ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT 11
Concerto winners onstage
Investments hit $1 billion
Diamond gala set FOR THE BEST LOCAL
COVERAGE WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 15, 2017
LOCAL NEWS – LOCAL MATTERS
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Three-year-old Larry Yang and four-year-old Liam Mason create shadow puppets at the Burnaby Art Gallery during an In the BAG studio drop-in session on Sunday, Feb. 12. The session was held in conjunction with the ongoing Hank Bull: Connexion exhibition at the gallery. The exhibition delves into the artist’s work over the course of four decades. For more about the show, stop by the gallery at 6344 Deer Lake Ave. or see www. burnabyartgallery. ca. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER
Peter Julian shoots for NDP leadership Tereza Verenca
After months of speculation, New WestminsterBurnaby MP Peter Julian has announced he’ll be running in this fall’s NDP leadership race to replace
Tom Mulcair. During a 20-minute speech at the Columbia Theatre in New West on Sunday, Julian shared his vision for Canada, one where “everyone matters and no one is left behind.” “The loss of so many
good jobs, the fraying of the social safety net, record levels of family debt and homelessness; we can do better and the NDP can bring change,” he told the 200-plus-person crowd. “It’s time to make the priority regular folks rather
RRSP DEADLINE MARCH 1 604-419-8888 • gffg.com/RRSP
than the rich and the wellconnected.” Julian, 55, said he’d tackle the inequality gap between the “top one per cent” and the majority of Canadians by ending tax breaks for the wealthy and shutting down tax havens
and “sweetheart deals.” “No matter how wealthy, no matter how well-connected, everyone pays their fair share of taxes,” he said, to a round of applause. The MP also touched on creating a national housing
strategy and ending tuition fees in order to strengthen the economy. Julian said the latter is a fundamental issue to the young voters he’s chatted with and is a cause he thinks many will champion. Continued on page 3
This is the year, Financial conﬁdence
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2 WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 • BurnabyNOW
February 22, 2017 PiNK Shirt Day
The original Pink Shirt Day was organized by David Shepherd and Travis Price of Berwick, Nova Scotia, who in 2007 bought and distributed 50 pink shirts after male Grade 9 student, Charles McNeill, was bullied for wearing a pink shirt during the ﬁrst day of school.
April 12, 2017 International DAY of PiNK International Day of Pink is a day against homophobic, transphobic, and all forms of bullying. Celebrate diversity by wearing pink and challenge stereotypes with special activities on that day.
bctf.ca/DayofPink • DayofPink.org
A message from the Burnaby Teachers’ Association
BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 3
City’s investments hit $1 billion Burnaby’s financial portfolio yielded a tidy $44 million, or 3.62 per cent return for 2016 By Jeremy Deutsch
Anyone in finance will tell you, it’s always a good idea to sock a bit of money away in case of a financial emergency. It looks like the City of Burnaby has taken that advice to heart. For years, the city has held a pretty healthy investment portfolio, which had grown to hundreds of millions of dollars.
And at the end of 2016, the number had topped $1 billion. Specifically, as of Dec. 31, the city investment portfolio totaled $1.1 billion and change. The city’s investments also yielded a tidy $44 million, or 3.62 per cent return for the year. In 2015, the portfolio was at $923 million. The numbers were recently presented in a report at a financial management committee meeting.The re-
port noted approximately $618 million is invested in long-term investments (one year and longer); the balance in shorter term investments that mature within one year. Under the community charter, the city may invest or reinvest money that is not immediately required for expenditures. The City of Burnaby Investment Fund includes restricted funds such as development cost charges and all
other reserve funds. The NOW contacted the three councillors who sit on the financial management committee for comment but did not hear back prior to press deadline. The city’s investments include long-term fixed income products with RBC Capital Markets,TD Securities, CIBC-Wood Gundy, Scotia Capital and Canaccord Genuity. For short-term money market investments, the city
invested with B.C., Alberta and Saskatchewan Credit Unions. The report also offered a glimpse of what the city’s investments could do in 2017. “The challenges to maintain positive real returns on investments will become greater in 2017 and future years,” the report stated. “Market volatility has increased due to many unknowns surrounding global security and leadership.This has meant varying degrees
of market volatility, producing swings in price and yield.” The city is projecting an annual yield of three per cent for 2017 and $40.5 million in investment income.The report noted of this investment income amount, $6 million is the current 2017 operating budget contribution (2016 – $6.5 million) with the remainder of funds distributed to reserve funds.
FROM THE FRONT
Julian ﬁrst in the race for NDP leader Continued from page 1 “Younger Canadians have been pushed aside more than other Canadians by what we’re seeing, an increased concentration of wealth, so what we need to do is talk very clearly about a new direction for this country. And I think that’s where you start to get younger people in politics and interested in change,” We cannot play he told media afthe announceRussian roulette ter ment. Julian made it with our planet clear he was opposed to pipelines and that investing in clean energy would lead to thousands of jobs. “We cannot play Russian roulette with our planet. … Climate change is a profound and disturbing reality that will be accelerated substantially if these projects are built,” he said of the Trans Mountain, Keystone XL and Energy East pipelines. Julian called for “real, meaningful and full reconciliation” with First Nations, Metis and Inuit people. The longtime MP was first elected in 2004 and served as critic for finance, international trade, transportation, person with disabilities and energy, to name a few. He stepped down as House leader last fall to consider the leadership bid. Those in attendance on Sunday included acting Burnaby mayor and Coun. Sav Dhaliwal and Burnaby-Edmonds NDP MLA Raj Chouhan, who was the MC. Chouhan told the NOW he anticipates a tough race between Julian and whoever else decides to put their name forward (Julian is the first). “It’s national. He has to travel from community to community, from province to province. He has to connect with people all across the nation,” said Chouhan. “It’s a challenge, but he has done a wonderful job of organizing the community, and he has met with so many peo-
At left, New WestminsterBurnaby MP Peter Julian delivers his leadership bid speech to a large crowd of family, friends and NDP supporters. Below, Julian chats with Coun. Sav Dhaliwal of Burnaby and Coun. Chuck Puchmayr of New Westminster. The longtime MP is the first candidate to enter the leadership race. PHOTOS JENNIFER GAUTHIER
ple everywhere.” Penny Oyama, a longtime Julian fan, came out to show her support.The Burnaby resident attended the NDP convention last spring, an event she called “a huge eye-opener.” “Groundbreaking discussions took place and Peter was right in the middle of it all, so we can expect some earth-shattering stuff to happen,” she said. Arguably Julian’s biggest fans were also in the crowd – his parents,Terry and Ruth. Both were all smiles as they watched their son deliver his speech. “We’re very proud of him, and we’re excited,” said Terry. “He’s worked for this, I think since he was 12, when he first started talking about the New Democrats,” Ruth chimed in.
4 WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 • BurnabyNOW
City now CRIME
Murder charge laid in death Body of Japanese student was found inVancouver’sWest End Cornelia Naylor
Optimizing the Gut-Brain Connection with Dr. Olisa Mak, ND, Inspirit Health Group Learn about the most common signs and symptoms of poor gut health and naturopathic solutions to improving and maintaining gut health. Free event but registration is required.
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'&%$ #%"!9$7 5%3111 On camera: Burnaby RCMP released still images in September of William Schneider with missing Japanese student Natsumi Kogawa whose body was found in Vancouver’s West End on Sept. 28. Schneider has been charged with second degree murder in her death. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
ies said there was nothing to suggest Kogawa’s disappearance was suspicious. Police later released still images from video taken before she was reported missing. The images, from a building in downtown Vancouver, showed Kogawa walk-
ing with a man holding a black bag. Vancouver police later confirmed Schneider was that man and the only suspect in the case. The VPD said the Burnaby RCMP’s investigation led police to search the grounds at 1523 Davie St.
but didn’t provide details of what exactly brought investigators to the site. Schneider, who had no fixed address at the time of his arrest, has a lengthy record dating back nearly 20 years, mostly related to theft offences, including in Burnaby.
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Sex offender arrested at Lougheed A high-risk sex offender who vanished during a transfer from Vancouver to Regina was arrested at Lougheed Town Centre after being spotted on a SkyTrain in Burnaby last week. Thirty-six-year-old Antoine Naskathey, a two-time federal offender, was con-
victed in 2001 and 2009 for breaking into homes and sexually assaulting female residents. He is currently on a sixyear long-term supervision order and had been staying at a Vancouver halfway house. He vanished Feb. 8 when
he was supposed to fly to Regina to stay at a new residence in Saskatchewan. Vancouver police alerted the public to his disappearance on Friday at about 6:50 p.m. About an hour later, Transit Police got two reports from SkyTrain riders
saying Naskathey had gotten off at Lougheed station and was headed towards the mall. Mall security helped locate the sex offender, and Transit Police then arrested him without incident. – Cornelia Naylor
They really wanted those candy bars Two arrested after a string of thefts from vending machines in the region Cornelia Naylor
Burnaby RCMP has arrested a pair of prolific offenders for allegedly stealing hundreds of dollars from vending machines throughout the Lower Mainland over the past few months. Burnaby’s prolific offender suppression team (POST) initiated an investi-
gation in December after a report of theft from a vending machine at Burnaby 8 Rinks ice arena. Investigators then discovered numerous reports of similar crimes throughout the Lower Mainland, with the suspects using similar methods to steal from vending machines. “Cooperating agencies played a significant role in
bringing this investigation to the successful conclusion we see here today,” Burnaby RCMP Cpl. Daniela Panesar said in a press release. “Prolific offenders often commit crimes in multiple jurisdictions and therefore sharing information is essential.” Vancouver residents Scott Bown, 49, andYasmin Mosly, 34, were arrest-
ed on Jan. 25 and face multiple charges relating to theft from vending machines. “Often these types of offences occur in isolation and are considered minor until thoroughly investigated, and it is not until then, when all the small pieces are put together, that the magnitude of the financial loss is realized,” Panesar said.
A murder charge has been laid in connection with the death of a 30-year-old Japanese student who had been living in Burnaby. Vancouver police found the body of Natsumi Kogawa in Vancouver’s West End on Sept. 28, 2016 after she was first reported missing on Sept. 12. William Schneider, 48, was arrested by RCMP in Vernon on the same day Kogawa’s body was located, and he was charged with indignity to a human body. He has now also been charged with second-degree murder. Before her death, Kogawa, who had been in B.C. studying English, was last seen on Sept. 7 by a friend near the North Burnaby home where she had been staying. Her disappearance was first reported by Vancouver police, but her file was transferred to Burnaby RCMP since she lived in the city. At the time, Mount-
Thursday, February 23, 7:00 – 8:30pm Choices Kitsilano Floral Shop & Annex 2615 W. 16th Ave. Vancouver
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‘Seated bocce’ with players Dominic, Mary, Gisela, Ina.
Join us for a tour on Sunday, March 19, 2017, leaving our lobby promptly at 1:30, with refreshments served in our elegant dining room after. Please register by phone in advance to confirm your attendance as space is limited.
3755 McGill St. Burnaby (1/2 block off North Boundary Rd.) 604-291-0607 • www.setonvilla.com Seton Villa is owned and operated by Action Line Housing Society
BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 5
A dog (and cat’s) best friend Biz owner gives Port Moody Fire Department two pet oxygen mask kits BBY
A Burnaby business owner hopes his recent donation will help save the lives of pets in neighbouring Port Moody. Brian Borsoff, owner of Burnaby Auto Body and a Port Moody resident, gave two pet oxygen mask kits to the City of Port Moody fire department last week. Each kit is equipped with three different sized masks that can be used to administer oxygen to cats, dogs and small animals in the event of a fire. Borsoff said he and his wife, Shannon, were inspired to donate the masks after seven dogs and two cats died in a fire in a Burnaby home last May. “Shannon said that would be a good thing, and since we do so much work with police and fire, she said that would be right up (my) alley,” Borsoff said. The kits cost about $600 each, but it was never about
NEWSPAPER CARRIERS NEEDED Kids & adults! Deliver the Burnaby Now door to door every Wednesday & Friday. Consider being a newspaper carrier for fun, exercise, and profit. For the animals: From left, probationary firefighter Jeffrey Finlay, Brian Borsoff and his dog Remley, deputy fire Chief Jason Harper and probationary firefighter Isaac Jenkins. Borsoff donated two pet oxygen kits to the Port Moody Fire Department last week. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
the value of the kits, he said, adding he feels good knowing his own dog, Remley, could be saved if the worst ever happened. “Hopefully they never have to use (the masks), but if they do, they’re go-
ing to be there, and it would make you feel good if something happened and they (your pets) survived because of that.To me that’s worth all the money in the world,” he said. Next month, Borsoff
plans to donate two kits to the volunteer fire department that serves Belcarra and Anmore. He had planned to give a set to the Burnaby Fire Department, but it already has its own kits.
Contact distribution at 604.398.3481 | firstname.lastname@example.org
Call for Nominations Nominate someone deserving for:
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6 WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 • BurnabyNOW
Opinion now OUR VIEW
A tired election tactic that still works Among the flurry of press releases sent our way last week was one from the B.C. government pledging to release $25 million in onetime funding to help clear a backlog of surgeries. The government also threw in the promise of four new MRI scanners to be installed in 2018. We wouldn’t be surprised if everybody in B.C. gets a bonus set of crutches before the election in May.
’Tis the season for provincial giveaways. And who can blame the Liberals? Throwing money and promises of wonderful things to come is just part of greasing the cogs of democracy. That and throwing mud at your opponents is, sadly, what voters have come to accept as the norm. But back to health care. The government’s announcement is the second
injection of funds in the past two years to try and cut down on waiting lists. The government argues that there is an “unprecedented” demand for surgeries in B.C., and it’s got a point. The problem is that this challenge is not new and the government had previously pledged to fix it. And, for some strange reason, other provinces seem to be able to manage their health
care systems better. In a report released last year by the Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives, B.C. ranked near the bottom or last among all provinces in completing common surgeries in a reasonable time. And, if you think that info is biased because it comes from a left-wing group, think again. A survey of Canadian doctors conducted by the right-
wing Fraser Institute in 2016 found MRI wait times in B.C. are almost double the national average of 11 weeks. NDP health critic Judy Darcy has rightly criticized the government’s wait-until-it’s-an-emergency manner of funding health care in B.C. Darcy says, “Instead of one-time funding, they need to invest in health care over the long haul to seri-
ously tackle this problem.” She’s right, of course. But now the pattern has been set, and it seems to work for the Liberals. Taxpayers complain about waiting lists, and when it reaches critical mass, the government acts as if it’s doing everybody a favour by putting taxpayer dollars into the system. More grease, more votes.
MY VIEW DERMOD TRAVIS
Mudslinging has begun
Splat. It would seem British Columbia’s 41st general election is well underway. The uproar this week over news that someone may have hacked the B.C. Liberal party’s website is a harbinger of things to come, so fasten your seat belts. Lost in the charges and counter-charges over the alleged hack is a characteristic most hackers share. Any hacker worth their salt doesn’t want “the hackee” to know they’ve been hacked. It’s a risk losing your hacking-licence offense.They certainly wouldn’t give it up for a list of 100 or so names. When individuals tied to the Russian government allegedly hacked their way into the computers of Hillary Clinton’s presidential campaign, they didn’t do a celebratory high-five and walk away, they stuck around. The Liberal party attempted to muddy the waters even more this week by claiming that one of the computers that may have tried to hack its website is located somewhere in the legislature, at least according to its IP address. Call it the fog of cyberspace. IP addresses don’t always identify the computer that a hacker sat in front of while they were hacking away, sometimes they only identify a computer hijacked by the hacker to hack. More than 70,000 pages of the Liberal party’s website have been copied by at least one perpetrator, since 2000. Most of the pages have since
been deleted from the party’s site, but they all live on and are publicly available at the click of a mouse. The San Francisco-based Wayback Machine – a digital Internet archive – routinely takes snapshots of websites, including the Liberal party’s and has done so 11 times since the beginning of December. As they say, the internet never forgets. If the mudslinging has commenced, what else can we look forward to in the coming weeks? Newspeak, spinning and severe fact rationing. It can seem like a cross between living in a parallel universe and the film Groundhog Day. The 2017 Port MoodyCoquitlam provincial election blog has been tracking the government’s growing list of “number one” priorities. In 2014, Premier Christy Clark tweeted that class composition in the province’s schools was the number one priority because “students’ needs come first.”A year later “the top priority was and remains the development of LNG in B.C.,” according to a Clark quote in a B.C. Chamber of Commerce Public Affairs Update. Last March, after a clean energy conference, Clark said “securing federal cash to upgrade the hydro grid between B.C. and Alberta was the number one priority of her government.” A month later at the Council of Forest Industries’ Continued on page 7
’TWAS SAID THIS WEEK ...
Hopefully by listening, we can understand each other as people. Yahya Momla, story page 9
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More money for Moscrop The top priority outlined in the school district’s fiveyear capital plan in September was a $10.7 million renovation at Moscrop Secondary to add extra classrooms for the school’s first class of Grade 12 students. Opened in 1956 as a junior high school, Moscrop incorporated Grade 11 students in 1998 and Grade 12 students in 1999.The 1998 five-year plan also called for a new southeast Burnaby secondary school.
PAT TRACY Editor
CANADIAN COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER AWARD 2013
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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 7
Opinionnow GUEST COLUMN
Get ready for mudslinging and political spin Continued from page 6 convention, “achieving a softwood lumber agreement was the number one priority.” It would seem number one priorities shift based on the audience. Using the hashtag #bc first, the government also likes to boast about being number one, but never about B.C. being first in Canada for part-time jobs, first for highest housing costs or MSP premiums. Then there will be the “defending the indefensible” spin or “it’s OK for our party, but not yours.” Case in point, this quote: “He was pretty young then. He’s probably matured over the last four years. He’s apologized unreservedly.” Damage control over a back-dated memo or rac-
ists tweets? It would be the words of Housing Minister Rich Coleman, co-chair of the B.C. Liberal election campaign, last year defending then-candidate Randy Rinaldo over a series of tweets in 2012 and 2013.
White lies are being trotted out An apology was good enough for Coleman. Should all politicians be so forgiving. White lies are being trotted out.The other day, Coleman erroneously claimed on CKNW that B.C. has the third lowest
hydro rates in North America. Not true, according to Coleman’s own source material. Out of 11 Canadian cites, Vancouver has the fifth lowest rates in one model and seventh lowest in two others. In 2007,Vancouver was second lowest in all three. As former NewYork senator, the late Daniel Patrick Moynihan, once said: “Everyone is entitled to his own opinion, but not their own facts.” So sit back and get ready for some good old-fashioned mudslinging not seen in these parts for some time, a strong dose of doublestandards in the political spin department and a few guffaws over fact-checking. Dermod Travis is the executive director of Integrity B.C.
THE BURNABY NOW WELCOMES LETTERS TO THE EDITOR. We do, however, edit for taste, legality and length. Priority is given to letters written by residents of Burnaby and/or issues concerning Burnaby. Please include a phone number where you can be reached during the day. Send letters to: The Editor, #201A–3430 Brighton Ave., Burnaby, B.C., V5A 3H4, email to: email@example.com (no attachments please) or fax to: 604-444-3460. Letters to the editor and opinion columns may be reproduced on the Burnaby NOW website, www.burnabynow.com. Social media comments are not edited for grammar or spelling. THE BURNABY NOW IS A CANADIAN-OWNED COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED AND DISTRIBUTED IN THE CITY OF BURNABY EVERY WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY BY THE BURNABY NOW, A DIVISION OF GLACIER MEDIA GROUP. THE BURNABY NOW RESPECTS YOUR PRIVACY–WE COLLECT, USE AND DISCLOSE YOUR PERSONAL INFORMATION IN ACCORDANCE WITH OUR PRIVACY STATEMENT WHICH IS AVAILABLE AT WWW.BURNABYNOW.COM
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Value Menu ENJOY GREAT VALUE WITH GREAT TASTE, ESPECIALLY FOR THOSE 55+, ALL FOR $12.99! 1. Order either a Coffee or Hot Tea
2. Choose one of the following entrées:
Three all-white meat Chicken Strips served with Honey Mustard. Served with your choice of vegetable & potato.
3. Finish with a 55+ Value Crepe Served with Strawberry, Blueberry, Peach or Raspberry along with whipped cream & a scoop of Vanilla Ice Cream.
Veal Patty, lightly breaded and grilled to perfection. Served with your choice of vegetable & potato.
Liver & Onions
Slice of Liver smothered in Grilled Onions. Served with your choice of vegetable & potato.
Savory Meatloaf topped with onions & mushrooms. Served with your choice of vegetable & potato.
Two Country Sausages grilled with onions. Served with your choice of vegetable & potato.
Lightly Seasoned Tilapia Filet served with spinach tossed in Alfredo Sauce. Served with your choice of potato.
One grilled Chicken Breast served with your choice of vegetable & potato.
Slices of moist roasted turkey breast atop a bed of savory stuffing topped with warm turkey gravy. Served with your choice of vegetable & potato.
Macaroni & Cheese
Served with your choice of fries or a fruit cup.
Fish & Chips
Two pieces of Cod served with French Fries & Tartar Sauce.
Take two choices from the following list of items: • • • • • • • • • •
Half Roast Turkey Sandwich Half Ham & Egg Melt Half Single BLT Fruit Cup Onion Rings Fries Hashbrowns House Salad Caesar Salad Bowl of Soup
TWO FOR ONE
one 55+ entrée
one regular entrée
Offer valid ONLY in Burnaby, Kingsway location. Available all day, with the purchase of two beverages, one 55+ entrée (in the 55+ value or 55+ section of the regular menu), plus the purchase of any regular or 55+ entrée, get the cost of the lowest meal for free!
5137 Kingsway, 5137valid Kingsway, • 604.451.5557 Offer ONLY in Burnaby Burnaby, Kingsway location.• www.ihop.com Burnaby, BC Phone: 604.451.5557
*Substitutions are NOT available for the Early Riser Menu. Any changes or modicfications are subject to an extra charge. *Substitutions are NOT available for the Early Riser Menu. Any changes or modicﬁcations are subject to an extra charge. See Server for details. **Purchase ofnecessary a beverage is this necessary to available order off this menu. ***Not available Weekends or Holidays See Server for details. **Purchase of a beverage is to order off menu. ***Not Weekends or Holidays
BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 9
City now MASJID AL-SALAAM
Mosque opens doors to show its gratitude Tereza Verenca
Open your heart and mind. That was the message imamYahya Momla told some 200 people at a gathering at the Masjid al-Salaam and Education and Centre last week. The Burnaby mosque held the appreciation event to thank the community for the support it has shown since the Quebec shooting, which killed six people and injured 19 others. More than 50 people were gathered for evening prayers at the Quebec Islamic Cultural Centre when shots were fired on Jan. 29.The alleged gunman is Alexandre Bissonnette. Momla told the NOW that since the tragedy, a host of people have reached out “in different capacities.” “Members of the local,
federal and provincial governments, elected officials, they reached out and expressed their support. Many of them were there last night.They made sure we
Hopefully we can rise above our differences and see that we do have a lot in common.
felt safe and they made sure it was understood we can count on them for their support,” he said. Momla added local residents, many of whom are strangers, have shown what community is all about. “We don’t know them
personally, but they brought flowers, they were leaving cards at the door, in the mailbox. Many of them are anonymous, we don’t know who to thank,” he said, noting the shooting has not affected worship attendance. During his speech at the appreciation event, Momla talked about the importance of listening to one another. “And by listening, I mean actually listening, in every aspect of the word. Hopefully by listening, we can understand each other as people.We’re never going to agree on everything, but hopefully we can rise above our differences and see that we do have a lot in common,” said the 27-year-old. Some of the folks in attendance included Coun. Sav Dhaliwal, Kathy Corrigan, NDP MLA for Burnaby-Deer Lake and Peter Julian, NDP MP for New Westminster-Burnaby.
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Concerto winners onstage in concert Julie MacLellan LIVELY CITY
Four rising young stars in the classical music world will be featured in an upcoming concert at the Michael J. Fox Theatre. TheVancouverYouth Symphony Orchestra is presenting the winners of its senior orchestra concerto competition in a concert on Sunday, Feb. 26 at 2:30 p.m. Taking to the stage will be Victor Mangas on clarinet, Jack Zhang on violin, Ariel Pan on flute and Max Hsu on oboe, who took first- through fourth-place honours, respectively, in the 2016/17 competition. The concert will feature works by Maria vonWeber, Jean Sibelius, Francois Borne and Ludwig August Lebrun, along with RichardWagner’s Meistersinger Overture and Camille Saint-Saëns’ Bacchanale. Michael J. Fox Theatre is at 7373 MacPherson Ave. Admission is by donation. SPOKEN INK Lovers of the written word, don’t forget about the BurnabyWriters’ Society’s next Spoken Ink night. The reading night is set for Tuesday, Feb. 21 at 8 p.m. at Deer Lake Gallery, 6584 Deer Lake Ave. It features readings by writers Alan Hill and Kyle McKillop, along with an
open mike session. Everyone is welcome to the Spoken Ink nights, which take place on the third Tuesday of the month. Check out www.burnaby writersnews.blogspot.ca or email firstname.lastname@example.org for information.
SCANDINAVIAN HEART If you have Scandinavian blood, you may want to check out a couple of upcoming events at the Scandinavian Community Centre. On Saturday, Feb. 18 at 1 p.m., the centre is hosting aValentine’s concert, featuring classic country with EdWahl and valentine songs with the Nordic Bleu Quartet. Also featured will be voice and accordion with Kyosti Sutela and Hannu Lambert, and special guests the PoulsoYouth Norwegian Folk Dancers. Check out www.scandina viancentre.org, email cthau email@example.com or call 778-228-2334 for information. Admission is by donation. Also coming up is the Nordic Art and Photography Show and Sale, running Saturday and Sunday Feb. 25 and 26 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. The show features the work of artist Aaslaug Resok Boulier and more than 30 artists and photographers of Nordic heritage, showing more than 100 works in total. See www.scandinavian
NOTEWORTHY: The Vancouver Youth Symphony Orchestra’s senior orchestra is taking to the stage on Sunday, Feb. 26 for a concert featuring four winners of the orchestra’s concerto competition. The concert is at Michael J. Fox Theatre. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
centre.org, email sonjabusch @hotmail.com or call 604522-4567. The Scandinavian Community Centre is at 6540 Thomas St. YOUNG PIANIST PERFORMS An award-winning young pianist is bringing a concert to the stage at Shadbolt Centre for the Arts. Markus Masaites is onstage Sunday, March 5 at 3
p.m. Markus, a Grade 12 student at Dr. Charles Best Secondary in Coquitlam, started learning piano at the age of six with Andrea Brown, then later studied under Edward Parker. At age 11, he started studying at the Jean Lyons School of Music with Jean Brown. Since then, he has won awards in numerous festivals in the Lower Mainland, and earned marks of 95 per cent
in both his Grade 9 and 10 Royal Conservatory of Music exams. In 2015, he captured first place in the provincial Festival of the Arts in the intermediate division, and the following year won the senior division. He also represented the Coquitlam Registered Music Teachers at the B.C. provincial piano competition, which he won. He recently earned his ARCT diploma for piano
Burnaby artist’s work featured at library Burnaby Art Gallery’s off-site exhibition pays tribute to the work of Ingeborg Raymer The Burnaby Art Gallery is paying tribute to the longstanding careers of two local artists with its new off-site shows at local libraries. At the Bob Prittie (Metrotown) branch of Burnaby Public Library, visitors can check out Remembering Ingeborg Raymer:Work from the Malaspina Printshop Archive. The exhibition includes 14 etchings created by the well-known Burnaby artist, working at the Malaspina Printshop in the late 1970s. Many of the prints were made when the Printshop was still located at Mathers House in Deer Lake Park. Later works were made at
Malaspina’s Pender Street location. Raymer was well-known in the city as both an artist and a teacher. She taught in Burnaby schools and at the Shadbolt Centre for the Arts, and she also gave private lessons at her home studio on Government Road. She was a founding member of the Burnaby Artists’ Guild and showed her work across the continent and overseas. The library is at 6100 Willingdon Ave. In North Burnaby, at the McGill library branch, visitors can explore Robert R. Reid: ‘Allied Arts’ Affirmative.
The exhibition is designed to complement an exhibition of printed materials by Reid that are being shown on the third and seventh floors of Simon Fraser University’s W.A.C. Bennett Library until the end of March.That showing includes works generated by Reid between 1949 and 2017. The McGill branch exhibition includes the catalogue Reid designed for Burnaby’s 1961 National Print Show – the first catalogue produced for what would later become the Burnaby Art Gallery – as well as examples of his current work as a digital experi-
performance with a mark of 96 per cent, winning him the national gold medal for the highest mark in the country in 2016. Interested in hearing more from this impressive young talent? Tickets for his recital are $15, or $10 for students and seniors. Call the Shadbolt at 604291-6864 or Jean Brown at 604-936-0217 to reserve, or email jean.brown.piano. firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Burnaby Art Gallery is offering two Saturday afternoon presentations at McGill library in connection with the Robert R. Reid exhibition. The series of talks is called Persistent Presence: The ‘Allied Arts’ Movement in British Columbia, 1949 to 2017.
2 p.m. – Terry Russell of the Asian Studies Centre at the University of Manitoba 3 p.m. – Vancouver research archivist Adrian Archambault Print exhibition: Ingeborg Raymer’s Still Life With Hat is one of the etchings on display in a new exhibition at the Metrotown branch of Burnaby Public Library. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
mental typographer. The library is at 4595 Albert St.
See www.burnabyart gallery.ca for details.
2 p.m. – Grant Arnold, Audain curator of B.C. Art, Vancouver Art Gallery 3 p.m. – heritage consultant Don Luxton
12 WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 • BurnabyNOW
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Neighbourhood House holds Diamond Ball Tereza Verenca
Burnaby Neighbourhood House’s biggest fundraising event of the year is set for Feb. 18 and there only a few tickets left. Organizers are putting the finishing touches on the 13th annual Diamond Ball Gala, which includes an auction, dinner, a show and a diamond draw.This year’s theme is Experience Polynesia. The Neighbourhood House hopes to raise $50,000, according to the non-profit’s executive director, Antonia Beck.The money goes towards keeping the doors open at its north and south locations, and funding programs that don’t always get federal or provincial dollars. “Often we get funding and they’re very much earmarked for a certain purpose, but the funds we raise, we can allocate them to wherever the greatest need is,” said Beck. She pointed to a num-
ber of underfunded initiatives, including the charity’s Seniors Together Program, which runs Wednesdays and Fridays and provides games, English conversation circles and a light lunch. There’s also the community kitchen program, which brings together low-income families to have lunch and prepare healthy meals to take home, noted Beck. “Community engagement is an important piece of our work and we want to involve people. As we involve people as volunteers, the Neighbourhood House becomes theirs and the programs are theirs,” she said. Beck added Burnaby Neighbourhood House’s Sharing Cultures Dinners are also partly funded and need a top-up. About once a month, a committee of local residents organize a dinner around a specific culture (last month was Colombian night). The Neighbourhood House typically raises about $40,000 each year though the gala, but a little more is
Community engagement is an important piece of our work, and we want to involve people. needed for operating North House, at its new location at 4908 Hastings St., Beck said. Since 2014, North House was at the corner of Willingdon and Hastings Street. Because that building was slated for demolition, the developer offered Burnaby Neighbourhood House free rent until it was time to move. “It was a great opportunity.We had two years of free rent to really build community connections and give ourselves a presence in North Burnaby,” Beck said. But now that they’re in a new building paying market rent, operational costs have gone up, she added, as staff try to do “more with less.” Having a Neighbourhood House in that part of town is definitely needed, accord-
ing to Beck. “There really isn’t a lot of resources available in North Burnaby that are free and accessible. Often,
people think North Burnaby (is) well off economically, but there is a lot of need. There’s lots of rentals and lone-parent families,” she explained. “Whether they’re new immigrants or are just new to the city, it’s really hard to meet friends in the city and I think the Neighbourhood House kind of does that intentionally and provides that opportunity.”
There are only 30 tickets left to the Diamond Ball Gala ($100 per person or $900 for a table).They can be purchased online at burnabynh.ca or by calling 604-431-0400. The event is at the Firefighters Banquet and Conference Centre, at 6515 Bonsor Ave.
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14 WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 • BurnabyNOW
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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAYFebruary 15, 2017 15
Burnaby student raising money for Cuba trip Cornelia Naylor
A Burnaby Grade 5 student is ready to groove in Santiago de Cuba next month with Vancouver’s School of Groove, a school devoted to the music and rhythm of Cuba, Brazil, Mexico and West Africa. Griffin Ford will be in Cuba March 16 to 27 for the International Pepe Sanchez Trova Festival. The trip is a cultural exchange but will also provide the Canadian group with a chance to donate muchneeded supplies and musical instruments to schools in Cuba. The group is raising funds for transportation, accommodation and workshops. For more information or to donate, visit www. crowdgift.ca/schoolofgroove 2017. SAY/DON’T SAY Want to know what youth
with mental health challenges really want from their parents and other caring adults? The Institute of Families for Child andYouth Mental Health DBA the F.O.R.C.E. in B.C. is hosting a parent information and networking session for Burnaby and New Westminster parents Tuesday, Feb. 28.The session is part of the organization’s “In the Know” series of monthly webinars for parents to watch online at home or together in a set location. Group viewing for this month’s session, titled Say/ Don’t Say, takes place in the boardroom of the New Westminster Children’s Centre at 811 Royal Ave. For more information, go to www.forcesociety.com. RSVP your attendance by email to burnabynewwest@ forcesociety.com or by phone at 604-878-3400. VOLUNTEER NEEDED The Autism and Developmental Disorders Lab
(ADDL) at SFU’s Burnaby campus is looking for a volunteer with HTML experience. The ADDL is a lab in the department of psychology at the Burnaby Mountain campus that conducts research on autism spectrum disorders, Down syndrome, fetal alcohol spectrum disorders, and other developmental disabilities. The lab is looking for someone who knows how to code in HTML to help the research lab improve its website. Interested volunteers have until Feb. 23 to email email@example.com. Please include a CV. SCHOOL CALENDAR Want to have input into the Burnaby school district’s proposed calendar for the next three years? You have until March 9 to send comments.The plan for the 2017/18 school year includes 188 days in session with 180 teaching days, six professional development
School of Groove: Burnaby Grade 5 student Griffin Ford is headed to Cuba next month with Vancouver’s School of Groove. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
days, one administrative day and one curriculum implementation day. The proposed calendar includes a Christmas break from Dec. 22 to Jan. 8 and a
spring break from March 16 to April 3. To see the whole threeyear plan, visit www.sd41. bc.ca.To give input, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Communitynow EVENTS CALENDAR THURSDAY, FEB. 16 Knit2gether, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., Tommy Douglas Library, 7311 Kingsway. Info: 604-522-3971, www.bpl. bc.ca/knit. All ages, genders, languages, and skill levels are welcome. Experienced knitters are available to help. This is a free, drop-in program. Attending Career Fairs: Maximizing Your Opportunity, 1 to 3:30 p.m., Bob Prittie (Metrotown) library branch, 6100 Willingdon Ave. To register, please call 604-436-5400 or go to www.bpl.bc.ca/events. For more information about this program, please contact Sabine Schreiber at ISSofBC at 604-395-8000 ext. 1276 or by email at sabine. email@example.com.
a.m. on the second floor at Edmonds Community Centre, 7433 Edmonds St. Drop-in blood pressure, weight and height checks, massage, therapeutic touch, etc. A presentation will be done on healthful eating at 10:10 a.m. Info at 604-2974901.
program, 9 to 10:45 a.m. on the second floor at Bonsor 55+, 6533 Nelson Ave. Drop-in for blood pressure, weight and height checks, massage, reiki, fun fit, etc. A presentation will be done at 9:45 a.m. on taking care of your skin. Info at 604297-4956.
SATURDAY, FEB. 18 Join the Burnaby Lake Park Association for the first Nest Box Servicing Work Party of 2017, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the Burnaby Lake Rowing Pavilion, 6871 Roberts St. Come dressed for the weather. Tools, equipment and refreshments provided. Check the Burnaby Lake Park Association website (burnabylakepark.ca) for updates and changes or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Greater Vancouver housing market seminar, 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the McGill library branch, 4595 Albert St. Etienne Beaudoin, from Xeva Mortgage, a former residential underwriter and manager of business development at Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation, is here to answer questions about the housing market, is it a good time to buy, and much more. Refreshments will be served. Info: 604-299-8955 or www. bpl.bc.ca/events. Register online or by phone for this presentation.
Librarian’s Choice: Mystery Night, 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the McGill library branch, 4595 Albert St. If you or your friends are looking for an intriguing tale, and enjoy plodding through the twists and turns of crime/ suspenseful storytelling, discover some new reads. Refreshments will be served. Info: 604-299-8955 or www. bpl.bc.ca/events.
SUNDAY, FEB. 19 Memoir writing workshop, 1:30 to 4 p.m. at the McGill library branch, 4595 Albert St. Everyone has a story to tell. In this interactive workshop, we will use literary techniques to shape factually accurate accounts into writing that reads like fiction, as well as learn research methods. Info: 604-299-8955 or www. bpl.bc.ca/events. Register online or by phone for this presentation.
Edmonds Health Watch program, 9:30 to 11:15
MONDAY, FEB. 20 Bonsor Health Alert
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 22 Sharing Cultures Community Dinner, theme is Indian, at Burnaby Neighbourhood South House, at 4460 Beresford St. An evening of food, music and activities. Menu consists of naan, vegetable rice, paneer curry, pakoras and dessert. Event runs from 6 to 8 p.m. Cost is $5 for adults and $3 for children aged four to 18 (kids under three and under get in for free). Tickets must be
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purchased in advanced by the neighbourhood house. THURSDAY, FEB. 23 Getting to know dementia, 1 to 2 p.m. at the McGill library branch, 4595 Albert St. This workshop presented by the Alzheimer Society is an introduction to Alzheimer’s disease and other dementias and the impact of receiving a diagnosis. Learn about the different types of support available, including programs and services offered by the Alzheimer Society of B.C. Free but space is limited. Register online at www.bpl.bc.ca/ events, by calling 604-2998955 or in person at the library. Vacations on a budget, 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the McGill library branch, 4595 Albert St. Everybody loves a vacation, but they can be a tremendous expense. The library, in partnership with the Credit Counselling Society, can help you plan and budget for a trip that won’t exceed your expenses. Info: 604-299-8955 or www. bpl.bc.ca/events. Register online or by phone for this presentation. Edmonds Health Watch
program, 9:30 to 11:15 a.m. on the second floor at Edmonds Community Centre, 7433 Edmonds St. Drop-in blood pressure, weight and height hecks, massage, therapeutic touch, etc. Speakers will do a presentation at 10:05 a.m. on taking care of your bone health. FRIDAY, FEB. 24 Knit2gether, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., Bob Prittie (Metrotown) library branch, 6100 Willingdon Ave. All ages, genders, languages and skill levels are welcome. Experienced knitters are available to help. This is a free, drop-in program. Visit www.bpl.bc.ca/knit for more info. SATURDAY, FEB. 25 Early childhood dental health, 3:30 to 5 p.m. at the McGill library branch, 4595 Albert St. Presenter Dr. Edward Chin, who specializes in pediatric dentistry, will discuss the steps you can take to prevent childhood tooth decay and dental disease transmission. Free but space is limited. Register online at www.bpl.bc.ca/ events, by calling 604-2998955 or in person at the library.
MONDAY, FEB. 27 Resumé checkup, 1 to 3:30 p.m. at the McGill library branch, 4595 Albert St. Bring a copy of your resume and come to this free, one-on-one resumé clinic hosted by experienced and qualified careers facilitators from ISSofBC. Info: 604299-8955 or www.bpl.bc.ca/ events. Register online or by phone for this presentation. Bonsor Health Alert program, 9 to 11 a.m. on the second floor at Bonsor 55+, 6533 Nelson Ave. Drop-in for blood pressure, weight and height checks, massage, reiki, exercise, etc. Foot care (by appointment) will be available in the morning. Info at 604-297-4956. TUESDAY, FEB. 28 Knit2gether, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m, McGill Library, 4595 Albert St. Info: 604-2998955, www.bpl.bc.ca/knit. All ages, genders, languages, and skill levels are welcome. Needles and yarn are available for people to try. Experienced knitters are available to help. This is a free, drop-in program. Send non-profit event listings to email@example.com. Allow three weeks’ notice.
WATERMAIN FLUSHING The City Engineering Department will be commencing its annual program of flushing and cleaning watermains on February 9th 2017 to May 31st 2017 This activity may cause pressure fluctuations, some discoloration and sediment in the water supply reaching your home or business. These conditions should be of short duration and do not pose a health hazard. If your water appears discolored after our crews have finished flushing, clear your water by running a cold water tap. KINGSWAY ZONE
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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 17
Mindfulness can help to manage chronic pain HEALTHWISE
In recent columns, we explored the evolutionary development and potential of the human brain and how new approaches can use this knowledge to better manage our emotions and chronic pain. The first key to mastering chronic pain and enhance well-being is to recognize how our thoughts, emotions and behaviour (including
healthy eating, exercise and sleep) influence our experience of pain. By adopting and practising more adaptive approaches, we can increase our comfort, improve our function and again enjoy more of the activities we value most in our lives. Mindfulness is one of the practices that has been shown with practice to improve chronic pain and the suffering associated with it. Mindfulness helps us to centre our minds, increase our awareness and calm the nervous system that mod-
ulates how we experience pain and other sensations. The practice of mindfulness teaches us a less reactive approach to the rest of our lives.We become open to accept and experience every aspect of our lives, our selves and our sensations, without clinging, aversion or judgment. We begin meditation by spending 15 or 20 minutes each day just sitting in a quiet place in a comfortable position.We turn our attention to the natural flow and sensations of the breath
without trying to control it in any way.This becomes a safe and calming anchor that we can return to at any time.
This becomes a safe and calming anchor
We can then turn our attention to a second anchor for our attention – the soundscape.These are the
sounds as they arise in our immediate environment.We simply attend to the arising and disappearance of different sounds as they come and go from our awareness.We don’t have to label or identify each sound. We simply remain aware of them as they arise, change and disappear. We can centre our awareness on a third anchor – the different physical sensations in the body, perhaps the pressure at points of contact, warmth, coolness, vibrations, pulsations, tin-
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gling and even pain.We can move awareness to different areas of the body, and if a sensation such as pain in one part of the body is difficult to manage, we can shift our attention elsewhere, to the part of the body that is most comfortable or back to the anchor of the breath – or we can move our attention back to one of the first two anchors – the breath or sound. With practice, we are able to maintain awareness and attention to every Continued on page 18 Offers available from February 1 – 28, 2017. **$2,200 No Charge All-Wheel Drive upgrade is available on new 2017 Rogue (excluding S FWD and SV special edition FWD) models purchased or financed with NCF at standard rates and delivered February 1 – 28, 2017. Offer consists of a discount that can only be used at the time of initial purchase/finance and applied towards: (i) the purchase of an All-Wheel Drive system from an authorized Nissan dealer; and/or (ii) the purchase price of the vehicle. Payments cannot be made on a weekly basis, for advertising purposes only. *Representative monthly lease offer based on a new 2017 Rogue S FWD/2017 Sentra SV CVT. 0.99%/1.99% lease APR for 60/60 months equals monthly payments of $255/$212 with $1,495/$0 down payment, and $0 security deposit. Lease based on a maximum of 20,000 km/year with excess charged at $0.10/km. Total lease obligation is $16,817/$12,721. Lease Cash of $500/$2,275 is included in the advertised offer. ▲Models shown $37,893/$27,898 Selling price for a new 2017 Rogue SL (PL00)/2017 Sentra SR Turbo CVT Premium (RL00). All Pricing includes Freight and PDE charges ($1,795/$1,600) air-conditioning levy ($100), applicable fees, manufacturer’s rebate and dealer participation where applicable. 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 participating Nissan retailer for complete details. Certain conditions apply. ©2017 Nissan Canada Inc.
us or we pass through them. We can be mindful when walking, attending to the sensations of each step, the sounds and pressures on the feet and the movement of the legs.This becomes a mindful anchor from which what we hear, see, feel and think arises in our open and accepting awareness. Mindfulness can be practised while eating, attending to the taste and texture of each bite of food; swimming, attending to the sensations of buoyancy, flowing water on the surface of the skin and rich sounds of moving water and air; and even driving. Mindfulness only begins with meditation.When you apply the healthy attitudes of non-reactive acceptance, gratitude and compassion to everything in your life throughout each day, you will discover a deeper level of peace, happiness and meaning. Mindfulness when diligently practised can bring
serenity to your mind and body throughout each day – an open, accepting and nonreactive approach to your life. It can foster in you greater compassion for others and yourself. So mindfulness is not something that we practise in a quiet place for a few minutes every day. It is an approach and a perspective that will transform our minds and help us manage difficult emotions and experiences throughout each day and over the course of our lives. In upcoming columns, we’ll explore other new approaches to chronic pain. DavidicusWong is a family physician and his Healthwise columns appear regularly in this paper. For more on achieving your positive potential in health, see his website at www.davidicuswong.wordpress.com. If you or someone you know suffers from chronic pain, check Pain B.C.’s website at www.liveplanbe.ca.
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Continued from page 17 sensation without reacting to it, without aversion, clinging, judgment or identification.With time, we recognize that everything within our awareness is ever changing; nothing is constant – no sensation (not even pain), no mood, no emotion and no thought. We are able to attend to each thought as it arises without getting carried away in a train of thoughts or a story in the remembered past or imagined future.We can note thoughts as they arise, without judgment or identification and let them go.We can do the same with the transient feelings and emotions that arise without getting caught up and carried away with them.We experience moods, feelings and emotions, but we are not our moods, feelings or emotions.We can see them as transient, temporary conditions like a mist, a fog or a shower.They pass through
ON NOW AT YOUR BC CHEVROLET DEALERS. Chevrolet.ca 1-800-GM-DRIVE. Chevrolet is a brand of General Motors of Canada. Offers apply to the purchase of a 2017 Silverado 1500 Double Cab Custom Edition 4WD (1CX, L83, JL1, K05, PCP, UE1, Z82), equipped as described. License, insurance, registration, administration fees, dealer fees, PPSA and taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers, and are subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in BC Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only. * Offer valid February 1 to February 28, 2017. Credit is tax-inclusive and applies to the purchase, lease or finance of an eligible new 2017 vehicle from dealer inventory. In order to be eligible for this incentive, customers must trade in a vehicle that they own (vehicle must have been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive sixty (60) days) to the selling dealer OR terminate their existing lease (any brand) and re-lease an eligible new vehicle. Customers who are terminating an existing GMF lease must enter into a new GMF lease in order to qualify for the Trade-In Bonus Days Credit. Credit amount will vary depending on vehicle purchased: $1000 towards the purchase of a new 2017MY Chevrolet car, crossover, mid SUV, mid pickup, or full size van; or $1500 towards the purchase of a new 2017MY Chevrolet LD/HD pickup or full size utilities. The following vehicles are excluded from this offer: Spark LS, Malibu L, Bolt EV, Camaro ZL1, Colorado 2SA. Customers who do not qualify for Trade In Bonus Days must add a down payment equivalent to the Trade In Bonus Incentive to achieve stated pricing. Customers must take delivery on or before February 28, 2017 to be eligible for this incentive. Limited time offer may not be combined with certain other offers and cannot be redeemed for cash. General Motors of Canada Company reserves the right to modify, extend or terminate these offers, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ¥ Offer applies to the purchase of 2017 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Double Cab Custom Edition 4WD new or demonstrator models and is available to qualified retail customers in Canada for vehicles delivered from February 1 to February 28, 2017. Purchase price of $39,590 includes freight, air tax and reflects the following available credits: $2,500 manufacturer-to-dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive), $1,500 Manufacturer-to-dealer cash credit (tax exclusive) and $1,500 (tax inclusive) Trade-In Bonus. $1,500 Trade-In Bonus is a manufacturer to consumer incentive (tax inclusive). Example, $10,000 purchase price, after tax price is $11,200 ($10,000 plus $1,200 applicable taxes). After applying $1,000 credit, after tax price is $10,200 ($9,107 reduced purchase price and $1,093 applicable taxes), with the $1,000 credit being the $893 reduction from the purchase price and the $107 reduction in taxes which would have otherwise been payable on the full purchase price. Purchase price excludes license, insurance, registration, dealer fees and taxes. At participating dealers. Void where prohibited. See dealer for details. Discounts vary by model. Dealer may sell for less. Limited time offer which may not be combined with certain other offers. General Motors of Canada Company may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. Offers may not be redeemed for cash and may not combined with certain other consumer incentives. Dealers are free to set individual selling prices. Any actual savings will vary depending on your dealer’s prior selling prices. ^ $6,650 is a combined total credit consisting of the following available credits on the 2017 Chevrolet Silverado Light Duty (1500) Double Cab Custom Edition: $1,500 manufacturer-to-dealer cash credit (tax exclusive), $2,500 manufacturer-to-dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive), $1,311 dealer gross reduction and a $1,339 Trade-In Bonus (tax exclusive). The $1,500 manufacturer-to-dealer credit is available for cash purchases only and cannot be combined with special lease and finance rates. By selecting lease or finance offers, consumers are foregoing this $1,500 credit which will result in higher effective interest rates. Discounts vary by model. †† The Chevrolet Silverado 1500 received the lowest number of problems per 100 vehicles among large light duty pickups in the proprietary J.D. Power 2016 Initial Quality Study.SM Study based on responses from 84,367 new-vehicle owners, measuring 244 models and measures opinions after 90 days of ownership. Proprietary study results are based on experiences and perceptions of owners surveyed in February-May 2016. Your experiences may vary. Visit jdpower.com. ** U.S. Government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov).
18 WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 • BurnabyNOW
Mindfulness can help to transform daily life
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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 19
Sport to report? Contact Dan Olson at 604.444.3022 or dolson@BurnabyNow.com
Real hoop season starts now Dan Olson
The next seven days will decide what kind of year it’s been for members of seven local senior boys basketball teams. On the heels of a Burnaby-New West league final, the various combatants are steeling themselves for the next biggest challenge, as the Lower Mainland championships kick off this week. For league victor the Byrne Creek Bulldogs, the route to a 3-A provincial tournament berth is both invigorating and a trifle imposing. Topping crosstown rival Burnaby South 90-79 in the final last Thursday was not only about bragging rights and a banner; it also maintained valuable momentum heading into the Lower Mainland playoffs, which officially started yesterday (past the NOW’s deadline). Led by a 40-point performance from Grade 10 guard Bithow Wan and 20 points from Abdul Bangura, Byrne Creek shook off a strong South start and built up a solid margin in the third quarter en route to a second straight league crown. Like the independent division St. Thomas More Knights, the Bulldogs will be vying for one of four spots, which guarantee provincial tourney floor time at the Langley Events Centre next month. Just win the next two games and a toptwo Lower Mainland result is locked up. On the flip side, a couple of losses puts the season and those B.C. hoop dreams on ice. “It’s about not getting complacent,” remarked Byrne Creek coach Bal Dhillon of the next stage. “The post-season is literally a new season. ...We played (potential first-game opponent) McNair early in the year, like early December, and got the win but they are not the same team. They’ve been ranked most of the year and they have improved (since December) and hopefully we’ve improved.” Earning all-star honours in the league playoffs were Wan and Bangura, South’s C.J. Campbell and Aleks Kalajdzic, New West’s Luca Cuk and Burnaby North’s Ryan Hum. Byrne Creek plays either McNair or Point Grey tonight (Wednesday), 7:30 p.m. at Byrne Creek. Lower Mainland No. 1-seed St.Thomas More, meanwhile, hosts the winner between Richmond and Gladstone at 7:30 p.m. The Knights head into this weekend off a pair of exhibition wins, besting 4-A’s No. 7-ranked Killarney 79-58, and 3-A ranked No. 4 Steveston-London 74-55. Burnaby South shifts its focus to the 4-A playoffs, and plays the winner of Tuesday’s St. George/Moscrop game tonight (Wednesday) at 7:30 p.m. at South. Also competing for a possible B.C. berth are No. 8 seed Burnaby North, who played David Thompson in Tuesday’s opener, and Burnaby Mountain, who faced Winston Churchill. A win for Burnaby North would see them play No. 4-ranked Kitsilano tonight (Wednesday), while Mountain would meet No. 8 Vancouver College.
From the crease forward: Netminder Matteo Paler-Chow, centre, will be given the starting assignment as the Grandview Steelers take on the Richmond Sockeyes in the Pacific Junior B Hockey League’s opening playoff round. He’s shown above in action during Sunday’s 4-2 win over North Vancouver, supported by teammates Bryson Wong, left, and Anthony Benevoli. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER
Steelers ﬁred up for playoff march Grandview launches playoffsWednesday against Richmond in best-of-seven series
The Grandview Steelers are feeling confident but not cocky heading into the first round of the Pacific Junior B Hockey League playoffs. The best-of-seven series against the Richmond Sockeyes kicks off tonight (Wednesday), 7:15 p.m. at the Burnaby Winter Club (BWC). “There are no easy match-ups in this league,” remarked Grandview head coach Stevan Matic. “You can’t look past anyone. We played Richmond close all year and feel confident that if we work hard, we can advance.” In head-to-head play during the season, the Steelers have a
3-2-1 record against the Sockeyes, with the most recent result a 6-1 hammering. However, their other two wins were of the one-goal variety, while the two losses to Richmond were by shutout. If anything, Grandview does have some momentum, and motivation, on their side. The Steelers ended the regular season by taking a pair off North Vancouver, 4-2 and 6-1, the latter played Monday as a makeup game for a game called off due to last month’s snowstorm. They also plastered Port Moody 7-1, putting Grandview on a three-game winning streak entering the playoffs. The team’s veterans also carry with them memories of last
year’s underdog run, which saw the team march all the way to the league final before running out of gas, losing to Mission. “I think it’s not hard to have a sour taste in your mouth after you get that far and come away short of your goal,” said Matic, who took over the head coaching duties at the start of the season. “I think our team has progressed nicely over the year.We had a midseason bump but are playing well at the right time.” The club finished tied for first place in the Tom Shaw Conference with a 28-9-2-5 record, although the Delta Icehawks were given the edge due to more wins. That factor doesn’t dampen the strides the team has made over the last few months, Ma-
tic said. “We both finished with 63 points and I’m not looking at it as finishing second.We had fewer losses (than Delta), so I’m not sure if one team deserves to be put ahead of the other.” Matic said netminder Matteo Paler-Chow, who posted a 1713-2 record, will carry the ball in the playoffs. “(Paler-Chow) is a competitor.We have a lot of confidence in Cale Dolan and he’s done a great job. But we will start (Paler-Chow); he competes day in, day out.” The series continues Thursday, 7 p.m. in Richmond. Game 3 goes Sunday, 4 p.m. at BWC, while the series resumes Feb. 20 in Richmond.
Big-time rally keeps Wildcats’ drive alive The Burnaby Central Wildcats are taking their runner-up status in the Burnaby-New West senior girls basketball league seriously. The Wildcats kicked off the Lower Mainland tournament on Saturday with a thrilling 61-60 come-from-behind victory over the John Oliver Jokers in an elimination game. Their year was on the line again last night (Tuesday, after the NOW’s deadline) against honourable mentioned Carson Graham. In Saturday’s win, the Wildcats stared at a 28-9 gulf early in the third quarter and turned the tide, thanks to a yeoman-like performance from guard Jayden Pineda. Com-
ing off the bench, Pineda provided vital energy as Central stormed the Jokers’ zone. Jennifer Mascardo counted 17 points and 12 rebounds along with six steals. Jalynne Huynh scored 16 points and picked up five boards, while Christine Lin added 14 points and six rebounds. “It was fairly resilient to do what they did,” said head coach Chris Ducharme. “(John Oliver) got off to a good start and out-rebounded us, but we just put the pressure on (in the second half).” Burnaby outscored the Jokers 52-32 in a spirited final 15 minutes.
Yesterday’s must-win game against Carson Graham was one of those potential redeeming games that coaches love, Ducharme noted. A year ago, the two met in the Lower Mainland playoffs and the North Shore rival won in overtime, ending Central’s season. “I think the type of style we played (against Oliver) matches well for Carson Graham,” remarked Central head coach Chris Ducharme. “We’re underdogs, so there is no pressure on us.” In the Burnaby-New West league final, the Wildcats fell 86-59 to New Westminster.
20 WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 • BurnabyNOW
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ON NOW AT YOUR BC GMC DEALERS. BCGMCDEALERS.COM 1-800-GM-DRIVE. GMC is a brand of General Motors of Canada. Offers apply to the lease of 2017 GMC Sierra 1500 Double Cab Elevation Edition 4WD (1SA, L83, JL1, SXL, R7M, UVC, K05, Z82), equipped as described. License, insurance, registration, administration fees, dealer fees, PPSA and taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers, and are subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in BC GMC Dealer Marketing Association area only. * Offer valid February 1 to February 28, 2017. Credit is tax-inclusive and applies to the purchase, lease or finance of an eligible new 2017 vehicle from dealer inventory. In order to be eligible for this incentive, customers must trade in a vehicle that they own (vehicle must have been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive sixty (60) days) to the selling dealer OR terminate their existing lease (any brand) and re-lease an eligible new vehicle. Customers who are terminating an existing GMF lease must enter into a new GMF lease in order to qualify for the Trade-In Bonus Days Credit. Credit amount will vary depending on vehicle purchased: $1000 towards the purchase of a new 2017MY GMC crossover, mid SUV, mid pickup, or full size van; or $1500 towards the purchase of a new 2017MY GMC LD/HD pickup or full size utilities. The following vehicles are excluded from this offer: Canyon 2SA. Customers who do not qualify for Trade In Bonus Days must add a down payment equivalent to the Trade In Bonus Incentive to achieve stated pricing. Customers must take delivery onor before February 28, 2017 to be eligible for this incentive. Limited time offer may not be combined with certain other offers and cannot be redeemed for cash. General Motors of Canada Company reserves the right to modify, extend or terminate these offers, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ¥¥ Offer applies to the purchase of 2017 GMC Sierra 1500 Double Cab Elevation Edition 4WD new or demonstrator models and is available to qualified retail customers in Canada for vehicles delivered from February 1 to February 28, 2017. Purchase price of $39,895 includes freight, air tax and reflects the following available credits: $2,500 manufacturer-to-dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive), $1,500 Manufacturer-to-dealer cash credit (tax exclusive) and $1,500 (tax inclusive) Trade-In Bonus. $1,500 Trade-In Bonus is a manufacturer to consumer incentive (tax inclusive). Example, $10,000 purchase price, after tax price is $11,200 ($10,000 plus $1,200 applicable taxes). After applying $1,000 credit, after tax price is $10,200 ($9,107 reduced purchase price and $1,093 applicable taxes), with the $1,000 credit being the $893 reduction from the purchase price and the $107 reduction in taxes which would have otherwise been payable on the full purchase price. Purchase price excludes license, insurance, registration, dealer fees and taxes. At participating dealers. Void where prohibited. See dealer for details. Discounts vary by model. Dealer may sell for less. Limited time offer which may not be combined with certain other offers. General Motors of Canada Company may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. Offers may not be redeemed for cash and may not combined with certain other consumer incentives. Dealers are free to set individual selling prices. Any actual savings will vary depending on your dealer’s prior selling prices. ^ $7,565 is a combined total credit consisting of the following available credits on the 2017 GMC Sierra Light Duty (1500) Double Cab 1SA Elevation Edition equipped with L83: $1,500 manufacturer-to-dealer cash credit (tax exclusive), $2,500 manufacturer-to-dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive), $1,476 dealer gross reduction, a $750 manufacturer to dealer Option Package Discount Credit (tax exclusive) and a $1,339 Trade-In Bonus (tax exclusive). The $1,500 manufacturer-to-dealer credit is available for cash purchases only and cannot be combined with special lease and finance rates. By selecting lease or finance offers, consumers are foregoing this $1,500 credit which will result in higher effective interest rates. Discounts vary by model. ** Government 5-star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. Department of Transportation’s New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov).
For more information, call 604-398-3481 or email us at: email@example.com
FRE EWA Y
BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 21
MARKETPLACE Or call to place your ad at
Book your ad ONLINE:
Phone Hours: Mon to Fri 8 am to 5 pm Ofﬁce Hours: 8:30 am to 4:30 pm
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LOWE, Gordon Robert “Bob” On December 22, 2016, Gordon Robert “Bob” Lowe of New Westminster, British Columbia, passed away at the age of 71 years. Bob was the only child of Catherine L. Lowe (nee Biswanger) and Gordon H. Lowe, who predeceased him. Bob was a happy and enthusiastic youngster, who dealt with extensive health issues all his life. A good man of honesty, loyalty and integrity, Bob will be thought of often with fondness and prayers by those close to him. He leaves many cousins to remember him: Doreen Jones (nee Taylor) of Calgary; Marilynne Lambert (nee Taylor) of Bonnyville, Alberta; and James Taylor of Victoria. Bob’s other three cousins predeceased him: Terry Patterson (nee Dash) of Winnipeg and Georgina Loucks (nee Dash) of Dauphin, both in 2016; and Stanley Robert Dash of Calgary in 1998. These cousins also leave spouses, many children, and grandchildren. Helen Biswanger (Granny), the matriarch of this family, passed away on Easter Sunday in 1973. Cremation has taken place. A private service will be held in Calgary at a later date. His final resting place at a later date will be at St. Mary’s Cemetery in Calgary near his beloved parents and Granny. May he rest in peace with those he loved.
BUYING ALL Your Old Things
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Cash. 604-657-1421 Fabian CANADA BENEFIT GROUP Attention British Columbia residents: Do you or someone you know suffer from a disability? Get up to $40,000 from the Canadian Government. Toll-free 1-888-5112250 or www.canada benefit.ca/free-assessment
Hot Spot For Sale
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Passed away at 95 on January 31, 2017 in New Westminster. Predeceased by husband Clarence. Long time employee at Bank of Montreal. A dear friend to many. No service as per her wishes.
All advertising published in this newspaper is accepted on the premise that the merchandise and services offered are accurately described and willingly sold to buyers at the advertised prices. Advertisers are aware of these conditions. Advertising that does not conform to these standards or that is deceptive or misleading, is never knowingly accepted. If any reader encounters non-compliance with these standards we ask that you inform the Publisher of this newspaper and The Advertising Standards Council of B.C. OMISSION AND ERROR: The publishers do not guarantee the insertion of a particular advertisement on a specified date, or at all, although every effort will be made to meet the wishes of the advertisers. Further, the publishers do not accept liability for any loss of damage caused by an error or inaccuracy in the printing of an advertisement beyond the amount paid for the space actually occupied by the portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred. Any corrections of changes will be made in the next available issue. The Vancouver Courier will be responsible for only one incorrect insertion with liability limited to that portion of the advertisement affected by the error. Request for adjustments or corrections on charges must be made within 30 days of the ad’s expiration. For best results please check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Refunds made only after 7 business days notice!
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BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES FREE Vending Machines & Countertop Profit Centers. Can Earn $100,000.00 + Per Yr. Retire in just 3 Years. Prime Locations Provided. Plus Raise Money for Breast Cancer Research. Full Details Call Now 1-866-668-6629 Web Site www.vendingforhope.com MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! In-demand career! Employers have work-at-home positions available. Get the online training you need from an employer trusted program.Visit:CareerStep.ca/MT or 1-855-768-3362 to start training for your work-athome career today!
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LEGAL SERVICES CRIMINAL RECORD? Why suffer Employment/Licensing loss? Travel/Business opportunities? Be embarrassed? Think: Criminal Pardon. US Entry Waiver. Record Purge. File Destruction. Free Consultation 1-800-347-2540
NEW TO YOU Your Junk is someone’s Jackpot
22 WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 • BurnabyNOW
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We’re looking for carriers for the following routes in BURNABY ROUTE#
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61 86 51
Larkin Crt., Norcrest Crt., North Rd., Still Creek Ave., Stoney Creek Pl. 15th Ave., Armstrong Ave., Cariboo Rd., Cascade St., Lonicera Pl., Monroe Ave. Carnegie St., Cliff Ave., Duncan Ave., Dunnedin St., Invergarry Ave., Laird Crt., Sperling Ave., Union St. Edinburgh St., Gilmore Ave., Ingleton Ave., Macdonald Ave., Trinity St., Yale St. Carson St., Ewart St., Macpherson Ave., Mckee St., Royal Oak Ave. Buffalo Dr., Edison St., Lynndale Cres., Phillips Ave., Portage Pl., Weston Crt., Winston St. Bryant St., Burns St., Dickens St., Waltham Ave. Denbigh Ave., Irving St., Oakland St., Selma Ave. Dover St., Forglen Dr., Maitland St., Marlborough Ave., Nelson Ave., Royal Oak Ave., Sanders St. Abbey Ave., Burke St., Grange St., Samara Crt., Saratoga Crt., Willingdon Ave. Finch Crt., Larkfield Dr., Robins Crt. 16th Ave., 17th Ave., 18th Ave., 19th Ave., Canada Way, Edmonds St., Mary Ave. Broadway St., Dawson St., Kensington Ave., Lougheed Hwy., Sumas St., Woolwich Ave. Dent Ave., Graveley St., Madison Ave., Rosser Ave., Whitsell Ave., Willingdon Ave. Brentlawn Dr., Highlawn Dr., Kitchener St., Midlawn Dr., Westlawn Dr., Willingdon Fell Ave., Halifax St., Kensington Ave., Lochdale St., Winch St.
With industrial type vehicles only. Vehicle must hold 5,000 newspapers. NO MINI-VANS • Wed & Fri morning • Pick up newspapers at our warehouse and deliver them to our carriers
Please call 604-398-3481 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
CLASSES & COURSES
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BUSINESS FOR SALE ARMSTRONG HOTEL & ;hH22F _ %.G-,.2FM` $#^ <K,fLKO $.2-^ %+f,K2FOO.- 9F_ .O-O.*Oe %+f,K2F` %1.KH ZB KF !eG2F,2F^ [B M+O-, .22G-` -hH22F 3 .O-,h+.hF,^ VO..d X2eMO> A@\_A\B_BBCZ= <OhH_ ,2.> :2G S2.hF /P<!#c _ <O]Sh' "h)-2F #.OOI <OhH_ ,d= .gh+f,K2F^f2G].OhHO-,h,O^
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FLAG PERSONS & LANE CLOSURE TECHS
b Must have reliable vehicle b Must be Certified b 5[?^?@ 1O. L2+. N2. :#P 5ZC^C@ 1O. L2+. N2. T#: b j+HH +FK2F gOFO(,-` KFfH+eKFM SOeKfhH^ DINAMAC HOLDINGS LTD Apply in Person ?AA\ _ [??% ;,` ThFMHOd or Email resume: resumes@ eKFhGhfL2HeKFM-^fh
FLAG PERSONS & LANE CLOSURE TECHS
b Must have reliable vehicle b Must be certified b 5[@^Z[ 1O. L2+. N2. :#P 5ZZ^@? 1O. L2+. N2. T#: b j+HH +FK2F gOFO(,-` KFfH+eKFM SOeKfhH^ VALLEY TRAFFIC SYSTEMS Apply in Person ?AA\_[??% ;,` ThFMHOd or Email resume: J2gh11HKfh,K2F&*hHHOd,.hN(f^fh
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BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES
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320-9th St, New West Suites Available. %HH -+K,O- Lh*O ghHf2FKO-` 9FeO.M.2+Fe 1h.IKFM h*hKH^ <ON-^ .O0^ ;GhHH PO, QU^ CALL 604-715-7764 BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES
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TRUTH IN ''EMPLOYMENT'' ADVERTISING Glacier Media Group makes every effort to ensure you are responding to a reputable and legitimate job opportunity. If you suspect that an ad to which you have responded is misleading, here are some hints to remember. Legitimate employers do not ask for money as part of the application process; do not send money; do not give any credit card information; or call a 900 number in order to respond to an employment ad. Job opportunity ads are salary based and do not require an investment. If you have responded to an ad which you believe to be misleading please call the Better Business Bureau at 604-682-2711, Monday to Friday, 9am - 3pm or email email@example.com and they will investigate.
Hot Spot For Sale
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
SERVICE & REPAIRS
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TODAY'S PUZZLE ANSWERS M
BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 23
HOME SERVICES CARPENTRY
* Reno’s * Bsmt Refinish * Drywall * Bath Tiles Windows * Doors * Stairs. Call Norm 604-437-1470
DRAINAGE DRAIN Tiles, Sewer, Water,
Video Inspection, Jack Hammering, Hand Excavating, Concrete Cutting, Rootering, WET BSMT MADE DRY
DRAINAGE Services & more Claudio’s Backhoe Services Dry Basements+ 604-341-4446
D&M PAINTING .
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All Electrical, Lic #105654 res/comm, renos, panel chgs Low Cost 604-374-0062
LIC. ELECTRICIAN bf#37309 Commercial &
residential renos & small jobs.
YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call. Lic#89402. Fast same day service. RV>9?.BI T9G?$BI We love small jobs. 604-568-1899
#1 Backhoes & Excavators Trenchless Waterlines Bobcats & Dump Truck & All Material Deliveries
Drainage, Video Inspection, Landscaping, Stump/Rock/Cement/Oil Tank & Demos, Paving, Pool/Dirt Removal, Paver Stones, Jackhammer, Water/Sewer, Line/Sumps, Slinger Avail, Concrete Cutting, Hand Excavating, Basements Made Dry Claudio’s Backhoe Service
'%,$1..$ (2.., &#"04+840: 75)4/'& 2 6%4/+/+3 8+&%4-84%/*+ "'55 $&%/,4%5& *#093,/ '%,$1..$ (2..,+ ;-!67);6)55! !!!(05+%#'914'.!**.(0*, A to Z CERAMIC TILES Installation, Repairs, Free Est. 604-805-4319 INSTALLATION REFINISHING, Sanding. Free est, great prices. Satisfaction guar.604-518-7508
GUTTERS GUTTER CLEANING ROOF CLEANING WINDOW CLEANING POWER WASHING 30 yrs experience WCB/Liability insured
HANDYPERSON HANDY ANDY Handyman services. Odd jobs. Bathroom Reno’s (WHATEVER) 604-715-9011
MR BUILD VANCOUSince 1989 VER 1.00000X1 $'!%" #&(& www.mrbuild.com R0011349619 - 552494 84957 > 84;2687 HANDYPERSON -1%- 7+=!'+/"33& 7@.# :=/.
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Book Now! 15 yrs Exp. Re-roof & Repair Specialist BBB & Insured
~No Job too Small~ Gary, 604-897-3614
RUBBISH REMOVAL Always Reddy Rubbish Removal
; 3.>@.D<,9Y ; 3.Y$GEY. Z ; 3.>@AV>$EY.I All Rubbish, Junk & Recycling. Winter Clean-up. Affordable. QA'V>AV; 778-999-2803
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PUZZLE ANSWERS ON SEPARATE PAGE
Rubbish Removal .
LAWN & GARDEN
YARD & HOME Cleanup DISPOSAL Construction Reno’s & Drywall / Demo’s ( 3>K6?0..! 4 17.. 265N6
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PLUMBING #1 IN RATES & SERVICE Licensed ins’d local plumber. Plugged Drains, Reno’s, etc 778-861-2423
RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT FRASERVIEW RENO’S
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Trim, Prune, Yrd clean-up, Rubbish Removal. Free est. Work Safe Ins. 604-710-9670 WILDWOOD TREE SERVICES 3.> ; :AXX ; 2<?G<G Free Estimate 604-893-5745
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Complete Reno’s Roof to basement, Kitchen, Framing, Plumbing etc. 15 yrs exp, Insured ~No Job too Small~ Gary 604-897-3614
Repair, Replace, Remodel, Kitchen, Bath, Basement Suites, Drywall, Paint, Texture, Patches, Flooring, Moulding’s & more.
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TREE SERVICES TREE SERVICES
Pruning, Hedge Trimming Tree & Stump Removal 60 ft Bucket Trucks 604-787-5915 604-291-7778 www.treeworksonline.ca 10% discount with this ad
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D & M Renovations. Flooring, tiling, finishing. Fully Insured. Top quality, quick work, 604-724-3832
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24 WEDNESDAY February 15, 2017 • BurnabyNOW
WEEKLY SAVINGS Prices Effective February 16 to February 22, 2017.
100% BC Owned and Operated PRODUCE
MEAT Farmcrest Non GMO Whole Specialty Frying Chickens
Organic Blackberries from Mexico
Fair Trade Organic Red Grapefruit from REBEL Food
Organic Celery from Mexico
Hot House Tomatoes Mexico Grown
Australian Sirloin Tip Steak or Roast
Earth’s Choice Organic Fair Trade Coffee
assorted sizes • product of Canada
Danone Activia Yogurt and Danino Drinkables
20 sachets • product of UK
8 pack • product of Canada
Clif and Clif Luna Bars assorted varieties
3/3.33 to 12.99 Clif Bars .99 to 14.49 Clif Luna
600g • product of Canada
Blue Diamond Nut Thins and Artisan Nut Thins assorted varieties
120g • product of USA
Freybe Capicola or Rosemary Ham
assorted sizes • product of Italy
.89 to 2.69
2.19 to 2.49/100g
Giuseppe Cremonini Extra Virgin Olive Oil
150g • product of Canada
4.49 to 5.99
assorted sizes • product of Canada
Casar Italian Tomatoes, Tomato Paste and Valoroso Pizza Sauce
4.49 to 33% 9.99
2.49 to 4.29
3.29 to 6.49
assorted sizes product of Canada /USA/India
Farmcrest Specialty Non GMO Roasted Chickens
6-18 pack • product of Canada
Indianlife Indian Products
assorted varieties While quantities last. Not all items available at all stores. We reserve the right to correct printing errors.Product may not appear exactly as depicted.
Nature’s Farm Omega-3 Eggs
Raincoast Canned Albacore Tuna
Karthein’s Organic Sauerkraut & Organic Raw Korean Kimchi
4.29 to 24% 4.49
Fort Hardy Pork Back Ribs
400g product of Canada
3.79 to 4.29
Nature’s Path Organic Boxed Cereal
singles and cases product of USA
Choices’ Own Gourmet Pork Sausages
500ml product of Italy
Organic Country French Bread white or 60% whole wheat 480-530g
Amy’s Organic Bowls and Meals
Pastificio La Rosa Gluten Free Pasta assorted varieties
227-284g product of USA
250-500g • product of Italy
3.49 to 4.29
WELLNESS Progressive VegEssential All in One Nutritional Shake Assorted Varieties
Manitoba Harvest Hemp Hearts
Sukin Naturals Face Care Products Assorted Varieties Assorted Sizes
20% off Regular Retail Price
WANT TO EAT HEALTHIER?
5.99 227g 10.99 454g
Look To Choices Nutrition Team
Green Beaver Natural Castile Soap Assorted Varieties
12.99 1L Green Beaver Natural Toothpaste Select Varieties
itionists team of Dietitians and Holistic Nutr Whatever your health goal, Choices can make it happen. . • Find solutions for specialized diets cooked meals. e hom le simp • Get ideas for fast and yday meals. fruits and vegetables into your ever • Learn how to incorporate more one-on-one FREE a rds healthy living, book To get started on your journey towa you shop. while tions ques Team ition our Nutr consult or simply ask members of
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