street. Here the bicycles on sidewalks twin with the single occupant vehicles in the HOV lane. There is no enforcement, and the lack of respect for pedestrians and safety continues. Ray Power, Burnaby

Make pickup better Dear Editor Picking up the garbage weekly was a waste of labour. It would take me a month to fill my garbage container. As the city will be picking up garbage every second week, I think the city should consider picking up soft plastics and styrofoam on the alternate weeks. Many of us are wasting a lot of fuel, continually driving to the recycling depot to deposit our soft plastics and styrofoam. By picking up soft plastics and styrofoam, it also might encourage other citizens to recycle more. Donna Polos, Burnaby

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MikeB Whether one agrees or disagrees with a majority government there are some strong benefits to a party achieving a majority. I see most of these systems producing endless minority governments that might be good for a few years between governments but long term will turn Canada into some European examples where governments are weak and dependent on who they can cozy up to rather than putting a long term strategy in place for a country’s success and running on that strategy’s results. voting The BC Citizens Assembly chose the Single transferable Vote. The 2005 referendum for STV won 58%. This is usually called a “defeat” because the provincial government committed unlawful breach of contract half way thru the CA, by demanding a double 60% requirement. The second referendum allowed opponents to run a fear campaign under-mining uninformed voters confidence in their Assembled fellow citizens judgement, which was actually spot on. MikeB voting Changing the structure of the voting system is a major undertaking and should require more than a 50% majority. As for the STV vote in BC the second time around I remember seeing members of both the NDP and the BC Liberals find fault with the proposed STV system; pointing out that it would be less responsible to citizens than the first past the post format. The 58% that was gotten the first time around was flawed, It wasn’t explained to people properly and if they had an understanding of what it entailed the result would have been nowhere near 58%. I was working in a polling booth that election and saw this first hand. voting MikeB Weighting one side’s vote is loading the dice. The BC Citizens Assembly studied the citizens interest, the parties studied the parties interest. …The first BC referendum was under-funded indeed. But it stuck to objective information, in so far as any was imparted. The 2nd referendum provoked sticking to nurse for fear of something worse.

Unique coffee program teaches life skills @nguyenglish @ByrneCreekSS Ms.Taylor-Gibbs and our Access stds rock!Miss my AM tea & great convos with the Stds! @BurnabyNOW_News @cbjthygesen @robinson_kim @ explorationswg @BurnabyNOW_News Very cool! Thanks for sharing! @kathycorrigan What a wonderful @ burnabyschools program

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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City now ‘We want to help people with their very basic needs’ Continued from page 1 old from grocery stores like Save-On-Foods.The temple is then used to prepare the food on Saturdays – some 300 sandwiches were assembled during the launch – and it’s distributed the next day out of Carnegie Community Centre at Main and East Hastings streets. JeffreyYu, the temple’s operations manager, told the NOW getting involved was an easy decision. “Our motto is to save, to help and to enlighten people.We want to help people meet their very basic needs. You cannot better yourself if you are worried about a roof over your head or your next meal,” he said. “You just don’t have that energy to move forward.” Yu added the temple support’s Burnaby’s Task Force on Homelessness and is involved with the Greater Vancouver Food Bank, raising 25,000 pounds of food last year, and hoping to break 35,000 pounds this year. “So when Jacquoline approached us regarding this initiative, it’s essentially almost a step up.We’ve being doing something similar. Now we’re providing people with food rather than going through the food bank,” he said. Jacquoline Martin, the program’s director, got the idea to start the outreach initiative after doing something on a smaller scale with Prizm Media’s Zeeshan Hayat. After meeting withYu, the pair decided the program should be bi-weekly and youth-driven. “It was tremendous. It was insane,” she said of the turnout on Oct. 8 and 9, noting there were 60 people on Saturday and 150 people

Reaching out: Youth volunteers made more than 300 sandwiches on Oct. 8 at the Tian-Jin Temple in Burnaby as part of the new Vancouver Outreach Program. The bi-weekly initiative seeks to feed and clothe the homeless population living in the Downtown Eastside. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

on Sunday. “I guess a lot of people are so sick of seeing the Downtown Eastside just left in such a devastating state.They just really want to get involved with something.” The goal is to distribute more than 600 articles every outing, about 400 food items and some 200 goods, including newly purchased jackets, socks and ponchos. Starting in November, Refood Canada will be donating 10 boxes of food every preparation day, bringing the total units to well over 1,000, according to Martin. There have also been talks with Sysco about doing some hot meals throughout the week.

“It’s just kind of flourishing. It took off really quickly and I could not be happier,” the New Westminster resident said. Meanwhile,Yu said the inaugural event was an “eye opener” to a lot of the younger volunteers. “They may not have been exposed to this type of population and for them to really have that connection and interaction, really opens their mind about the perceptions and stereotypes (around) homelessness. I thought that was really meaningful.”

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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 9

City now

Terry Mooney

New post for former top cop Dave Critchley is the city’s new director of public safety Jeremy Deutsch

jdeutsch@burnabynow.com

After 35 years with the RCMP, including five years as Burnaby’s top cop, Dave Critchley has quickly found a way to keep busy in retirement. In fact, the former chief superintendent isn’t retiring at all and has a new job a short distance from his old office in city hall as Burnaby’s director of public safety and community services. In the civilian role, Critchley will be responsible for overseeing five city departments including police, fire, emergency management and bylaws. “It’s such an exciting opportunity,” he told the NOW on his first day on the job Monday. “I hope the city builds something and really complements all the work that’s being done so far.” Critchley, who officially

retired from the RCMP this past summer, said he didn’t want to quit working after leaving the force and when the opportunity came up to join the city, he went for it. He noted in terms of the Burnaby RCMP, the officer in charge is responsible for the operations of the detachment and deployment

Dave is also very familiar with the City of Burnaby of resources, but as director, he’ll work with the commander from the city side to set the strategic goals and vision for policing in the community. Critchley’s new boss has high praise for the former RCMP officer. City manager Lambert Chu said Critchley was

someone the city had an the city. eye on from the beginning, When asked about the adding he brings a wealth fire department carrying of management experience and administering the lifeand business acumen, havsaving drug naloxone in reing handled budget operaaction to a growing fentantions with the RCMP. yl crisis, Critchley said he’ll “Dave is also very familrely on the expertise and iniar with the City of put from the fire Burnaby, and so department to that’s a big plus,” come up with a dehe said. “It’s not cision. like bringing in The departsomeone new and ment is gathering foreign to the city data on the issue. with a steep learnIn July, a separate ing curve.” code for overdoses Chu also exwas created to betplained the positer track the data tion isn’t new but Dave Critchley before making a new civilian role a reclassification recommendation. of a vacant deputy As for overall city manager position that crime in the city, Critchopened after he took the job ley suggested Burnaby has to replace former city mandone well in reducing crime ager Bob Moncur. He sugand is one of the safest comgested it made sense to put munities in B.C. but added the five departments under there are still challenges like the one umbrella of public any other big city. safety and community serIn May, Burnaby RCMP vices. Supt. Stephan Drolet was While Critchley is still appointed to chief supergetting his feet wet in his intendent and officer in new post, he’ll have a full charge of the local detachplate handling issues facing ment.

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10 WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

City now WorkSafe issues fines

Continued from page 1 other workers were laying flooring below the lift, preventing the boom from being lowered for exiting the work platform. In the third incident, a worker’s gloved hand contacted the blade of an arbor saw and was drawn into the saw.WorkSafeBC said the firm failed to ensure that workers could not access hazardous points of operation on equipment and failed to provide workers with the information, instruction, training and supervision needed to ensure their health and safety.The agency said all three incidents were “high-risk violations.” The fines were issued in May 2016.The database does not indicate specifically which shows were involved or exactly where the accidents took place, other than in Burnaby. An update on the file dated Sept. 30 indicates the company is appealing the fines. But Hannah-Rachel Production Services isn’t the only company to face large

fines from an incident in Burnaby. In February, Nova Drywall Ltd. was dinged $71,390 after setting up a baker’s scaffold for its workers to use at a job site inside a newly built residential tower.WorkSafeBC said it identified deficiencies with the scaffold’s maintenance and setup, noting while the scaffold was being disassembled, one of the firm’s workers was exposed to a risk of falling as much as six metres.The agency said it was a repeated high-risk violation. So far, a total of 26 companies have been handed fines in 2016 related to

work in Burnaby. Some are as small as $2,500. The biggest fine in 2015 was slapped against BCS Contractors Ltd. for $60,000 related to the demolition of a home in Burnaby. According to WorkSafeBC’s database, five of this firm’s workers were preparing a pre-1990 house for demolition by stripping the interior, when prevention officers inspected the worksite and found that the company allowed its workers to improperly bag asbestoscontaining drywall and then dump that drywall in a bin in front of the house.

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wears off quickly. It’s the only form of sedation where you can drive yourself home after the procedure.” Preventing the loss of his patients’ teeth is a key area of Dr. Katz’s practice, but it’s good to know that if a tooth needs to come out, that these days there are a number of good options to replace lost teeth, most notably of which are dental implants. For more information on Dr. Stuart Katz and his dental practice, phone 604-524-9596, visit the website at http:// www.drkatz.ca or send an email to info@drkatz.ca. Dr. Katz can also be found on Facebook.

StandOUT is a content marketing program designed to introduce exceptional local businesses to readers in our community. For more information on how your business can StandOUT, contact the Burnaby Now at 604-444-3030 or lgraham@burnabynow.com


BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 11

Artsnow

Arts Club returning to Shadbolt stage Local theatre lovers don’t have far to go to enjoy some of the best professional theatre around. The Arts Club Theatre Company is returning to Shadbolt Centre this season with its touring productions – starting with Baskerville:A Sherlock Holmes Mystery in November. Baskerville is onstage at the Shadbolt’s James Cowan Theatre Nov. 7 and 8 at 8 p.m. The fast-paced farcical adventure features five actors playing more than 40 characters in this whodunit based on the classic mystery by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. When the wealthy Henry Baskerville is threatened by the fable of a bloodthirsty hound on the moors, Holmes and Watson are on the case – and there the mayhem begins. “Baskerville is definitely a comedic romp, but the play also maintains the original story’s gothic feel, so there are moments when we hope to scare the bejesus out of people,” said director John Murphy in a press release.

“As Conan Doyle said, ‘There is no horror without imagination.’We’re going to do everything we can to engage the audience’s imagination, by using the most rudimentary theatrical tools – like shadow puppetry – to put people in a place where they can believe that a mythical, murderous hound actually exists.” The production stars Alex Zahara as Holmes and Mark Weatherley as Watson, with Lauren Bowler, Mike Wasko and Burnaby’s own Kirk Smith in the rest of the roles. The tour opened in Surrey, where the show is playing until Oct. 22, and continues around the Lower Mainland and Fraser Valley before arriving in Burnaby for the Nov. 7 and 8 show. Tickets are $46, or $41 for students and seniors. Buy online through tickets. shadboltcentre.com or call 604-205-3000, or see www. artsclub.com for more information. – Julie MacLellan

The game is afoot: Alex Zahara, left, is Sherlock Holmes and Mark Weatherley is Watson in the Arts Club Theatre production of Baskerville: A Sherlock Holmes Mystery. The fast-paced farcical adventure takes to the stage at the Shadbolt Centre in November as part of the Arts Club on Tour theatre series. PHOTO DAVID COOPER, COURTESY ARTS CLUB THEATRE

Burnaby Mountain grad to appear in Britney biopic Julie MacLellan LIVELY CITY

jmaclellan@burnabynow.com

A former Burnaby resident and Burnaby Mountain Secondary alumnus is continuing to make waves in the entertainment world. Frankie Cena – recently featured in these pages when he came back to Burnaby to perform a benefit concert for the B.C. Boys’ Choir – has hit the

headlines in the entertainment news once again. This time out, Cena has been cast as Chris Kirkpatrick of the boy band NSYNC in a Lifetime biopic about Britney Spears. The movie is intended to premiere next year. Keep your eyes open for it – and for Cena. He’s been making headlines in this paper for more than a decade, and I suspect he’s going to keep doing so for a long time to come.

CELEBRATE WITH THE LIBRARY The Burnaby Public Library is continuing to celebrate its 60th anniversary – and you’re invited to the party. Among the library’s 60th anniversary events is a special retro weekend that features a screening of the Michael J. Fox classic movie Back to the Future on Friday night (7 p.m. at the McGill branch, 4595 Albert St.). On Saturday, Oct. 22, it’s

patron appreciaand join in for tion and party day, treats and refreshwith all the library ments at 3:30 p.m. branches hosting At the McGill parties and special branch, there’s events to thank paan all-day scaventrons. Events run ger hunt and retro from 10 a.m. to 6 crafts for kids, plus p.m. a special treat and At the Merefreshments at 2 trotown branch, p.m. Frankie Cena (6100 Willingdon in new biopic At the Tommy Ave.), you can enDouglas branch, joy a family storytime at there’s family storytime at 11 a.m., create your own 10:15 a.m., a community Haunted Library at 1 p.m. colouring session at 11 a.m.

and treats and refreshments at 11 a.m. At the Cameron branch, there’s a retro-themed Man in the Moon storytime at 10:15 a.m. and a retro birthday family storytime at 11:30 a.m., plus a retro birthday party and crafts from 1 to 3 p.m. Check out all the details at www.bpl.bc.ca/events. Do you have an item for Lively City? Send arts and entertainment ideas to Julie, jmaclellan@burnabynow.com.

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12 WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

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Dixon Transition Society

$1,252

$1,024

$2,276

$1,290

$1,055

$2,344

$1,328

$1,086

$2,415

6245-2101-0205

Dixon Transition Society

$1,116

$913

$2,029

$1,150

$940

$2,090

$1,184

$968

$2,152

6245-2101-0206

Dixon Transition Society

$1,099

$898

$1,997

$1,132

$925

$2,057

$1,166

$953

$2,119

2055 Rosser Ave

Brentwood Community Resource Centre

5585-2055-5001

Burnaby Community Services Society

$3,653

$2,987

$6,576

$3,763

$3,077

$6,708

$3,876

$3,169

$6,842

5585-2055-5002

Meals on Wheels

$4,115

$3,365

$7,408

$4,239

$3,466

$7,556

$4,366

$3,570

$7,707

5585-2055-5003

YMCA of Greater Vancouver

$1,628

$1,331

$2,930

$1,677

$1,371

$2,989

$1,727

$1,412

$3,049

5585-2055-5004

MOSAIC Immigrant Services

$2,642

$2,160

$4,756

$2,721

$2,225

$4,851

$2,803

$2,292

$4,948

5585-2055-5005

Burnaby Seniors Outreach Services Society

$383

$313

$689

$394

$322

$703

$406

$332

$717

4460 Beresford St

Metrotown Community Resource Centre

2810-4460-0001

Burnaby Neighbourhood House

$39,629

$32,404

$71,334

$40,818

$33,376

$72,761

$42,042

$34,378

$74,216

2810-4460-0002

BC Centre for Ability

$5,537

$4,527

$9,966

$5,703

$4,663

$10,166

$5,874

$4,803

$10,369

2810-4460-0003

YMCA Childcare Resource & Referral Program

$3,339

$2,731

$6,011

$3,440

$2,813

$6,131

$3,543

$2,897

$6,254

2810-4460-0004

National Congress of Black Women Foundation

$2,185

$1,787

$3,933

$2,251

$1,840

$4,012

$2,318

$1,896

$4,092

4535 Kingsway

Pioneer Community Resource Centre

2690-4535-0001

Burnaby Hospice Society

$8,466

$6,923

$15,240

$8,720

$7,131

$15,545

$8,982

$7,345

$15,856

2690-4535-0002

Burnaby Family Life

$15,721

$12,855

$28,298

$16,192

$13,240

$28,864

$16,678

$13,638

$29,441

1560-2702-0000

2702 Norland Ave.

Burnaby Association for Community Inclusion

$30,605

$25,025

$55,630

$31,523

$25,776

$57,299

$32,468

$26,549

$59,018

3261-6650-0000

6650 Southoaks Cres.

Community Centered College for the Retired

$21,341

$17,451

$38,792

$21,981

$17,974

$39,956

$22,641

$18,513

$41,154

5793-6140-0000

6140 McKercher Ave.

Burnaby Family Life Institute

$2,773

$2,452

$5,225

$2,856

$2,526

$5,382

$2,942

$2,602

$5,543

4480-5945-0000

5945-14th Ave

Burnaby Allotment Gardens

$10,171

$8,996

$18,980

$10,476

$9,266

$19,360

$10,790

$9,544

$19,747

4480-6069-0000

6069 - 14th Ave

Burnaby Allotment Gardens

$9,686

$8,567

$18,075

$9,976

$8,824

$18,437

$10,276

$9,089

$18,806

6337-7450-0000

7450 Meadow Ave

Burnaby Allotment Gardens

$8,355

$7,390

$15,593

$8,606

$7,612

$15,905

$8,864

$7,840

$16,223

6337-7528-0000

7528 Meadow Ave

Burnaby Allotment Gardens

$9,205

$8,142

$17,178

$9,481

$8,386

$17,522

$9,766

$8,638

$17,872

6107-3755-0000

3755 Banff Ave.

Burnaby Association for Community Inclusion (Partial Exemption)

$3,025

$2,676

$5,702

$3,116

$2,756

$5,873

$3,210

$2,839

$6,049

0990-6990-0000

6990 Aubrey St

Lochdale Elementary School Site

$63,354

$51,804

$115,158

$65,255

$53,358

$118,613

$67,212

$54,959

$122,171

0900-4600-0000

4600 Parker St

Alpha Secondary School Site

$319,491

$261,245

$580,736

$329,076

$269,082

$598,158

$338,948

$277,155

$616,103

7185-7858-0000

7858 Hilda St

Twelfth Avenue Elementary School Fields

$1,285

$1,136

$2,421

$1,323

$1,170

$2,494

$1,363

$1,206

$2,569

7185-7866-0000

7866 Hilda St

Twelfth Avenue Elementary School Fields

$1,285

$1,136

$2,421

$1,323

$1,170

$2,494

$1,363

$1,206

$2,569

7185-7872-0000

7872 Hilda St

Twelfth Avenue Elementary School Fields

$1,285

$1,136

$2,421

$1,323

$1,170

$2,494

$1,363

$1,206

$2,569

4582-7615-0000

7615 Hedge Ave

Twelfth Avenue Elementary School Fields

$1,341

$1,186

$2,527

$1,381

$1,221

$2,602

$1,422

$1,258

$2,680

4582-7625-0000

7625 Hedge Ave

Twelfth Avenue Elementary School Fields

$1,341

$1,186

$2,527

$1,381

$1,221

$2,602

$1,422

$1,258

$2,680

4582-7635-0000

7635 Hedge Ave

Twelfth Avenue Elementary School Fields

$1,341

$1,186

$2,527

$1,381

$1,221

$2,602

$1,422

$1,258

$2,680

4582-7645-0000

7645 Hedge Ave

Twelfth Avenue Elementary School Fields

$1,341

$1,186

$2,527

$1,381

$1,221

$2,602

$1,422

$1,258

$2,680

4582-7655-0000

7655 Hedge Ave

Twelfth Avenue Elementary School Fields

$1,341

$1,186

$2,527

$1,381

$1,221

$2,602

$1,422

$1,258

$2,680

4582-7665-0000

7665 Hedge Ave

Twelfth Avenue Elementary School Fields

$1,341

$1,186

$2,527

$1,381

$1,221

$2,602

$1,422

$1,258

$2,680

4582-7675-0000

7675 Hedge Ave

Twelfth Avenue Elementary School Fields

$1,676

$1,483

$3,159

$1,727

$1,527

$3,254

$1,779

$1,573

$3,352

3242-9048-0000

9048 Stormont Ave.

Pacific Assistance Dogs Society (partial exemption)

$4,642

$3,796

$8,438

$4,781

$3,910

$8,691

$4,925

$4,027

$8,952

0294-8059-0002

8059 Texaco Dr.

The Lotus Sailing Club

$5,322

$4,352

$9,674

$5,482

$4,483

$9,964

$5,646

$4,617

$10,263

0690-7564-0000

7564 Barnet Rd.

BC Volleyball Association

$77,854

$63,661

$141,515

$80,190

$65,571

$145,760

$82,596

$67,538

$150,133

3128-9080-0000

9080 Avalon Ave.

Burnaby Horsemen's Association

$12,138

$30,071

$42,209

$12,502

$30,973

$43,475

$12,877

$31,903

$44,780

6545-3890-0000

3890 Kensington Ave.

Burnaby Tennis Club

$792

$1,466

$2,258

$816

$1,510

$2,325

$840

$1,555

$2,395

6185-0518-0000

518 S. Howard Ave.

Boys' & Girls' Clubs of Greater Vancouver

$14,770

$12,078

$26,848

$15,214

$12,440

$27,654

$15,670

$12,813

$28,483

1770-4990-0000

4990 Canada Way

Burnaby Winter Club (Partial Exemption)

$14,012

$11,457

$25,469

$14,432

$11,801

$26,233

$14,865

$12,155

$27,020

0210-4502-0000

4502 CPR R/W

Confederation Park (portion)- leased from Chevron Canada

$5,411

$14,315

$19,727

$5,573

$14,745

$20,318

$5,741

$15,187

$20,928

0400-3877-0000

3877 Eton St

Burnaby Heights Park - leased from GVWD

$4,864

$12,867

$17,731

$5,010

$13,254

$18,263

$5,160

$13,651

$18,811

1276-8301-0000

8301 Forest Grove Dr

Forest Grove Park - leased from GVWD

$19,412

$51,356

$70,768

$19,994

$52,896

$72,891

$20,594

$54,483

$75,078

3020-7085-0000

7085 Burford St

Used for landscaping beautification - leased from BC Hydro

$975

$2,578

$3,553

$1,004

$2,656

$3,660

$1,034

$2,736

$3,770

3020-7086-0000

7086 Burford St

Used for landscaping beautification - leased from BC Hydro

$516

$1,366

$1,882

$532

$1,407

$1,939

$548

$1,449

$1,997

3060-7051-0000

7051 Halligan St

Used for landscaping beautification - leased from BC Hydro

$276

$731

$1,007

$285

$753

$1,038

$293

$776

$1,069

3060-7061-0000

7061 Halligan St

Used for landscaping beautification - leased from BC Hydro

$365

$966

$1,332

$376

$995

$1,372

$388

$1,025

$1,413

6895-6617-0000

6617 Salisbury Ave

Used for landscaping beautification - leased from BC Hydro

$279

$738

$1,017

$287

$760

$1,048

$296

$783

$1,079

6895-6637-0000

6637 Salisbury Ave

Used for landscaping beautification - leased from BC Hydro

$388

$1,027

$1,415

$400

$1,058

$1,458

$412

$1,090

$1,502

6895-6647-0000

6647 Salisbury Ave

Used for landscaping beautification - leased from BC Hydro

$425

$1,123

$1,548

$437

$1,157

$1,594

$451

$1,192

$1,642

6895-6667-0000

6667 Salisbury Ave

Used for landscaping beautification - leased from BC Hydro

$520

$1,377

$1,897

$536

$1,418

$1,954

$552

$1,460

$2,012

6895-6687-0000

6687 Salisbury Ave

Used for landscaping beautification - leased from BC Hydro

$568

$1,501

$2,069

$585

$1,546

$2,131

$602

$1,593

$2,195

8182-9181-5000

9181 University Cr

Richard Bolton Park - leased from SFU

$25,466

$22,524

$47,990

$26,230

$23,200

$49,430

$27,017

$23,896

$50,913

9901-0163-0002

Highland Park Line

Cycle and Pedestrian corridor from New Westminster to Vancouver

$25,957

$68,671

$94,628

$26,736

$70,731

$97,466

$27,538

$72,853

$100,390

1330-3993-0024

204-3993 Henning Dr.

St. Leonard's Youth & Family Services Society

$6,679

$5,461

$12,140

$6,879

$5,625

$12,504

$7,086

$5,794

$12,880

1770-4543-0000

4543 Canada Way

United Way of the Lower Mainland

$66,563

$54,428

$120,991

$68,560

$56,061

$124,620

$70,616

$57,742

$128,359

3208-7181-0003

7181 Arcola Way

St. Leonard's Youth & Family Services Society

$8,292

$6,780

$15,072

$8,541

$6,984

$15,524

$8,797

$7,193

$15,990

3261-6688-0000

6688 Southoaks Cres.

National Nikkei Heritage Centre Society (Partial Exemption)

$5,655

$7,741

$13,396

$5,825

$7,973

$13,798

$6,000

$8,213

$14,212

3420-5024-0000

5024 Rumble St.

Burnaby Neighbourhood House Society

$7,013

$5,734

$12,747

$7,223

$5,906

$13,130

$7,440

$6,084

$13,524

7405-3400-0000

3400 Lake City Way

The Canadian Red Cross Society (Partial Exemption)

$24,335

$19,899

$44,234

$25,066

$20,496

$45,561

$25,817

$21,111

$46,928

5795-7557-0000

7557 Sussex Avenue

The Fairhaven United Church Homes

$29,803

$26,361

$56,164

$30,697

$27,151

$57,849

$31,618

$27,966

$59,584

0560-3883-0000

3883 Triumph Street

Burnaby Pacific Grace Church

$4,230

$11,191

$15,422

$4,357

$11,527

$15,884

$4,488

$11,873

$16,361

0600-3871-0000

3871 Pandora Street

St. Helen’s Catholic Church & Elementary School

$4,898

$12,957

$17,854

$5,044

$13,345

$18,390

$5,196

$13,746

$18,941

0630-3885-0000

3885 Albert Street

Hindu Cultural Society and Community Centre (Partial Exemption)

$448

$1,186

$1,634

$462

$1,221

$1,683

$476

$1,258

$1,734


BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 13

CITY OF BURNABY In accordance with Section 227 of the Community Charter, notice is hereby provided regarding the adoption of City of Burnaby annual taxation exemption bylaws. The purpose of these bylaws is to grant property taxation exemptions to the following properties with land and/or improvements for the period of one year. Estimated Tax Exemption for 2017 ROLL NUMBER

CIVIC ADDRESS

ORGANIZATION

GENERAL TAX

SCHOOL & OTHERS

Estimated Tax Exemption for 2018

TOTAL TAX

GENERAL TAX

SCHOOL & OTHERS

TOTAL TAX

Estimated Tax Exemption for 2019 GENERAL AX

SCHOOL & OTHERS

TOTAL TAX

0630-3981-0000

3981 Albert Street

Burnaby North Baptist Church

$521

$1,379

$1,901

$537

$1,421

$1,958

$553

$1,463

$2,017

0700-5050-0000

5050 Hastings Street

Church of Christian Community in Canada, Vancouver Centre

$1,949

$5,156

$7,105

$2,007

$5,311

$7,318

$2,068

$5,470

$7,537

0700-5209-0000

5209 Hastings Street

Burnaby Christian Pentecostal Church

$1,009

$2,670

$3,679

$1,040

$2,750

$3,790

$1,071

$2,833

$3,904

0900-4304-0000

4304 Parker Street

Willingdon Heights United Church

$2,533

$6,700

$9,233

$2,609

$6,901

$9,510

$2,687

$7,108

$9,795

1050-4550-5000

4550 Kitchener Street

Parish of Saint Timothy Anglican (Partial Exemption)

$5,827

$15,415

$21,242

$6,002

$15,878

$21,879

$6,182

$16,354

$22,536

1210-6641-0000

6641 Halifax Street

Parkcrest Gospel Chapel (Partial Exemption)

$2,350

$6,216

$8,566

$2,420

$6,403

$8,823

$2,493

$6,595

$9,088

1210-6900-0000

6900 Halifax Street

Arbab Rustam Guiv Darbe Mehr-Zoroastrian House of B.C.

$1,727

$4,568

$6,295

$1,779

$4,705

$6,484

$1,832

$4,846

$6,678

1560-3905-0000

3905 Norland Avenue

Vancouver Korean Full Gospel Church (Partial Exemption)

$11,651

$30,824

$42,475

$12,001

$31,749

$43,750

$12,361

$32,701

$45,062

1750-5170-0000

5170 Norfolk Street

The Church in Burnaby

$2,353

$6,225

$8,578

$2,424

$6,412

$8,835

$2,496

$6,604

$9,101

1770-4040-0000

4040 Canada Way

Aga Khan Foundation Canada

$16,071

$42,517

$58,587

$16,553

$43,792

$60,345

$17,050

$45,106

$62,155

1960-6556-0000

6556 Sprott Street

Aga Khan Foundation Canada

$17,562

$46,462

$64,025

$18,089

$47,856

$65,946

$18,632

$49,292

$67,924

5325-3466-0000

3466 Curle Avenue

Aga Khan Foundation Canada

$8,922

$23,604

$32,526

$9,190

$24,312

$33,501

$9,465

$25,041

$34,507

1770-5060-0000

5060 Canada Way

BC Muslim Association

$1,333

$3,527

$4,860

$1,373

$3,633

$5,006

$1,414

$3,742

$5,156

1770-7837-0000

7837 Canada Way

Serbian Orthodox Church & Cultural Centre (Partial Exemption)

$2,312

$6,116

$8,428

$2,381

$6,300

$8,681

$2,453

$6,489

$8,942

1770-7895-0000

7895 Canada Way

New Westminster Evangelical Free Church

$1,984

$5,248

$7,232

$2,043

$5,405

$7,449

$2,104

$5,568

$7,672

1790-5146-0000

5146 Laurel Street

St. Theresa’s Catholic Church (Partial Exemption)

$3,894

$10,302

$14,196

$4,011

$10,611

$14,622

$4,131

$10,930

$15,061

1800-9887-0000

9887 Cameron Street

St. Stephen the Martyr Anglican Church (Partial Exemption)

$1,204

$3,185

$4,389

$1,240

$3,280

$4,520

$1,277

$3,379

$4,656

1940-8765-0000

8765 Government St

New Life Community Church

$2,664

$7,047

$9,710

$2,744

$7,258

$10,002

$2,826

$7,476

$10,302

1310-8760-0000

8760 Lougheed Hwy

New Life Community Church

$1,099

$2,907

$4,006

$1,132

$2,995

$4,126

$1,166

$3,084

$4,250

1970-5975-0000

5975 Sunset Street

Capitol Hill Congregation of Jehovah’s Witnesses (Partial Exemption)

$4,023

$10,642

$14,665

$4,143

$10,962

$15,105

$4,268

$11,291

$15,558

2002-5280-0000

5280 Kincaid Street

Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints

$12,176

$32,211

$44,387

$12,541

$33,178

$45,719

$12,917

$34,173

$47,090

2002-5584-0000

5584 Kincaid Street

First United Spiritualist Church of Vancouver

$2,272

$6,010

$8,281

$2,340

$6,190

$8,530

$2,410

$6,376

$8,785

2002-6010-0000

6010 Kincaid Street

The Danish Evangelical Lutheran Church

$3,349

$8,859

$12,207

$3,449

$9,125

$12,574

$3,553

$9,398

$12,951

2030-6580-0000

6580 Thomas Street

Burnaby Christ Church of China

$1,591

$4,209

$5,800

$1,639

$4,335

$5,974

$1,688

$4,465

$6,153

2200-3821-0000

3821 Lister Street

Korean United Church of Vancouver

$2,844

$7,523

$10,367

$2,929

$7,749

$10,678

$3,017

$7,981

$10,998

5205-4484-0000

4484 Smith Avenue

Korean United Church of Vancouver

2320-5526-0000

5526 Gilpin Street

Seventh-day Adventist Deer Lake School

2550-9387-0000

9387 Holmes Street

2690-4045-0000

4045 Kingsway

3100-5855-0000

$1,446

$3,827

$5,273

$1,490

$3,942

$5,431

$1,535

$4,060

$5,594

$57,277

$46,835

$104,112

$58,995

$48,240

$107,235

$60,765

$49,687

$110,452

St. Michael’s Catholic Church & School (Partial Exemption)

$7,130

$18,863

$25,992

$7,344

$19,428

$26,772

$7,564

$20,011

$27,575

Kingsway Foursquare Gospel Church of Canada

$8,663

$22,919

$31,583

$8,923

$23,607

$32,530

$9,191

$24,315

$33,506

5855 Imperial Street

The Trustees of the Congregation of the Central Christian Assembly

$2,432

$6,433

$8,865

$2,505

$6,626

$9,131

$2,580

$6,825

$9,405

3140-6907-0000

6907 Elwell Street

South Burnaby Gospel Hall Society (Partial Exemption)

$4,179

$11,056

$15,236

$4,305

$11,388

$15,693

$4,434

$11,730

$16,164

3150-5600-0000

5600 Dorset Street

Sanatan Dharm Cultural Society (Partial Exemption)

3170-6597-0000

6597 Balmoral Street

St. Francis de Sales Catholic Church & School

$624

$1,651

$2,274

$643

$1,700

$2,343

$662

$1,751

$2,413

$5,129

$13,569

$18,698

$5,283

$13,976

$19,259

$5,441

$14,396

$19,837

3170-6656-0000

6656 Balmoral Street

St. Francis de Sales Catholic Church & School (Partial Exemption)

$1,492

$3,946

$5,438

$1,536

$4,065

$5,601

$1,582

$4,187

$5,769

3220-6627-0000

6627 Arcola Street

St. Francis de Sales Catholic Church & School

$1,495

$3,955

$5,450

$1,540

$4,074

$5,614

$1,586

$4,196

$5,782

3220-6681-0000

6681 Arcola Street

St. Francis de Sales Preschool

$2,288

$6,052

$8,340

$2,356

$6,234

$8,590

$2,427

$6,421

$8,848

3190-5535-0000

5535 Short Street

Burnaby Unit of New Westminster Jehovah’s Witnesses

$1,955

$5,173

$7,128

$2,014

$5,328

$7,342

$2,074

$5,488

$7,563

3420-6112-0000

6112 Rumble St

Burnaby Chinese Evangelical Free Church

$892

$2,360

$3,252

$919

$2,431

$3,349

$946

$2,504

$3,450

3420-6138-0000

6138 Rumble St

Burnaby Chinese Evangelical Free Church

$1,848

$4,889

$6,737

$1,903

$5,035

$6,939

$1,960

$5,187

$7,147

3700-5060-0000

5060 Marine Dr

Iglesia Ni Cristo Church of Christ (Partial Exemption)

$3,302

$8,737

$12,039

$3,401

$8,999

$12,400

$3,503

$9,269

$12,772

3700-5110-0000

5110 Marine Dr

Evangelical Chinese Bible Church

$3,706

$9,805

$13,512

$3,818

$10,100

$13,917

$3,932

$10,403

$14,335

3700-5122-0000

5122 Marine Dr

Evangelical Chinese Bible Church

$245

$649

$894

$253

$669

$921

$260

$689

$949

3700-5462-0000

5462 Marine Dr

International Society For Krishna Consciousness

$2,839

$7,511

$10,350

$2,924

$7,736

$10,660

$3,012

$7,968

$10,980

4310-7457-0000

7457 Edmonds St

Trustees of Gordon Congregation of Presbyterian Church

$3,513

$9,295

$12,808

$3,619

$9,574

$13,192

$3,727

$9,861

$13,588

4330-7717-0000

7717 19th Ave

St. Alban the Martyr Anglican Church

$2,062

$5,455

$7,518

$2,124

$5,619

$7,743

$2,188

$5,788

$7,975

4434-7772-0000

7772 Graham Ave

Parish of Saints Peter & Paul Anglican (Partial Exemption)

$2,245

$5,939

$8,184

$2,312

$6,117

$8,430

$2,382

$6,301

$8,682

4500-8255-0000

8255 13th Ave

First Christian Reformed Church of New Westminster

$2,761

$7,304

$10,065

$2,844

$7,523

$10,367

$2,929

$7,749

$10,678

4500-8260-5000

8260 13th Ave

John Knox Christian School

$63,563

$51,975

$115,539

$65,470

$53,534

$119,005

$67,434

$55,141

$122,575

4502-8585-0000

8585 Armstrong Ave

Burnaby Alliance Church (Partial Exemption)

$963

$2,546

$3,509

$991

$2,623

$3,614

$1,021

$2,701

$3,723

4502-8611-0000

8611 Armstrong Ave

Burnaby Alliance Church

$455

$1,204

$1,659

$469

$1,240

$1,708

$483

$1,277

$1,760

4540-7450-5000

7450 12th Ave

St Thomas More Collegiate (Partial Exemption)

$9,689

$25,632

$35,320

$9,979

$26,400

$36,380

$10,279

$27,192

$37,471

4560-7926-0000

7926 11th Ave

Westminster Seventh-day Adventist Church

$2,370

$6,269

$8,639

$2,441

$6,457

$8,898

$2,514

$6,651

$9,165

4600-7925-0000

7925 10th Ave

Westminster Seventh-day Adventist Church

$1,530

$4,048

$5,578

$1,576

$4,169

$5,745

$1,623

$4,294

$5,918

4560-8094-0000

8094 11th Ave

Church of The Nazarene (Partial Exemption)

$766

$2,026

$2,792

$789

$2,087

$2,876

$813

$2,150

$2,962

4600-7103-0000

7103 10th Ave

Tenth Avenue Bible Chapel

$4,969

$13,146

$18,115

$5,118

$13,540

$18,658

$5,272

$13,946

$19,218

4600-7455-0000

7455 10th Ave

Our Lady of Mercy Catholic Church & School (Partial Exemption)

$2,238

$5,921

$8,158

$2,305

$6,098

$8,403

$2,374

$6,281

$8,655

5105-3410-0000

3410 Boundary Rd

CityLights Church

$1,019

$2,697

$3,716

$1,050

$2,778

$3,828

$1,081

$2,861

$3,943

5105-4830-0000

4830 Boundary Rd

Iglesia Evangelica Pentecostal Emanuel

$5,374

$14,216

$19,589

$5,535

$14,642

$20,177

$5,701

$15,082

$20,782

5175-0140-0000

140 Esmond Ave

Maktab Tarighat Oveyssi Shahmaghsoudi

$850

$2,250

$3,100

$876

$2,317

$3,193

$902

$2,387

$3,289

5205-3426-0000

3426 Smith Ave

Chinese Taoism Kuan-Kung Association In Canada

$2,695

$7,131

$9,826

$2,776

$7,345

$10,121

$2,860

$7,565

$10,425

5245-0271-0000

271 Ingleton Ave

Grace Christian Chapel

$1,469

$3,887

$5,356

$1,513

$4,003

$5,516

$1,559

$4,123

$5,682

5595-4950-0000

4950 Barker Cres

Garden Village Apostolic Church

$1,664

$4,402

$6,066

$1,714

$4,534

$6,248

$1,765

$4,670

$6,435

5655-4812-0000

4812 Willingdon Ave

Willingdon Church

$10,117

$26,766

$36,883

$10,421

$27,569

$37,989

$10,733

$28,396

$39,129

5755-7551-0000

7551 Gray Ave

South Burnaby United Church

$2,138

$5,656

$7,794

$2,202

$5,826

$8,028

$2,268

$6,001

$8,269

5755-7591-0000

7591 Gray Ave

South Burnaby United Church (Partial Exemption)

$1,005

$2,658

$3,663

$1,035

$2,738

$3,773

$1,066

$2,820

$3,886

5895-5825-0000

5825 Nelson Ave

Nelson Avenue Community Church

$6,542

$17,308

$23,850

$6,738

$17,827

$24,565

$6,941

$18,362

$25,302

5895-6125-0000

6125 Nelson Ave

Governing Council of The Salvation Army In Canada

$8,000

$21,164

$29,164

$8,240

$21,799

$30,039

$8,487

$22,453

$30,940

5895-7283-0000

7283 Nelson Ave

Grace Lutheran Church of South Burnaby

$2,616

$6,921

$9,537

$2,695

$7,129

$9,824

$2,776

$7,343

$10,118

5945-1410-0000

1410 Delta Ave

Brentwood Park Alliance Church

$1,962

$5,189

$7,151

$2,020

$5,345

$7,366

$2,081

$5,505

$7,586

5945-1450-0000

1450 Delta Ave

Holy Cross Catholic Church & School (Partial Exemption)

$3,919

$10,367

$14,286

$4,036

$10,678

$14,715

$4,157

$10,999

$15,156

5945-1640-0000

1640 Delta Ave

Trustees of Brentwood Park Presbyterian Church (Partial Exemption)

$2,468

$6,529

$8,997

$2,542

$6,725

$9,267

$2,618

$6,927

$9,545

5995-0380-0000

380 Hythe Ave

Pacific Grace Mandarin Mennonite Church (Partial Exemption)

$2,007

$5,310

$7,318

$2,067

$5,470

$7,537

$2,130

$5,634

$7,763

6035-7175-0000

7175 Royal Oak Ave

Royal Oak Ministry Centre

$3,972

$10,509

$14,482

$4,092

$10,825

$14,916

$4,214

$11,149

$15,364

6035-7405-0000

7405 Royal Oak Ave

Parish of All Saints South Burnaby

$2,086

$5,519

$7,605

$2,149

$5,684

$7,833

$2,213

$5,855

$8,068

6495-7271-0000

7271 Gilley Ave

Shri Guru Ravidass Sabha Sikh Temple (Partial Exemption)

$4,171

$11,034

$15,205

$4,296

$11,365

$15,661

$4,425

$11,706

$16,131

6545-1005-0000

1005 Kensington Ave

Vancouver Chinese Lutheran Church (Partial Exemption)

$4,458

$11,794

$16,252

$4,592

$12,148

$16,740

$4,730

$12,512

$17,242

6695-1030-0000

1030 Sperling Ave

Agape Christian Church

$1,756

$4,646

$6,402

$1,809

$4,785

$6,594

$1,863

$4,928

$6,791

6695-5135-0000

5135 Sperling Ave

Deer Lake United Church (Partial Exemption)

$2,395

$6,336

$8,731

$2,467

$6,526

$8,993

$2,541

$6,722

$9,263

6695-6344-0000

6344 Sperling Ave

Emmaus Lutheran Church

$1,798

$4,758

$6,556

$1,852

$4,900

$6,753

$1,908

$5,047

$6,955

6835-1600-0000

1600 Cliff Ave

Cliff Ave United Church (Partial Exemption)

$2,749

$7,273

$10,022

$2,831

$7,491

$10,322

$2,916

$7,715

$10,632

6895-7485-0000

7485 Salisbury Ave

South Burnaby Church of Christ

$1,641

$4,341

$5,982

$1,690

$4,471

$6,161

$1,741

$4,605

$6,346

7015-7135-0000

7135 Walker Ave

Southside Community Church (Partial Exemption)

$2,295

$6,072

$8,368

$2,364

$6,255

$8,619

$2,435

$6,442

$8,877

7305-7540-0000

7540 6th St

Westminster Bible Chapel

$985

$2,605

$3,590

$1,014

$2,683

$3,697

$1,045

$2,764

$3,808

7665-7716-0000

7716 Cumberland St

Church on the Hill (Partial Exemption)

$306

$810

$1,116

$315

$834

$1,149

$325

$859

$1,184

8045-7195-0000

7195 Cariboo Rd

Salvation Army Cariboo Hill Temple

$7,329

$19,390

$26,720

$7,549

$19,972

$27,521

$7,776

$20,571

$28,347

8045-7200-0000

7200 Cariboo Rd

Cariboo Road Christian Fellowship Society (Partial Exemption)

$5,884

$15,567

$21,452

$6,061

$16,034

$22,095

$6,243

$16,515

$22,758

2690-3891-0000

3891 Kingsway

International Full Gospel Fellowship (Partial Exemption)

$2,863

$7,575

$10,438

$2,949

$7,802

$10,751

$3,038

$8,036

$11,074

$1,402,299

$1,844,764

$3,244,837

$1,444,368

$1,900,107

$3,339,913

$1,487,699

$1,957,110

$3,437,795

For questions regarding property taxation exemptions, phone the Tax Office at 604-294-7350.

Total


14 WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 15

Businessnow Small businesses the focus of upcoming board event Join the Burnaby Board of Trade for breakfast this Friday. In celebration of Small Business Week, the board of trade is hosting a special edition of its monthly networking and referral morning group to recognize “the dynamic small businesses

which drive our economy,” noted an event write-up. The morning event is on Oct. 21 from 8 to 9:45 a.m. at Fortius Sport & Health, 3713 Kensington Ave.Tickets for current board of trade members are $25 and include a free ticket for one guest (guests can’t be mem-

Proud to be a Burnaby Board of Trade member

bers). Non-members are also invited and tickets are $45 for them. (The best thing for non-members to do is find a member to take you along, for free!) Registration starts at 7:45 a.m.To sign up for the event, call 604-412-0100.

Call us for more information on

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We carry a large stock of amoena breast forms & mastectomy bras.

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I look forward to my Shylo caregiver visits every week. If you enjoy helping others and want a career supporting seniors in our community, apply to Shylo today at HR@ShyloNursing.ca

Net Proceeds will be going to support the Burnaby Women’s Cancer Support Group. For a full line of our Orthotics & Braces visit our website www.burnabyorthopaedic.com #302 - 4900 Kingsway, Burnaby 604-436-6092 • www.burnabyorthopaedic.com

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16 WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

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MILES VARY BY MODEL

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Your Dealer may charge additional fees for documentation, administration and other products such as undercoat, which range $0 to $789. Charges vary by Dealer. See your Toyota dealer for complete details.

SALES SERVICE PARTS BODYSHOP

4451 Still Creek Drive, Burnaby www.DestinationToyota.ca Sales: 604.571.4350 Service: 604.571.4399

Offers valid until September Offers valid until October 31, 2016. See toyota.ca for complete details. In the event of any discrepancy or inconsistency between Toyota prices, rates and/or other information contained on www.getyourtoyota.ca and that contained on toyota.ca, the latter shall prevail. Errors and omissions excepted. 1. Lease example: 2016 Corolla LE Automatic BURLEC-A MSRP is $21,855 and includes $1,715 freight/PDI and fees leased at 0% over 40 months with $1,895 down payment (after application of the $1,000 customer incentive), equals 172 weekly payments of $48 with a total lease obligation of $10,197 (after application of $1,000 customer incentive). Applicable taxes are extra. Lease 40 mos. based on 60,000 km, excess km charge is $.07. 2. $1,000 customer incentives available on 2016 Corolla models and can be combined with advertised lease rate. 3. Lease example: 2016 RAV4 FWD LE Automatic ZFREVT-B with a vehicle price of $28,200 includes $1,885 freight/PDI and fees leased at 0% over 40 months with $2,695 down payment (after application of the $1,000 customer incentive), equals 172 weekly payments of $58 with a total lease obligation of $12,746 (after application of $1,000 customer incentive). Applicable taxes are extra. Lease 40 mos. based on 60,000 km, excess km charge is $.10 4. $1,000 customer incentive can be combined with advertised lease offer on the 2016 RAV4 FWD LE Automatic ZFREVT only. Up to $1,000 incentive for cash customers is available on 2016 RAV4 models and cannot be combined with advertised lease offer. 5. 2016 Tundra 4x4 Double Cab SR Automatic UM5F1T-A with a vehicle price of $39,235 includes $1,885 freight/PDI and fees. Lease or finance from 0% / 36 months APR. Applicable taxes are extra. 6. Up to $2,000 incentive for cash customers is available on 2016 Tundra models. Excludes UY5F1”T” & DY5F1”T”. 7. Customer incentives on 2016 Corolla models are valid until October 31, 2016. Incentives for cash customers on 2016 Tundra and RAV4 models are valid until October 31, 2016 and may not be combined with Toyota Financial Services (TFS) lease or finance rates. If you would like to lease or finance at standard TFS rates (not the above special rates), then you may be able to take advantage of cash incentive offers by October 31, 2016. Cash incentives include taxes and are applied after taxes have been charged on the full amount of the negotiated price. See toyota.ca for complete details on all cash incentive offers. 8. Weekly lease offers available through Toyota Financial Services (TFS) on approved credit to qualified retail customers on most 60 month leases of new and demonstrator Toyota vehicles. Down payment and first weekly payment due at lease inception and next weekly payment due approximately 7 days later and weekly thereafter throughout the term. 9. Aeroplan miles: Earn up to 5000 Aeroplan miles. Miles offer valid on vehicles purchased/leased, registered and delivered between October 01 and October 31, 2016. Customers must be an Aeroplan Member prior to the completion of the transaction. Offer subject to change without notice. Some conditions apply. See Toyota.ca/aeroplan or your Dealer for details. ®Aeroplan and the Aeroplan logo are registered trademarks of Aimia Canada Inc. Visit your Toyota Dealer or www.getyourtoyota.ca for more details. Some conditions apply; offers are time limited and may change without notice. Dealer may lease/sell for less. Each specific model may not be available at each dealer at all times; factory order or dealer trade may be necessary.


BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 17

Vancouver’s Only Mazda Dealer

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18 WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

Business now

Blenz Coffee set to host fundraiser this Friday MOVERS & SHAKERS

cdobie@burnabynow.com

Pink Ribbon Tea is back for another year. Sponsored by Blenz Coffee, the annual promotion raises money for the Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation. On Friday, Oct. 21, $1 from every flowering tea purchased will go towards the foundation’s cancer research (flowering teas, by the way, actually bloom as the tea is brewed). Folks who can’t make it to Blenz on Oct. 21 are encouraged to host their own

Burnaby chapter. KidSport is a non-profit organization that provides kids with the means to participate in sports, no matter their family’s financial situation.This often includes covering registration fees. Drop by any participating Triple Os before Oct. 21 to make a donation and you’ll get a soccer button to sign and hang up in the restaurant.Triple Os has also pledged to donate $1 for every retweet its KidSport Day tweets receive on Oct. 21. The Burnaby Triple Os is located at 6038 Kingsway, at Waltham Avenue.

Pink Ribbon Tea fundraiser. For more info, visit www. thepinkribbontea.com. Blenz Coffee in Burnaby is located at Metropolis at Metrotown and is open Monday to Saturday 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. and on Sundays from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. FILL UP ON FOOD FOR A GOOD CAUSE Satisfy your cravings for Triple Os on Friday during the eatery’s KidSport Day fundraiser. For every combo purchased on Oct. 21,Triple Os will donate $1 to KidSport chapters across the province, including the local

2016

formation, go to http://www. westcoastwomen.net. For more on Planet Hemp, visit planethemp.ca. Go to www.healthproducts forpets.ca for more info on Lucid Health Products for Pets.You’ll find more on Backyard Boxes at www. backyardboxes.com.

SUPPORT BURNABY BUSINESSES Plan some time to head out to Abbotsford this weekend for the West Coast Women’s Show. The 16th annual show is open daily from Friday, Oct. 21 to Sunday, Oct. 23 and features three Burnaby businesses, including Planet Hemp, Lucid Health Products for Pets and Backyard Boxes. The West Coast Women’s Show also features speakers from different female-led companies and celebrities, including Sharon Case of TheYoung and the Restless. For tickets and more in-

LEARN ABOUT FOREIGN HOME-BUYERS’ TAX Burnaby Board of Trade’s upcoming High Tea event is all about the new foreign home-buyers’ tax. On Wednesday, Oct. 26 folks are invited to learn more about the new tax, implemented by the provincial

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government this summer. Sharon Macmillan of Miller Thomson LLP will give an explanation of the new tax and how it’s applied to real estate transactions. There will also be an assortment of dim sum options to enjoy throughout the twohour event. Tickets are $20. Register by calling 604-412-0100. High Tea takes place at Fortune House seafood restaurant inside Metropolis at Metrotown, 4700 Kingsway. Have a business-related item for an upcoming Movers & Shakers column? Send details to Cayley at cdobie@ burnabynow.com. Offers available from October 1-31, 2016. *Fully stackable clearance cash discount of $3,750 will be deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes and is applicable only to customers purchasing, financing or leasing any new 2016 Sentra S MT (C4LG56 AA00). ◆Clearance price of $13,988 on 2016 Sentra S MT (C4LG56 AA00). Prices include all applicable fees and discounts. +Standard rate finance cash discount of $5,000/$6,000 will be deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes and is applicable only to customers financing any 2016 Rogue SL AWD Premium (Y6DG16 BK00)/ 2016 Pathfinder Platinum 4x4 (5XEG16 AA00) through NCF at standard rates. The cash discounts cannot be combined with lease or finance subvented rates or with any other offer. ˆ$14,000 Cash Rebate is applicable on the cash purchase of a 2016 Titan XD Diesel Platinum Reserve (3CPD96 AA00/AA50) which will be deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes. Cash rebate is not combinable with lease and finance offers. **Loyalty Bonus (“Offer”) is available only to eligible customers who, in the 90 days preceding the date of lease/finance of an Eligible New Vehicle (defined below), have leased or financed a 2007 or newer Nissan, Honda, Toyota, Mazda or Hyundai brand vehicle (an “Existing Vehicle”) within past 90-days. Eligibility for the Offer will be determined by Nissan Canada Inc. (“NCI”) in its sole discretion. Proof of current ownership/lease/finance contract will be required. Offer is not transferrable or assignable, except to the current owner’s spouse or a co-owner/co-lease of the existing vehicle (either of whom must reside within the same household as the intended recipient of the offer). Individuals who purchased/ leased a vehicle under a business name can qualify for the program provided that the new deal is not a fleet deal and that the individual can provide valid documentation that they are the registered primary owner of the business. If the eligible customer elects to lease or finance a new and previously unregistered model year 2016 Nissan brand vehicle (excluding NV, Fleet and daily rentals) (an “Eligible New Vehicle”) through Nissan Canada Finance Inc. (collectively “NCF”), then he/she will receive a specified amount of NCF Loyalty Bonus, as follows: (i) 2016 Altima ($2,000); (ii) 2016 Micra/Versa Note/Sentra ($500); (iii) 2016 Juke/Rogue ($600); (iv) 2016 Pathfinder ($800); (v) 2016 Titan XD ($1,000). Loyalty Dollars will be applied after taxes. Offer is combinable with other NCF incentives, but is not combinable with the Nissan Loyalty program. Offer valid on vehicles delivered between October 1-31, 2016. ▲Models shown $26,898/ $37,343/$49,193 Selling price for a new 2016 Sentra 1.8 SR Premium CVT (C4SG16 RL00)/ Rogue SL AWD Premium (Y6DG16 BK00)/ 2016 Pathfinder Platinum 4x4 (5XEG16 AA00). Offers include freight and PDE charges ($1,600/ $1,795/$1,795) air-conditioning levy ($100), applicable fees, manufacturer’s rebate and dealer participation. License, registration, insurance and applicable taxes are extra. Offers are available on approved credit through Nissan Canada Finance for a limited time, may change without notice and cannot be combined with any other offers except stackable trading dollars. Vehicles and accessories are for illustration purposes only. See your dealer or visit Nissan.ca/Loyalty. See your participating Nissan retailer for complete details. Certain conditions apply. ©2016 Nissan Canada Inc.

Cayley Dobie


BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 19

Sportsnow

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

Knights grab a ‘W’ St.Thomas More tops Mouat for first league win of 2016 season

Board walk: The Grandview Steelers’ Malcolm Huemmert, right, drives down the left boards during a recent game at the Burnaby Winter Club. The Steelers maintained their hold on first place in the Tom Shaw Conference with a resounding 7-0 victory over division rival North Vancouver Wolf Pack. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

Steelers surge in win over Wolf Pack Dan Olson

dolson@burnabynow.com

For 38 seconds, the Grandview Steelers and North Van Wolf Pack were on equal footing. During the game’s remaining 59:22, the Steelers owned the show. Five different players scored and rookie netminder Cale Dolan recorded a shutout in Grandview’s 7-0 junior B hockey win. It was an effort which reflected the Burnaby-based Steelers strength so far this season – at 7-1-0-4, the squad owns the league’s second-best record and fewest regulation losses. “I think we played one of our best games,

the whole game,” said coach Stevan Matic. “Right from the get-go we were aggressive, we finished our checks and pressed them.” Burnaby native Mateo Coltellaro opened the scoring 39 seconds in with his first of two, followed at 2:10 by another local product, Christian Bettiol. Braedan Gurney also tallied twice, with singles from Devan Purhar and Adam Rota. Dolan, meanwhile, made his first start of the season and turned aside all 23 shots. “It was (Dolan’s) first start in this league and he played real well,” said the coach. “We’ve got four good lines and each one contributed.”

He noted that the additions of Albertans Malcolm Huemmert and Marc Lafrance, the former a 17-year-old winger, the latter 19 and coming off a season playing in Sweden, have been a big boost to the lineup. Matic also said defenceman Brett Cox was a standout on the blueline, coming less than 24 hours after he skated with the Coquitlam junior A Express. “He’s an old-fashioned player – a rugged, physical defenceman,” said Matic. Grandview plays three games this week: Thursday in Surrey, Friday in Abbotsford, and Sunday, 4 p.m., when they host Richmond at the Burnaby Winter Club.

W.J. Mouat had plenty of videotape showing St.Thomas More’s solid air attack, led by quarterback Kolby Buljevic. What they got on Friday was footage of the Knights’ powerful ground game. The STM Knights picked up their first regular season win by knocking off Mouat 35-6, powered by Mateo Carteri’s 110 yards rushing and two touchdowns. A quick start, highlighted by a fine touchdown catch by Matteo Montagliani on a pass from Buljevic, gave More the lead. Montagliani would also reel in an interception off Hawks’ quarterback Shawn Lal that he returned for a major to lift the Knights into a 28-6 halftime advantage. “Tonight was a good team win,” said STM coach Bernie Kully. “We had a great attitude and showed a sense of urgency to start the game. “It was important for us to get our first league win and play as a team. We had good effort and execution in all three phases tonight. ” On defence, Matteo Moreira corralled seven tackles, two QB sacks and an interception. The Burnaby school improved to 1-3 and in a three-way tie for fifth place in the competitive Eastern Conference. A week earlier, they were edged 14-9 by undefeated Centennial, after losing their previous two league contests by a combined 25 points against opponents who are 7-1. Their next test is Friday in Kelowna, where they face the 0-4 Owls in a must-win contest. “Now we need to use this as a start to finish off our league play the right way and get into the playoffs with some momentum,” noted Kully.

Panthers put playoffs on the front burner Dan Olson

dolson@burnabynow.com

The Moscrop senior girls volleyball team has its gaze set on the near-future. Yes, there remain a good number of games yet to be played, but so far the Panthers are firmly entrenched in first place of the Burnaby-New Westminster league at 4-0. Last year’s sole local survivor in a battle for a provincial AAAA berth – besting Walnut Grove 3-1 in a must-win wildcard game – Moscrop has its sights on playoffs. “Our sights are definitely set on Lower Mainlands,” remarked firstyear head coach Dania Robinson.

Last week the Panthers handled Robinson’s former squad, Burnaby Central 3-1, after topping Burnaby Mountain by a similar score two weeks ago. As defending Burnaby-New West league champions, Moscrop has a blueprint in which they are basing their playoff expectations. They’ve also got the players. This year’s roster is more balanced and experienced than the one that squeaked into the provincials last season.While they are a serious group – consisting of seven Grade 12s and six Gr. 11s – they still find the joy of playing, said Robinson. “This is a really fun team.They are always playing music, dancing,

joking around and we keep the who played up last year with the mood pretty up beat during both senior squad. practice and games. But when it’s “(Wong is) a truly do-everytime they know how to buckle thing player – she played libero on down and work. last year’s (senior) They are very team, setter on hard on them... when it’s time her club team and selves to perform hitter they know how to isthisa power to the best of their season. buckle down and ability, sometimes “She is a go-to too hard,” she hitter who will be work. said. key to the success Co-captains of this team in the Raeanne Sun and upcoming playClaire Bates lead off games,” added by example, providing encourRobinson. agement and positive reinforceThe returning seven welcomed ment on and off the court. Bringthe new players with open arms, ing both experience and versatility she noted. to the lineup is Gr. 11 Mari Wong, “I can tell the seven returning

players have grown very familiar playing with each other and I’m sure this is due to their experience at provincials last year,” said Robinson. “However it has been easy to integrate the new Gr. 11 recruits into the team. Everyone has been very welcoming and supports each other fully.” Moscrop’s next test comes tonight (Wednesday, 6 p.m.) when they visit 1-2 Burnaby North, while 0-3 New West goes to Burnaby Mountain (2-2). In other recent scores, Burnaby South blanked New Westminster 3-0 and Burnaby Mountain won a close battle, 3-2 over Burnaby North


20 WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

Sportsnow

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

SFU ends slide on May’s net play Well, that’s a nice way to bust a slump. Coming off two disappointing losses, the Simon Fraser University Clan volleyball team responded in a big way last Saturday, torching the Saint Martin’s Saints to the tune of a 3-0 (25-12, 25-16, 25-13) sweep. “We wanted to focus on our side of the net today and we did that,” said SFU head coach Gina Schmidt. “We passed the ball well, got into a solid offensive rhythm early, and were able to maintain it for the whole match.” Indeed they were – the Clan (144, 7-3) got huge games out of sophomore middle Tessa May (14 kills on a game-high 0.619 hitting percentage) and freshman outside hitter Kirsten Pinkney (13, 0.385). SFU also got some impressive showings out of veteran outside hitters Devon May (nine kills, 11 digs), Christine Howlett (nine kills) and setter Tamara Nipp (44 assists, five digs, game-high four blocks). The opening frame was close until about the midway point, and then the Clan hit the afterburners. Already up 9-7, SFU orchestrated a 9-2 run, featuring five kills from five different players, to open up a big lead. At that point, SFU’s defense forced Saint Martin’s into a run of attacking errors, and soon enough,Tessa May had polished off the stanza with a kill. The second set was close for much

Jr. Knights top Cents

The St.Thomas More junior Knights racked up the yards en route to a 46-12 win over Centennial on Thursday. Marc Abboud scored three touchdowns, on runs of 45, 35 and 31 yards, while Julian Valerio added two majors.

Carrier Week of the

Congratulations to GLADIS BUSCH Gladis receives a gift certificate courtesy of

Point made: Simon Fraser’s Tessa May, left, joins setter Tamara Nipp in celebrating a point in recent GNAC women’s volleyball action. May was instrumental in SFU’s win over Saint Martin’s last week, ending a two-match slump. PHOTO RON HOLE/SFU ATHLETICS

longer than the first, with the Clan clinging to a 19-16 lead. A pair of Madison Power kills and a couple of Saints errors put it out of reach for good.

“We really controlled ourselves well and did what we had to do to win,” mused Schmidt. “We will need that same level of execution as we prepare for the second half of conference play.”

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MARKETPLACE

FURNITURE OAK BEDROOM Set; dressPKR -poMTf pL4P/Tf _ KPRQ- taoMT.c 8FHa *b$4K,. q/TT ?< 5 4S)nT -poMTc FFEdJFDdFEGa

BUSINESS SERVICES

REAL ESTATE

ACCOUNTING/ BOOKKEEPING

HOUSES FOR SALE

CATCH UP BOOKKEEPER W4 .-/T..f 4/RpKPkT 5 LpPK-pPKc W4 O4o -44 .LpMM 778-885-8500

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! \KdmTLpKm np/TT/= !L2M4ld T/. Qp+T *4/Ndp-dQ4LT 24.P-P4K. p+pPMpoMTc ^T- -QT 4KMPKT -/pPKPKR l4, KTTm S/4L pK TL2M4lT/ -/,.-Tm 2/4d R/pLc<P.P-C#p/TT/@-T2cnpbX? 4/ `dEHHdFGEdJJG_ -4 .-p/-/pPKPKR S4/ l4,/ *4/Ndp-d Q4LT np/TT/ -4mpl=

FINANCIAL SERVICES

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WANTED

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PETS

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BUSINESS SERVICES

ACCOUNTING/ BOOKKEEPING Bookkeeping Services $20 per hour Hands On Accounting h Upl/4MM h ?p( @T/+PnT. UT/.4KpM 5 @LpMM $,.PKT.. At Fees You Can Afford .

604-314-8395 www.handsonbooks.ca

Tax Returns - Bookkeeping UT/.4KpM d @LpMM $,.PKT.. #,//TK- d "TMPK1,TK_a l/. T(2c 604-671-1000

Yes, We Pay Cash!

Damaged or Older Houses!! #4Km4. 5 U/T--l ]4LT. -44= ***c*To,lQ4LT.oncn4L

( 604 ) 657-9422

LOTS & ACREAGES FOR SALE <%W 5 $$7 @PKRMT qpLc ",d 2MT( 5 X,M-P qpLc o,PMmPKR .P-T. p+pPMc @,/+Tl 2MpK. PKnMc @-p/-PKR 8`X GaI EJGdGaDE

APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT 115 PLACE CO-OP

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ALARM SERVICES

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AUTOMOTIVE

SPORTS & IMPORTS

Bachelor/Studio Suites

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CONCRETE DALL’ANTONIA CONCRETE @TKP4/. mP.n4,K-c q/PTKmMlf SpLPMl o,.PKT..f Iag l/.c GaId_IadJIaE

DRAINAGE DRAIN Tiles, Sewer, Water,

Video Inspection, Jack Hammering, Hand Excavating, Concrete Cutting, Rootering, WET BSMT MADE DRY

%m,M- 4/PTK-Tm QPRQ /P.Tc U44Mf T(T/nP.T /44L 5 *4/N.Q42c Participation mandatory, 8Jaaa .Qp/T 2,/nQp.Tc Enquiries to Membership Committee

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GARDEN VILLA

1010 6th Ave. New West. @,P-T. %+pPMpoMTc $Tp,-PS,M p-/P,L *P-Q S4,K-pPKc $l .Q42.f n4MMTRT 5 -/pK.P-c UT-. KTR4-PpoMTc ATS /T1c CALL 604 715-7764

2013 Mini Cooper Cherry Red Convertible, Standard WT* -P/T.f pMM LpPK-TKpKnT 5 .T/+PnT /Tn4/m.c Ypml "/P+TKc ^/Tp- n4KmP-P4Kc 8_Hfaaa4o4 4/ qPKpKnT ?pNT V+T/c @B#=<<! " 4'9,2%&,2&2%

604.782.4322

DRAINAGE @T/+PnT. 5 L4/T Claudio’s Backhoe Services "/l $p.TLTK-.g 604-341-4446

DRYWALL

TRUCKS & VANS

Drywall Repairs. Painting Specials. Texture Ceilings, Free Painting Over Drywall Repairs. Boarding & Taping. Affordable Prices

BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

HEALTH & BEAUTY

604-715-1587

SKYLINE TOWERS

MEDICAL CONDITION? Get ,2 -4 8Iafaaa S/4L -QT ^4+d T/KLTK- 4S #pKpmpc "4 l4, 4/ .4LT4KT l4, NK4* ]p+T pKl 4S -QT.T #4KmP-P4K.' %"]"f %K(PT-lf %.-QLpf #pKnT/f #VU"f "T2/T..P4Kf "PpoT-T.f "PS)n,M-l ;pMNPKRf qPo/4LlpMRPpf \//P-poMT $4*TM.f V+T/*TPRQ-f ?/4,oMT "/T..d PKRcccpKm ],Km/Tm. L4/Tc %YY %RT. 5 XTmPnpM #4KmPd -P4K. B,pMPSlc #pMMC $/P-P.Q #4M,LoPp $TKT)-. `dEaad_``dJHHa

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Hot Spot For Sale

102-120 Agnes St, New West .

]PdAP.T %2p/-LTK- *P-Q AP+T/ <PT* 5 \Km44/ U44Mc 1 BR & 2 BR Available. ATK- PKnM,mT. QTp- 5 Q4*p-T/c ATL4mTMTm $,PMmPKR and Common area. Gated underground parking p+pPMpoMTc ATST/TKnT. /T1,P/Tmc

2012 CHEVROLET Colorado Y?f _;"f I m/f I_fEaa NLf p,-4f oM,T-44-Qf M4npMf 4KT 4*KT/f nMTpKf 8`EfHaa 604-986-2908

BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

VILLA MARGARETA

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

320-9th St, New West Suites Available. %MM .,P-T. Qp+T opMn4KPT.f >KmT/R/mc 2p/NPKR p+pPMc ATS.c /T1c @LpMM UT- VZc CALL 604-715-7764

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NEW TO YOU Your Junk is someone’s Jackpot

Electrical Installations

AT2pP/. 5 @T/+PnT

604-299-7778

GROOVY

ANSWERS

West Coast Cedar Installations New, Repaired or Rebuilt qTKnT. 5 "TnN. 604-788-6458 nTmp/PK.-pMM&Q4-LpPMcn4L

FLOORING Hardwood Floor Refinishing AT2pP/. 5 @-pPKPKR Installation q/TT !.-PLp-T. Century Hardwood Floors 604-376-7224

www.centuryhardwood.com

A to Z CERAMIC TILES \K.-pMMp-P4Kf AT2pP/.f q/TT !.-c 604 444-4715, 604 805-4319 INSTALLATION REFINISHING, @pKmPKRc q/TT T.-f R/Tp- 2/PnT.c @p-P.Spn-P4K R,p/c GaIdH`EdFHaE

GUTTERS A.S.U. Enterprises

*Gutter Cleaning *Window Cleaning *Power Washing *Free Estimates *Owner/operator Terry 604-376-7383

GRANT’S

HOME MAINTENANCE h A44S 5 ^,--T/ #MTpKPKR h ^,--T/ AT2pP/. h @-/p-p 5 AT.PmTK-PpM h ;#$ \K.,/Tmc

604-936-2808

Greenworx Redevelopment Inc. Up+T/ .-4KT.f ]TmRT. m/P+T*pl.b2p-P4.f 24Km. 5 *pMM.f /T-,/)KRf mTL4.f lp/mb2T/PLT-T/ m/pPKpRTf OpnN QpLLT/PKRc VMm 244M. )MMTm PKf n4Kn/T-T n,--PKRc

604.782.4322 LAWN & GARDEN ALL JOBS LANDSCAPING LAWN & GARDEN

GET READY FOR FALL! AT.PmTK-PpM 5 #4LLT/nPpM " 56A. 18+63>?/TT U/,KT h ]TmRT ?/PL ^p/mTK h #Q/P.-Lp. YPRQ-. q/TT !.- 604-779-6978 alljobslandscaping.com

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BC GARDENING 25 Years Exp. Yp*K 5 ^p/mTK XpPK-c

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?/TT ?422PKRf UMpK-PKR #MTpK,2 5 L4/T=

All Work Guar. Free Est. Donny 604-600-6049

MICHAEL

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GUTTER CLEANING ROOF CLEANING WINDOW CLEANING POWER WASHING

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

Simon 604-230-0627

5$07 8$1 57.34"7

30 yrs experience q4/ U/4L2- @T/+PnT #pMM

HANDYPERSON

ATK4. 5 AT2pP/.c $$$ XTLoT/c

604-520-9922

All Electrical, YPn :`aHGHI /T.bn4LLf /TK4.f 2pKTM nQR. Low Cost 604-374-0062 YOUR ELECTRICIAN 8_D @T/+PnT #pMMc YPn:EDIa_c qp.- .pLT mpl .T/+PnT. Insured. Guar’d. We love small jobs. 604-568-1899

EXCAVATING

MON - FRI 8am - 5pm "" 30: 0-+3 "" SAT’s 8:30am - 4pm FREE #4,/-T.l #p/ FREE ?4*PKR FREE multi-point Inspection

LANDSCAPING

www.nrgelectric.ca

SERVICE & REPAIRS

5180 Lougheed Hwy 0>KP- :`a_%j & @UA\W^!A Burnaby

FENCING

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ELECTRICAL

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

/56 1!3",,63

CALL 604 525-2122

BBY South near Canada Way p- W,/.T/l @-c _ BR suite %+pPMc W4*c 8DaabX4K 604-524-5962

604.444.3000

GLACIER CLASSIFIEDS PROMO ACCOUNT TODAY'S PUZZLE 2.25000X3 R0011299065 - 534568 AUTO MISCELLANEOUS

HOMESTAY

* WE BUY HOMES *

RENTALS

FOR SALE - MISC

HOME SERVICES

RENTALS

.

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

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604-341-4446

FENCING

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classifieds.burnabynow.com

Promote your Craft Fairs, Christmas Events and Services ... and because we like Christmas as much as you do We are offering a

25% discount

on Christmas Corner ads Until December 21st

Callll 604 604.444.3000 444 3000 to boo book your ad


BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 23

SUDOKU

HOME SERVICES LAWN & GARDEN

PATIOS

RUBBISH REMOVAL

ROOFING 761*-!4+&9**0+3'6*,

"&*# :&!*$:8

Lawn Care, 7)F?N&^1J,1 6F&d Installations, Fall Clean-up. 71b&IF >&DL A 604-783-3142 WILDWOOD TREE SERVICES 81D A @Idd A 7BFPBP Free Estimate 604-893-5745

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PAVING/SEAL COATING METRO Blacktop Co. Ltd. Z1; f YeJ >F&=1;P_DR 81HP&FD A 604-657-9936

RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT ALL RENOS Construction

Complete Interior Home Renovations Specializing in Kitchens & Bathrooms Free Estimates 2&A! 7 604-584-3885 AllRenosConstruction.com

FRASERVIEW RENO’S

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

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OIL TANK REMOVAL

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D&M PAINTING .

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

604-724-3832

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PUZZLE ANSWERS ON SEPARATE PAGE

FRASERVIEW ROOFING Ltd.

Book Now! 15 yrs Exp. Re-roof & Repair Specialist CCC f ]bD?F1J

~No Job too Small~ Gary, 604-897-3614 /*" O&& $%Q# K!SOI." "aUWTS .W$cTOUQ "aQQaS $%Qa 'Saa *$QWV%Qa &#!'"##'$##% Roofing Expert ((%&K2!&-(M( 81HP&FD#F1&FII/#b1; FII/DR Eee ;IF! ,?PFPbB11JR :FPb!

TREE SERVICES TREE BROTHERS

RUBBISH REMOVAL

SPECIALIST

Always Reddy Rubbish Removal

A 81DH1LB/?e A 81e&PNe1 f A 81DHIbD&Ne1R All Rubbish, Junk & Recycling. FALL Clean-up. Affordable. \I)bDIbA 778-999-2803 .

Rubbish Removal .

YARD & HOME Cleanup DISPOSAL Construction Reno’s & Drywall / Demo’s 2 .DN9(1//! 7 );// +98$9

A>Pb,1FI?D 6F11 81dI=Pe AXF?b&b, A@FI;b 81J?LB&Ib A7H&FPe 6)&bb&b, A ^1J,1 6F&d :?ee_ ]bD?F1J A 3@CR

L/;;N 7 604-500-2163

treebrotherspecialists.ca

WILDWOOD LANDSCAPING

A^1J,1 6F&d A6F11 XF?b1 A^1J,1 81dI=Pe A7HF&b, @e1Pb 5H A[P;b 81DBIFPB&Ib A@)P//1F @IbBFIe A`PFJ1b ]bDBPee A@Idd#7BFPBP#81D :F11 <DB A 604-893-5745 Need a Painter?

LOOK to Home Services in the classifieds

CAN YOU DIG IT?

A-1 Contracting & Roofing NEW & RE-ROOFING Eee 6_H1D A @IbLF1B1 6&e1 XP&bB f 71Pe AEDH)PeB A :ePB All Maintenance & Repairs WCB. 25% Discount. A Emergency Repairs A .

Call Jag at:

778-892-1530 MCNABB ROOFING ALL Types of Roofing & Repairs ]bD?F1J' 3@C' 0! _FD 19HR )."" +/' % $,&-!(0-#!!*

Find help in the Home Services section

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classifieds.burnabynow.com

(604)700-9849

ACROSS

1. Subway inhabitants 5. Removes 11. Ancient Greek City 12. Plagued 16. An aspect of the Egyptian Sun god 17. Registered dietician 18. A citizen of Iran 19. Jordan’s old team 24. Ballplayers go here when they’re hurt 25. Common fractions 26. Terrorist organization

DOWN

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ROOFING

BBB A+ WCB Red Sealed Roofers *Seniors Discount* Sloped & Flat Resid. & Comm.

(&':0,: 5/''6 .

Rick 604-329-2783

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PAINTING/ WALLPAPER

Residential Commercial Construction Yard Waste Free Estimates

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24 WEDNESDAY October 19, 2016 • BurnabyNOW

NON GMO WEEK Prices Effective October 20 to October 26, 2016.

100% BC Owned and Operated PRODUCE

MEAT B.C. Grown Organic Coronation Grapes from Stoney Paradise

Organic California Grown Romaine Hearts

Farmcrest Specialty Non GMO Boneless Skinless Chicken Breasts

6.57kg

2.98

5.99lb

2.98lb

Organic California Grown Strawberries

3.98lb

assorted varieties

500g • product of Canada

SAVE

3.99

33%

Wedderspoon Manuka Honey assorted varieties 250-500g product of New Zealand

to 30% 15.99 28.99 UP TO

Tofutti Dairy Free Spreads, Dips, Cheese and Tofutti Cuties Ice Cream Sandwiches and Bars assorted varieties

assorted sizes • product of USA

SAVE

3.49 to 5.99

UP TO

34%

Thomas Utopia Organic Tomatoes and Juice assorted varieties assorted sizes product of Canada

SAVE

UP TO

49%

2.69 to 2.99

San-J Sauces

While quantities last. Not all items available at all stores. We reserve the right to correct printing errors.

assorted sizes • product of USA

40%

Wolfgang Puck Organic Soup

La Tortilla Wraps

assorted varieties

assorted varieties assorted sizes product of USA

SAVE

2.79 to 7.49

Farmcrest Roasted Specialty Chickens

398ml product of USA

SAVE

to 32% 2.99 4.99

34% 2/5.50

UP TO

12.99 whole 6.99 half

Raincoast Pink Salmon

Anita’s Organic Oats, Flour and Pancake Mix

assorted varieties 150-160g • product of Canada

assorted varieties

SAVE

1-2 kg • product of BC

to 35% 5.49 8.99 UP TO

SAVE

L’Ancetre Organic Cheese

assorted varieties

200g product of Canada

SAVE

UP TO

assorted varieties assorted sizes product of USA

SAVE

UP TO

39% 2.99 to

assorted varieties 150g • product of UK

to 38% 2.49 3.29 UP TO

3.99

BAKERY Organic Wholewheat or Organic Wholegrain Bread 530g

4.99

Larabar Energy Bars

assorted varieties

assorted sizes • product of USA

UP TO

.99 to 1.79/100g

Tyrrell’s Potato and Vegetable Chips

Earthbound Farm Organic Frozen Vegetables

SAVE

assorted sizes product of USA

to 26% 9.99 34.99

28% 5.99

SAVE

Try Our New Side Dishes: Roasted Yams, Glazed Carrots, Scalloped Potatoes, Mac & Cheese and Spanish Pilaf

Nutiva Organic Coconut Oil

assorted varieties

SAVE

2.49 to 3.49

34%

G.H. Cretors Popcorn

assorted varieties

UP TO

12.99lb

10.99lb

DELI

Greek Gods Yogurt

SAVE

28.64kg

24.23kg

GROCERY

SAVE

Ovation Leg of Lamb Boneless Steaks

previously frozen, value pack

8.77kg

3.98

5.99lb

Sockeye Salmon Fillets

Imported Green Asparagus

454g

value pack 19.82kg value pack 13.21kg

value pack 13.21kg 8.80kg

weather permitting

package of 3

Canadian Top Sirloin Triple A Steaks

4/5.00 42g

43% 2.99

assorted varieties assorted sizes • product of USA

SAVE

UP TO

125-213g

54%

3/3.33 Singles 16.99 Case

WELLNESS Natural Factors Vitamins and

Assorted Varieties Select Sizes

20% off Regular Retail Price

Joy of the Mountains Oil of Oregano

12.99 10ml 16.99 15ml 23.99 30ml 29.99 90 Capsules

Platinum Naturals Multivitamins Assorted Varieties Assorted Sizes

25% off Regular Retail Price

New Roots Wild Omega-3 Fish Oil

16.99

60 Soft Gels

CHOICES EVENTS:

VEGETARIAN ENTERTAINING With Choices’ Executive Chef Antonio and the Choices Nutrition Team

Saturday, October 29 | 2-4:00pm At Choices Floral Shop & Annex 2615 W. 16th Ave. Vancouver Simplify your entertaining menu this holiday season with the help of Chef Antonio and the Choices Nutrition Team. Cost $20 plus tax. Register and prepay online at choicesmarkets.com/events.

29.99 120 Soft Gels

www.choicesmarkets.com

/ChoicesMarkets

@ChoicesMarkets

/Choices_Markets


dineout B

U

R

N

A

B

Y

BURNABY MOUNTAIN CLUBHOUSE AT BURNABY MOUNTAIN GOLF COURSE Executive Chef Jason Mok

Nestled amongst old growth trees and a gentle rolling terrain, it’s no wonder Burnaby Mountain Golf Course has been rated by Golf Digest as “One of the Best Places to Play” in North America. For diehard golfers, earning the sweet rewards of great food is the key to fully enjoying a day of golf. For the rest of us, destination-style dining, which just happens to be linked to a public golf course, is an undiscovered gem that offers scenic beauty as part of the appeal. What many locals might not know is that this popular golf course is home to the Burnaby Mountain Clubhouse. Whether it’s in the dining room, bistro or the banquet room, from nearly every seat and both its outdoor seasonal patios, there are stunning vistas of the golf course and Squint Lake. “It truly is beautiful here and Jason Mok, Red Seal executive chef, has created a great menu inspired by what’s in season,” says Kirstie Chitticks, City of Burnaby marketing and communications for food Burnaby. “Both the quality and creativity of the menu is decidedly upscale, while offering more casual prices.” For the fall and winter seasons, this experienced chef has cooked up a menu motivated by local, fresh, and as much as possible, local bounty of the season. A new West Coast menu has been unveiled showcased by signature dishes and new additions, such as the warm butternut squash and carrot quinoa salad, jambalaya chicken penne, butternut squash ravioli and their classic seafood linguini. There’s also a strong focus on gourmet burgers, made of 100 per cent fresh beef patties, served on a local bakery made brioche bun. In addition, Mok recently introduced three-course dinner specials for $25. Think crispy prawn Caesar or beet and mandarin salads, main choices include an eight-ounce certified Angus New York steak, seafood cioppino, Cajun wild salmon, baby back ribs or Portobello and crimini ravioli. “Our ribs are marinated for 24 hours and then sit in our own homemade smoky barbecue sauce for another six hours,” says Mok, adding everything is made in-house. “For desserts we feature our ice cream sundae and a chef creation, which changes daily.” This season is also about those classic comfort dishes , think fish and chips, soups and classic beef dip, to name just a few. And don’t forget to book your Holiday Buffet Lunch with family and friends. From Monday to Friday, Mok and his culinary team have crafted a carte du jour that features such dishes as Christmas tree salad with local organic greens and kale, homemade butternut squash soup, Pacific cod, mango glazed ham and of course traditional turkey with all the fixings for $29.95. For large corporate groups, call early to reserve your Christmas party. Whether you are hauling clubs or not, this clubhouse restaurant offers a wonderful ambience and delicious food in an upscale casual setting. Come and discover Burnaby Mountain Clubhouse Restaurant at the Burnaby Mountain Golf Course located at 7600 Halifax St., Burnaby. For more information or to make a reservation, call 604-297-4883 or visit https://golfburnaby.ca/clubhouses.


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LIVE MUSIC FROM

10.99

3 Course Dinner

Book your Holiday party at Horizons

~

$35.00

($30.00 with coupon)

Enjoy the Local Harvest!

Come and celebrate the best of the local Harvest with delicious dishes inspired by fresh, seasonal ingredients like rosemary garlic exotic mushrooms, brussel sprouts and kale. Each dish has been perfectly paired with our exclusive, custom-brewed Harvest Ale or one of our handpicked Harvest Wines for only $5 a glass!

October 2016

“Taste of Autumn” with 3 Course Dinner ~ $30.00 coupon

On now for a limited time. Our Harvest menu is also available for TAKE OUT:

Restrictions: KENSINGTON SQUARE

KINGSWAY BURNABY

6500 Hastings Street 604-299-2214

5500 Kingway 604-434-6668

LOUGHEED & GILMORE

NEW WESTMINSTER

4129 Lougheed Hwy. 604-299-4423

610 - 6th Street 604-522-4800

Call for Reservations

1975 - 2016

The best night out in town since 1975

CHECK OUR WEBSITE FOR OUR MENU BOOK YOUR HOLIDAY PARTY WITH US!

FEATURING:

✔ AUTHENTIC GREEK FOOD ✔ ✔ SEAFOOD ✔ ✔ STEAK ✔ ✔ PASTA ’RE WE EN OP -FRI S TUE OR F CH U L N

Regular LUNCH SPECIAL Monday to Friday

$2 Off

Monday to Wednesday 11:30a.m. to 2:30p.m.

(Ras Malai, Kulfi or Gulab Jamun),

Valid from Oct. 1st to Oct. 31st 2016

Min $40 before tax

Offer valid for the Month of Oct. 2016

NORTH RD & LOUGHEED

4075 North Road 604-421-4620

1 appetizer, 2 main entree, served with naan or rice, 1 dessert

Lunch Special Buffet

off Take Out

7519 Market Crossing 604-431-5100

$26.99 per couple (Thurs, Fri, Sat & Sun)

www.agratandoori.ca

20%

MARINE & BYRNE

OCTOBER SPECIAL

604.430.1600

LITTLE BILLY’S STEAKHOUSE

2 glasses of House Wine ($29.99)

Let us cater your wedding, events and parties.

Call for details.

Must mention or present ad. Reservation recommended* Does not apply on holidays.

PIZZA ORIGINAL GERMAN FOOD & BEER KIDS MENU

CUSTOMIZED CATERING AVAILABLE! SET MENU FOR LARGE PARTIES AVAILABLE OPEN UNTIL 2 AM FOR LARGE PARTIES

LITTLE BILLY’S STEAKHOUSE RESERVATIONS RECOMMENDED 6785 EAST HASTINGS, BURNABY, BC 604.294.4460 • WWW.LITTLEBILLYS.COM

FRIDAY OCT. 21

SATURDAY OCT. 22

FRIDAY OCT. 28

SATURDAY OCT. 29

FRIDAY NOV. 4

SATURDAY NOV. 5

FRIDAY NOV. 11

SATURDAY NOV. 12

FRIDAY NOV. 18

SATURDAY NOV. 19

BIG CITY SOUL

Enjoy a Share Platter starting at $27.95

Nando’s Kingsway by 4334 Kingsway, Burna (604) 434-6220

OCTOBER/NOVEMBER

NO COVER CHARGE

Butter Chicken

Lamb Curry

Veggie Biryani

110 – 3790 Canada Way, Burnaby Hours: Mon.-Fri. 11:30am-10pm • Sat. & Sun. 12:30-10pm Take-out to 9:30pm • Delivery 5-9pm (delivery charges will apply)

Mixed Grill

100 Centennial Way Burnaby 604.299.1155

www.horizonsrestaurant.com

• Maximum of 8 – Three Course Menu per reservation • Not valid with any other Coupon or Discount • Please present coupon to your server • Valid until October 31, 2016 • No substitutions • Dinner only HOBMBNP1216

$25

HOT LUCY

BOBBY DICKSON BAND

THREE COURSE DINNER

BOBCATS

LUNCH SPECIAL 50% off SOUP & $ 99 PASTA SANDWICH

RIVERWAY RESTAURANT + LOUNGE 9001 Bill Fox Way, Burnaby | 604-297-4883 BURNABY MOUNTAIN RESTAURANT + LOUNGE 7600 Halifax St, Burnaby | 604-297-4953

golfburnaby.ca/clubhouses

POP JUNKIES

foodburnaby

taxes & gratuities not inlcuded, promotions valid until November 25th, 2016, some restrictions apply

EVERY DAY 11AM - 3PM • DINE IN ONLY • NO COUPON REQUIRED

5

ALL DAY THURSDAY • DINE IN ONLY • NO COUPON REQUIRED

BURNABY’S BEST PUB & BEST PUB FOOD! 4125 Hastings St.

(at Gilmore) Burnaby

604.298.7158 www.admiralpub.ca

5

Burnaby Now October 19 2016  
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