Festive wreath for fall Page 13
Wednesday, October 20, 2010
Vedas: worth going out for Page 27
Blues race for playoffs Page 39
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WV totem returned to Squamish
Forgotten pole donated by new property owners Benjamin Alldritt email@example.com
A totem pole discovered on a neglected West Vancouver lot has been donated back to the Squamish Nation by the family that recently purchased the land. The pole is believed to be at least 70 years old and the work of Chief Mathias Joe, a hereditary Squamish chief and proliﬁc carver who died in 1967 at age 91. The 6.4-metre red cedar pole was carefully loaded onto a truck Monday and shipped to the Squamish Lil’Wat Cultural Centre in Whistler, where it will be partially restored and used both as an exhibition piece and a training aid for student carvers. “It’s extremely signiﬁcant,” said Sarah Goodwin, the centre’s manager of program development. “This pole will NEWS photo Cindy Goodman be an addition to our carving program. We have cultural TIMBER Haven mill worker Eric Hemel (centre) and members of the Jensen family of West Vancouver work to secure and protect a 70-yearexperts come in and teach old totem for its journey via Black Tusk ﬂatbed truck to its new home at the Squamish Lil’Wat Cultural Centre in Whistler. aboriginal youth ambassadors. The pole will be restored by Cody Mathias and Gary Mathias Ray Baker, which is just incredible.” Mathias and Baker are the original carver’s great-grandson and great-great-grandson respectively. “He’s going to do some restoration work on it but it has a beautiful weathered appearance. “Outside the schools, people are just going to see more Given the age of the piece and the amount that it has weathered, cops than usual,” said Cpl. Fred Harding, a spokesman for the there will be a fairly minimalist approach,” Goodwin said. “Then West Vancouver police. “I can’t obviously discuss our tactics the pole will be installed in November as part of the Cultural — there are things going on — but no one’s going to ﬁnd them Journey exhibition that will open in the spring. Our vision is intrusive.” to display this piece alongside a replica piece carved by family James Weldon The measures were in response to a note scrawled on a wall members by the end of next year.” at the school about 10 days ago, which apparently warned that Goodwin said a bear and a thunderbird are identiﬁable on firstname.lastname@example.org something would take place on Oct. 19. Other media have the pole, but the lower ﬁgures are not recognizable yet. The two TENSIONS were high at West Vancouver reported the anonymous writer claimed 12 people would die, Squamish restorers may be able to remedy that. but police would not conﬁrm that. Goodwin added that the family that discovered the pole on secondary Tuesday morning as police and security “I can tell you it was a non-speciﬁc threat,” said Harding. “I their British Properties lot was under no obligation to return it, guards ﬂocked to the school in response to a can categorically say there were no names, no venues, no places and they will be invited to the blessing ceremony next year. threatening message. attached to it.” The land changed hands about 18 month ago, said a The Province newspaper reported Tuesday that the note had West Vancouver ofﬁcers were patrolling the area and had spokesman for the Jensen family, at which time the pole, while beefed up surveillance around the community’s other public and included a hit list of speciﬁc individuals. Harding said that wasn’t still standing, was almost totally obscured by trees and bushes. private high schools. Guards with a private security ﬁrm were See Gift page 5 visible on campus. See Police page 3
Heavy police presence at WVSS Warning threat prompts security measures at all WV high schools
OCT 23 & 24, 10AM-4PM
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A2 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A3
Sexual assault trial underway
Michael Berry taught children acting Jane Seyd email@example.com
THE trial of a former Capilano College instructor from West Vancouver charged with sexually assaulting eight children and possessing pornographic videos has started in B.C. Supreme Court.
Michael Berry, 72, stood in court and pleaded not guilty to 18 charges before Justice Paul Williamson Monday. Berry has elected to be tried by a judge alone. Berry entered the court with a walker and with the help of two friends who accompanied him, after being told he could be arrested if he didn’t make an appearance in court. The trial was delayed several hours Monday over what Berry’s lawyer described as “mental health issues” that had resulted in him not showing up to court earlier in the day. He was excused from the courtroom shortly after entering his not guilty pleas. The ﬁrst part of the trial is taking place in a voir dire — a trial within a trial — held to determine what will be included in the court case. The trial this week gets underway almost 5½ years after police raided Berry’s Bay Street home in May 2005. Police seized thousands of sexually explicit photos, videotapes and computer images in the raid. So much material was seized, police had to get a moving truck to help cart it all away. Police said at the time there were potentially hundreds of children depicted in the material, which was thought to date back 30 years. Ofﬁcers refused to say if Berry was depicted with children in any of the explicit photos, but said evidence from the pictures had caused investigators to believe he was involved in making the images. Prior to his arrest, Berry was well known in the ﬁlm and theatre business on the North Shore. He had previously worked in the BBC’s television drama department and had directed for the Disney Channel, MGM and Atlantis Films, as well as for the long-running Beachcombers series, ﬁlmed in Gibsons. Starting in 1981, Berry taught acting for ﬁlm and TV to children aged eight to 10 for Capilano College’s continuing education department. He was also a part-time instructor for adults taking the professional ﬁlm studies program. Berry had taken a leave of absence from Capilano College for health reasons before he was arrested. Shortly after he was charged, he moved out of his Horseshoe Bay home. Over the past ﬁve years, the case has been plagued with a series of delays. Two years ago, Berry lost a bid to have the charges against him thrown out of court. Berry had argued in North Vancouver provincial court that his charter rights were violated when he was denied legal aid because his income is not low enough. But the judge denied Berry’s application, saying that his ﬁnancial situation was not extraordinary, and any hardships he is facing are of his own making.
NEWS photo Cindy Goodman
SERGEANT Paul Skelton and Cpl. Fred Harding were part of the police presence at West Vancouver secondary Tuesday. It’s been alleged that threats in the form of grafﬁti were written on a surface near the continuing education area of the school campus. Harding suggested the threat to student safety was minimal.
Police have no ‘speciﬁc person of interest’ From page 1 true. He wouldn’t say what medium the writer had used. West Vancouver secondary issued an email alert to parents Oct. 13 warning them that the threatening message had been found. “This was a precautionary measure only,” wrote principal Steve Rauh. “As part of our ongoing commitment to ensuring a safe learning environment, we take all situations that may affect school safety seriously.” The alert doesn’t seem to have deterred parents, however, said
Harding. “I think everyone should be concerned that someone would do something like this, but . . . it would appear the parents have voted with their feet,” he said. “It was a busy morning of drop-offs at that school.” Investigators still have no suspects. “We’ve spoken to a number of people of interest at this stage, but we don’t have a speciﬁc person of interest,” said Harding. “There’s no one under arrest for this investigation; no charges are being forwarded or recommended at this time. We’re still actively looking for the person responsible.” You can comment on this story at www.nsnews.com.
Joyriding bikers stopped in N. Van
NORTH Vancouver was the end of the line for one of two motorcycle riders who went on a wild, dangerous joy ride through four Lower Mainland municipalities last week. The two bikers, one of whom was carrying a passenger, were ﬁrst spotted in Coquitlam Wednesday afternoon. Ofﬁcers on the ground called in their description but did not pursue them. However, it wasn’t hard for the crew of regional police helicopter Air 1 to spot the two bikes on Lougheed Highway as they hit
speeds of 200 kilometres per hour; ran red lights; passed cars on the shoulder, exit lanes and in the face of oncoming trafﬁc; and hurtled through school zones at 120 km/h. With police cameras rolling, the two bikes blew through an entrance ramp red light onto Highway 1 and headed west. “Along Highway 1 in Burnaby, both motorcycles were literally passing cars like they were standing still,” said Sgt. Peter Thiessen, spokesman for the RCMP’s regional police service. The Mounties ordered the racers to pull over near the Dollarton exit in North Vancouver. Both bikes came to a stop, but the one with a single rider seemed to have a change of heart See Fleeing page 4
Passerby grabs alleged jewelry robber RCMP praise public’s help after Cap Mall heist James Weldon
NORTH Vancouver RCMP are praising the quick actions of a man who helped them catch a suspected jewelry store robber. Ashley Russell-Taylor, is being hailed after he brought down one of four men investigators say held up Peoples Jewellers at Capilano Mall Thursday. Russell-Taylor, 29, was walking through the mall with his young daughter at about 10:30
a.m. when he heard shouting from down the hall. A moment later, he saw a man sprinting toward him, chased by a security guard and two or three other people. The medical supplies salesman, six foot four and 225 pounds, felt he might be able to help. Handing his daughter to a friend, he prepared to intercept the ﬂeeing suspect. “I noticed that were some people chasing (him). . . . By process of elimination I ﬁgured he’s not the one in the right,” said RussellTaylor. “I grabbed him basically by the shirt and led him into a pillar that was there. As he hit (it), he took one step back and then I took him down to the ground and just wrapped his arm up.” The security guard and the others who had been chasing him soon caught up and helped
pin the man down. The father didn’t wait around. Smelling mace in the air, allegedly used in the robbery, he grabbed his daughter and got out of the area. Russell-Taylor returned later to give a statement to police. The North Vancouver RCMP lauded his actions and those of other passersby in a release to media Tuesday. “Without the help of the public, this case would have been much more difﬁcult to investigate,” said Cpl. Peter DeVries, spokesman for the detachment. “The amount of assistance from civilians in the area was impressive.” The suspect was one of four men who reportedly rushed into the store Thursday morning, smashed a number of display cases
and snatching some $200,000 worth of jewelry. As the men prepared to leave the store, they were confronted by a group of bystanders, who attempted to block their exit. The cornered suspects allegedly discharged a can of bear spray, incapacitating the onlookers long enough to make a getaway. Three of the men escaped from the mall on foot. The fourth was brought down by Russell-Taylor. Police investigated the incident over the weekend and interviewed some 20 witnesses, with whose help they ultimately tracked down and arrested the three missing suspects. Investigators have recovered “a large portion” of the merchandise that was taken See Four page 5
A4 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
City opposes TransLink property tax grab SkyTrain, Surrey bus upgrades would add $54 to household tax Benjamin Alldritt
CITY of North Vancouver councillors are unanimous backing a TransLink Mayors’ Council resolution that rejects property tax as a funding source for the transportation authority. Coun. Craig Keating, the city’s delegate to the council, asked his colleagues to voice their support at a meeting Monday. Earlier this month, the provincially appointed TransLink board asked the mayors to pony up $39.3 million to pay for the Evergreen Line and sections of the North Fraser Perimeter Road — an element of the Paciﬁc Gateway project. The board also suggested a further $28.9 million in spending for increased bus service in Surrey and upgrades to SkyTrain stations in Vancouver and Burnaby. On average, the full package would add $54 to a typical household’s property tax bill. “What is particularly irksome is that the Evergreen Line is a
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project the route of which and the technology of which have been entirely selected by the province of British Columbia without any consultation with the municipalities or with mayors,” Keating said. The province had named the route and the technology for the Expo and Millenium lines, Keating noted, but had also paid the whole bill. For both the Canada Line and the Evergreen Line, the province also made all the decisions but only paid part of the costs. “The mayors have been very clear that property taxes are oversubscribed,” continued Keating. “There are major costs that we are going to have to face for sewage, solid waste and water. That’s going to have to come out of property taxes: as it should be, that’s the business we’re in. TransLink wants to use property taxes again, and they want to borrow against future property taxes to make this possible.” Keating said some sort of tax on transportation use was a better model. Coun. Guy Heywood said TransLink’s funding model was “systematically biased against the North Shore.” “None of the (local) improvements that are being considered, including the renovation of the SeaBus station or the third SeaBus, make it into the critical zone to be eligible for funding. So we are yet again being hit with a levy and asked to socialize the transit costs of the Lower Mainland when we are being left to go solo with respect
to our sewage treatment costs.” “We’re being told that we have to approve this ﬁnancing by Dec. 31 this year or we won’t get an Evergreen Line,” concluded Keating before the unanimous vote. “Well, maybe we won’t get an Evergreen Line.”
Fleeing biker ultimately crashes
From page 3 and accelerated away from police almost immediately. This rider went east into Deep Cove, still weaving through trafﬁc, before turning around and heading back west on Dollarton. After passing the other bike and police ofﬁcers, the biker pulled an illegal U-turn on a red light at Mountain Highway and got back onto the Ironworkers Memorial Second Narrows Crossing. The ﬂeeing motorcyclist headed back to Vancouver and then Burnaby, ignoring red lights and school zones and narrowly missing pedestrians. The driver eventually lost control of the bike and crashed on Imperial Avenue in Burnaby. Both bikes were automatically impounded under excessive speed regulations and the riders ﬁned. They may also face criminal charges.
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Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A5
Four face robbery charges From page 3 and are attempting to locate the rest, said DeVries. Russell-Taylor was modest about his contribution. “I just happened to be in the right place at the right time,” he said. “I was pretty excited that we caught the guy. . . . At the end of it all, I was happy I was able to do something.” Ahmad Ayoubi, 18, from Surrey, Jerry Bui, 18, from Burnaby and Mouhmmad Sakandari, 21, also from Burnaby, are due to appear in North Vancouver provincial court Thursday. The fourth suspect cannot be named because he’s underage. All four have been charged with robbery.
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THIS 70-year-old Squamish totem pole was discovered 18 months ago almost completely hidden in brush by new property owners in the British Properties.
Gift respects cultural importance From page 1
“The property sat unoccupied for ﬁve, 10 years and during that time it just got overgrown; the landscaping wasn’t taken care of and the pole was kind of lost,” Jensen said. “We were surveying the property before we bought it and we found this totem pole.” One of the men helping build Jensen’s new house was a member of the Squamish Nation, and he helped connect the family with other carvers at the nation. “Chief Floyd Joseph came up to look at it,” Jensen said. “He knew immediately who carved the pole and said, ‘This is a really big deal.’” Seven decades of North Shore weather had taken their toll
on the cedar, and during talks with the Squamish over what to do with it, Jensen became concerned that it would topple over in high winds. He invited Joseph and Mathias to be present as it was lowered to the ground safely. Based on conversations with longtime neighbours, Jensen believes that the land’s original owner was an anthropologist who purchased several lots in the area. “I guess the guy spent a pretty signiﬁcant chunk of change and this lady commissioned it for him as a gift,” he said. “It was really important to my family that because of the cultural signiﬁcance of it that it not get wasted away. It’s out of respect for their culture. We really understood from the people from the Squamish who came up to visit it that it is signiﬁcant. It was just the right thing to do.”
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A6 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
VIEWPOINT Published by North Shore News a division of Postmedia Network Inc., 100-126 East 15th Street, North Vancouver, B.C. V7L 2P9. Doug Foot, publisher. Canadian publications mail sales product agreement No. 40010186.
Stink, stank, stunk T
HE surprise ending to the legal case against former government aides Dave Basi and Bob Virk this week has done little to clear the air around this long-simmering political scandal. On the face of it, the shocking guilty pleas tell a tale of two bad apples — rogue Liberal insiders who went off the tracks, accepting bribes and favours in return for providing railway bidding information to lobbyists. But in the court of public opinion, lingering questions remain. Many question why the pair decided suddenly to plead guilty this week, after seven years, just as some heavyweight political muscle was about to be called to the stand. Nobody in the upper echelons of power whose inter-connected ranks were
revealed by the case was keen for the trial to continue. The number of former cabinet ministers, political lobbyists, and friends in high places who must be relieved that some questions won’t even be asked now is impressive indeed. The public has a different viewpoint. With the plea deal and its sanitized version of events accepted, much of what may or may not have gone on behind the scenes in the complex case will remain subject to rumour and innuendo. As the ﬁnishing touch, however, the public will still inexplicably get to foot the legal bills for Basi and Virk — an estimated $6 million — despite the guilty pleas. Liberal insiders are undoubtedly happy this legal deal is done. But the whiff around the seven-year corruption case isn’t likely to go away.
Hydro project impacts LSCR
Dear Editor: Enough already! Say no to power generation in the Lower Seymour Conservation Reserve. To protect Lower Mainland residents from cloudy drinking water a few times a year, Metro Vancouver embarked on a mega project to ﬁlter water in the LSCR. In environmental terms, the LSCR paid a big price for being selected to host ﬁltration operations. Many areas of the LSCR that used to be accessible to recreational users continue to be “restricted access.” It’s in those restricted areas where sand and gravel-pit mining and concrete mixing were introduced to keep construction costs down. Access to the dam, 12 kilometres north of the ﬁltration plant which used to be accessible to road cyclists, continues to be out of bounds. Many areas were fenced off to protect the public from construction hazards; “no go” zones are everywhere. The LSCR is a North Vancouver jewel. It’s a huge multiuse, semi-wilderness recreational area that is visited by hundreds of thousands of people a year. It’s accessible, clean, brilliant and beautiful. It requires management to ensure that many future generations of people, plants, ﬁsh and wildlife can thrive and enjoy it at the same time that water can be drawn in an environmentally sustainable manner. There was healthy debate before the ﬁltration project plan was approved for the LSCR. Many reluctantly agreed after being told that this was the only building site that could support ﬁltration cost effectively. But now, while the project is still underway, we’re being asked to support hydroelectric power generation in the same protected areas in order to offset ﬁnancial costs! Metro Vancouver proudly claims they deliver the cleanest tap water more cost effectively to its residents than any other water
authority in the world. Do we need to increase our industrial footprint in the conservation area/park to further offset costs? With power generation at the dam comes 12 kilometres or more of overhead transmission lines and future temptations. Will we next be asked to raise the dam to generate even more power or support future run-of-river projects in the watershed itself? Tsawwassen residents are still recovering from recent power transmission cost-saving measures. North Vancouver residents should say “no thanks” to Metro Vancouver’s current proposal for the LSCR. It’s time to ﬁnish the current project, rehabilitate and reopen restricted areas, put tools down and let the LSCR heal. William Schuurman North Vancouver
Shop at home for ships, eh Dear Editor: I ﬁnd John Shaw’s (Washington Marine Group) comments about the “survival and prosperity of ship building in North Vancouver” in your Oct. 15 story Full Speed Ahead for NV Shipyards to be hypocritical at the very least. Why did you not ask him and/or publish how many ships (and other marine equipment) the Washington Marine Group own that were built in China (or check out their web site)? Now to almost demand a place to feed at the public trough is almost beyond belief. John May Eurocanadian Shipping Ltd. West Vancouver
Gleneagles golf course weeds could feed goats
Dear Editor: The District of West Vancouver has a no-pesticide weed control policy (eco-friendly or otherwise) for their parks and golf courses. My issue isn’t with parks and boulevards, although many boulevards are becoming inundated with dandelions. But Gleneagles Golf Course is a different issue as it is obviously “pay to play.” Currently Gleneagles has thousands of broadleaf weeds as large as six inches across in the middle of their fairways. The maintenance crew at the golf course do a great job, but Gleneagles is now the worst course in the Lower Mainland in terms of playable conditions. I play roughly 100 rounds of golf a year, the majority at Gleneagles, and 15-20 rounds at other Lower Mainland golf courses. Weeds affecting play are not an issue on any course other than Gleneagles. Some type of eco-friendly treatment keeps the weeds in check at other courses, including Capilano. However, at Gleneagles, the broadleaf weeds have now become so predominate and so large that your ball can end up in the middle of the fairway on top of or underneath a leaf of one of these weeds. The rules of golf do not allow any improvement so you have to hit it where it lies. To compound the issue, green fees at Gleneagles have increased twice in the past ten months. When you pay to play, you expect the course to be in an acceptable and playable condition. If the current policy of “ignore all weed control” continues into next summer, “the jewel of West Vancouver” will become nothing but a goat track — which is a total shame. Craig McDowall West Vancouver
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Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A7
We could all get our seniors on the Go “Never lose sight of the fact that old age needs so little but needs that little so much.” Margaret Willour, RN (1892-1988)
WHEN it comes to taking a well-earned rest, the remarkable Miss Margaret Willour seems not to have understood for herself what the term “old age” really meant; but her simple, insightful reminder shows us she quite clearly understood what it meant for others.
Little doubt, therefore, that Willour would have known just how important it is for North Shore seniors that their Go Bus continues in service. As Tessa Holloway described in these pages on Aug. 12 (Seniors Go Bus Back in Action) “Paciﬁc Arbour Retirement Communities, which owns the Summerhill retirement residence in North Vancouver . . . stepped up with $10,000 to keep the service rolling until October.” That is, PARC had saved the service until the end of this month. Reached for her comment, Annwen Loverin, executive director of Silver Harbour Seniors’ Centre in North Vancouver, the group that operates the service, explained that the bus runs three days per week, and costs about $350 a day to operate. “It is such an important service for seniors who are striving to retain their sense of self-worth and independence,” Loverin explained.
“Booked in advance, the Go Bus takes them to medical appointments and recreational activities; it allows them to do some of their own shopping and socialize with the friends they make on those trips.” Since the initial Paciﬁc Arbour donation in August, the Fraternal Order of Eagles has matched that amount to ensure the service can keep going until Christmas, and challenged several other groups to join in the effort. Asked how she felt about the response to date, Loverin expressed optimism for the near-term but says, “We really need to ﬁnd a way to achieve stable funding if we are to feel comfortable about maintaining the service — even at its current level.” At present, the Go Bus covers most of North
Vancouver and the eastern edge of West Vancouver, and Loverin conﬁrmed that many seniors would like to see its routes expanded to provide service to the entire North Shore. “We’d like to see that, too; but it can’t be done on the present budget,” she said. That need for a stable source of funding is compounded by the fact that many non-proﬁt groups are struggling to meet increasing demands for all kinds of social services. With some organizations short of dollars enough to be sure of their own survival, their donations can barely scratch the surface of the Go Bus operation. Living Well Homecare Services has agreed to cover one day per month for a year; the North Shore Keep Well Society donated a one-time $300 and the Lynn Valley Seniors’ Association has committed to $300 per month. As Loverin was explaining the scope of both the service and its funding challenges, my brain was running on a parallel track, wondering what could be done to help solve Silver Harbour’s problem. I picked up and as quickly discarded most of
the traditional ways to raise funds — car washes, funruns, walks, bike-rides and letters to the stone-hearts in Victoria — none of them offered the stability and immediacy that seemed to be necessary. I was also reluctant to suggest that the City and District of North Vancouver take on 100 per cent of the Go Bus cost because, on principle, I don’t believe municipal governments should take up the ﬁnancial slack for social services more properly the responsibility of senior governments. And then, still listening to Loverin, I had an idea. According to numbers reported in the 2006 census, the total population of the North Shore that year was around 170,000. The breakdown was as follows: District of North Vancouver, 83,000; City of North Vancouver, 46,000; and District of West Vancouver, 42,000. The Go Bus service is not yet provided to most of West Vancouver. However, when the community reports that approximately 25 per cent of its population is older than 65, it should come as no surprise that seniors there would like to see it available. So here’s the general idea:
if we assume we are working on 40 per cent of the total North Shore population, and challenge each municipality to include a separate donation request for ﬁve or six dollars in the property-tax envelope it mails out each spring, by July each year the returns could raise a lumpsum upwards of $400,000 to be dedicated to an expanded Go Bus operation, with money left over for other seniors’ services to boot. That way, we know exactly what the money is being raised for and exactly how it is being spent; and that’s a good deal more than we can say about all the other taxes and fees we pay. For the folks not yet in need of the service — trust me, it will not be that long. And besides, if it were your mum or dad being taken out for shopping, bowling or a treat, wouldn’t the Go Bus make it easier on you
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when you need to rush to your kid’s soccer game in the opposite direction? The cost of one or two lattes or beers for a whole year of service; that’s all it would take. From her beginnings as a 26-year-old army nurse at the end of the First World War, to 18 years spent as a public health nurse, and on to an unbelievable 50-year career in life insurance sales, Willour did not truly retire until she was 93. Unfortunately, many members of our older generation are not as robust. So although I hope to follow Willour’s example, I also plan to remember her mantra and to never lose sight of the fact that old age needs so little but needs that little so much. My small cheque will land on a Silver Harbour desk before this column is printed. firstname.lastname@example.org
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A8 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
Help us prevent children from falling behind. Please give.
A securities commission panel found Steven Peter Kyllo raised US$1.14 million by promising 40 investors they would earn returns that experts say are not legally possible, while risking nothing. Kyllo used one company to raise $500,000 from 13 investors who thought their money was going into a Utah gold mine. Kyllo told other investors who put cash into schemes between 2002 and 2006 their money would be safe in private high-yield trading programs. In one case, investors were promised returns of 10 times their initial investment in as little as two to four weeks. In another, investors
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A former West Vancouver resident took part in a fraud when he duped investors out of more than US$1 million through several bogus companies that promised them impossibly high rates of return, the B.C. Securities Commission has ruled.
were told they’d receive returns of 25 per cent for four months before having their initial investment returned. But instead, he took most of the money and used it to enrich himself and other family members, the securities panel found. Half of the money went directly to Kyllo his wife and daughter-in-law. None of the money was put in high-yield trading programs — because they don’t exist. “None of the investors received returns anywhere near those promised, and indeed those returns were not possible,” the panel said in its determination. After telling investors in October 2005 that he had cancelled the investment program, Kyllo continued to promise them that returns on their investments were imminent until the end of 2006. However, that was not the case. Kyllo’s daughter-in-law Cheryl Kyllo reached a deal with the securities commission earlier this year in which she admitted a role in one of the schemes and had restrictions placed on the kinds of investments she is allowed to sell. She was also ﬁred from her job selling mutual funds for the North Shore Credit Union as soon as the allegations came to light. The securities commission will decide later on sanctions to be imposed against Steve Kyllo, who did not show up for the hearing and was not represented by a lawyer.
The chamber issued the memo to members earlier this month after several owners called its ofﬁces to ask why they were receiving the unusual and often repetitive requests for street addresses, relocation details and other information from the NVCC. “The ﬁrst couple of calls we thought nothing of it, (but) after the third or fourth, we thought: ‘This is awfully strange,’” said chamber president Anne McMullin. The organization contacted the North Vancouver RCMP, who conﬁrmed the calls had the hallmarks of a scam. “They ask you a bunch of innocuous question that don’t have any impact and (you) start to feel comfortable and then start answering questions of a business or personal nature that could . . . result in fraud,” said McMullin. “There was no proof of that, but the RCMP said that’s how these things generally work.” The chamber received the complaints from the end of September into the beginning of October. When the caller was challenged, he would hang up, said McMullin. No incidents have been reported to the NVCC since the memo was sent out. Police have collected the information provided by the chamber and issued a warning to commercial establishments in their Business Watch newsletter, but until a fraud has been committed, there’s little more they can do, said Cpl. Peter DeVries, a spokesman for the North Vancouver RCMP. “We don’t have evidence there was an offence,” he said “But it’s certainly suspicious to us.” Anyone who receives such a call should report it to the NVCC and to the RCMP, he said. DeVries also repeated the police’s mantra never to give out personal information over the phone if there is any doubt whatsoever as to who is calling. — James Weldon
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Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A9
Longboards’ speed a problem THE North Shore News introduces a new column to its readers today.
Ask a Cop will appear every second Wednesday in this space and allow readers to pose questions to Cpl. Peter DeVries, media spokesman for the North Vancouver RCMP. If there are questions that are West Vancouver speciﬁc, Cpl. Jag Johal, media spokesman for the West Vancouver Police Department, will provide an answer. The column will not answer questions related to speciﬁc sentences, or ongoing court cases or investigations. Readers are asked to be patient as we have already received a lot of questions. — Martin Millerchip
QUESTION: I have a son into longboarding. I’d like to know where he can and can’t do it, and what laws apply. Olga Kominek Hello, Olga. Thanks for your question. It’s not hard to argue that longboarding can be
Ask a Cop
Peter DeVries dangerous. Riders on North Shore mountains most often crouch down low on the board, and can reach speeds of up to 50 or 60 kilometres per hour. Riding down hills requires speed control, a need fulﬁlled in the absence of brakes by carving back and forth across the road, or sliding the board sideways as a means of slowing down. The thrill of riding a sled on wheels on the edge of control around hairpin corners in a crouched position, all on regular-use roadways populated with vehicles, creates an undeniable and unjustiﬁable risk. Even with a leather
skid-suit and full-face helmet, a collision with a vehicle can be fatal, a reality that was tragically struck home this summer with the heartbreaking death of Glenna Evans. The Motor Vehicle Act of British Columbia does not speciﬁcally address skateboarding. North Vancouver City and District bylaws, however, do, and consider longboarding to be a type of skateboarding. Offences include: ■ Skating without a helmet, $35; ■ Skating other than on the right side of the roadway, $35; ■ Skating on the street at a speed greater than 50 km/h, $35; ■ Skating when it poses a hazard, $35; ■ Skating other than in a standing position, $35. West Vancouver doesn’t allow skateboarding anywhere except in the Ambleside and Gleneagles skate parks. Exceptions are made occasionally for parades and other special events, at which point a temporary permit is issued. Longboards can certainly
be used appropriately and legally as a good form of green transportation, provided a rider remain on the right side of the road, stand upright, wear a helmet, and not pose any hazard. But this is not how longboarders typically ride on our North Shore mountains. Longboarding that involves carving back and forth across the road, crouching, and speeds more than 50 km/h, is not legal in North Vancouver, and the RCMP and bylaw ofﬁcers will ticket those they ﬁnd breaking the laws. That said, the police recognize that the popularity of longboarding is growing, and we support any efforts undertaken by the longboarding community to work with local municipalities to develop a safe venue in which to engage in their sport. Peter DeVries
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A10 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
Red light cameras to return
Cameras provide quicker tickets Jane Seyd email@example.com
DRIVERS who make a habit of running red lights could soon ﬁnd their lead-foot ways expensive as the province gets set to launch a new red-light camera enforcement program.
The $23-million expansion to the program will increase the number of intersections where red-light cameras operate to 140 from 120 province-wide. But unlike the previous program, this time all of the locations will be armed with digital cameras that can send photos of guilty motorists’ licence plates electronically to police. In the old program, 30 ﬁlm cameras were rotated around the 120 locations. But to process a violation ticket “it required someone climbing up to the tower, taking the ﬁlm out and getting it processed,” said Adam Grossman, spokesman for ICBC. The new program means red-light runners will get their $167 tickets much quicker than they did in the past. Cameras may be turned off and on at the new locations depending on when the worst crashes occur, said Grossman, in order to minimize the costs of processing the tickets. Currently there are cameras at eight intersections in North
Vancouver. Grossman said cameras might stay at those locations under the new program, but some intersections could be dropped or added. He said the priority is to install cameras at the locations where red-light runners result in the most serious crashes and injuries. The program is expected to cost about $1 million to operate annually and will be phased in starting in January. Currently red-light cameras result in 20,000 tickets and revenues of about $3.3 million each year. Under the new program, the province expects to hand out 33,000 tickets and generate $4 million in ﬁnes. Grossman said the locations for the cameras have now been chosen and will be announced by the province. “Some cameras have been installed already,” he said. “We want drivers to know these are out there.” Under the existing program, red-light cameras were installed at the following locations on the North Shore: Lonsdale Avenue at 13th Street, 13th Street at St. Georges Avenue, Esplanade at Lonsdale Avenue, Lonsdale Avenue at 23rd Street, Mount Seymour Parkway at Riverside Drive, Marine Drive at Capilano Road, Main Street at Mountain Highway and Taylor Way at Marine Drive. According to ICBC, the highest-crash locations on the North Shore include several off and on-ramps to Highway 1, including the Capilano Road off and on-ramps as well as those at Lonsdale Avenue, Westview Drive, Main Street and Taylor Way as well as intersections along Marine Drive at Taylor Way and Capilano Road.
Judge reserves decision in ferry crash civil suits
A B.C. Supreme Court justice has reserved her decision on whether two North Vancouver companies can be held responsible for a ferry crash in 2005 that saw the Queen of Oak Bay smash into docks at Sewell’s Marina in West Vancouver. Nobody was injured in the crash, but 28 boats were crushed or damaged after the ferry lost power in Horseshoe Bay and smashed into the marina. After insurance payouts, the accident still ended up costing the ferry corporation over $2 million. A judge will now consider if B.C. Ferries can collect any of that from two local companies that worked on the vessel as part of a reﬁt prior to the crash. B.C. Ferries has sued both Vancouver Drydock Ltd. and Prime Mover Controls Inc., claiming their mistakes resulted in the dramatic accident. In particular, B.C. Ferries has alleged Prime Mover Controls failed to properly reinstall a crucial part after being called to the ship to make an adjustment on June 23. Both North Vancouver companies have denied the claims. Arguments in the ﬁrst part of the case — which centred on contractual issues between the companies — wrapped up last week in B.C. Supreme Court. Justice Susan Grifﬁn is expected to rule on whether either of the North Vancouver companies can be held liable for the mistakes leading to the crash, under the terms of their contracts. If she decides they can, a second part of the trial going over what actually happened leading up to the crash will take place at a later date.
Have you seen any good ghosts recently?
THE North Shore News is asking its readers for help in ﬁnding the best decorated Halloween homes in North and West Vancouver.
If your family is planning something spooktacular for Oct. 31, or if you have seen a ghosty garden that impressed you, please let us know. We will publish a selection of photos in our Sunday, Oct. 31 issue as well as addresses of displays that might be worth taking the family to see. Please send your tips to firstname.lastname@example.org. Have a safe Halloween. — Martin Millerchip
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Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A11
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MarGarEt trudeau, the former wife of Prime Minister Pierre trudeau who grew up in West Vancouver, makes an appearance at 32 Books in Edgemont Village Saturday to sign her book Changing My Mind, a memoir of her life in the international spotlight and how she has dealt with bipolar disorder.
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A12 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
by Cindy Goodman
Artists Roohy Marandi and Sachiyo Grossmann ﬂank Betty Ditters.
Cheryl Karchut (at right) passes the torch to new executive director Sara Baker. An open house was held at the Silk Purse Sept. 29, to honour the hard work and dedication of Cheryl Karchut, executive director of the West Vancouver Community Arts Council, who after 12 years, has decided to retire. Many local artists and musicians were in attendance, interested in saying goodbye to Karchut, who is responsible for developing many programs at the popular gallery and music venue.
West Vancouver’s manager of cultural affairs and corporate partnerships Cathy Matheson and arts council board member David Schreck have a chat.
Board members Colette Chilcott, Michael Martino and Ieva Cornford team up for a photo.
Karen Lee-Morlang plays piano.
Singer Dee Daniels and Carol Wells attend.
Former board members Siggy Dawson and Marlena Massey ﬂash their smiles.
Longtime volunteers Olivia Creighton, an artist, and Aileen Wilkie show their support.
Please direct requests for event coverage to Bright Lights c/o North Shore News. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 604-985-2104
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Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A13
YOUR NORTH SHORE GUIDE to HOME & GARDEN
Price of eBooks too high THERE are several very exciting promises that devices like the iPad and Kindle make to us. NEWS photo Mike Wakeﬁeld
MAKE the most of late blooming hydrangeas, fruit and twigs by creating a colourful autumn wreath.
Festive wreath for fall
Decorative pieces are easy to assemble
DIG DEEP Todd Major weighs in on the native plant debate. page 14
Barb Lunter THIS is the time of year to really appreciate all the beautiful fall colours that surround us.
As the last of our ﬂowers in the garden start to fade, we begin to think about the
bulbs we would like to plant for next spring. It’s always nice to admire the warm autumn hues of the tree leaves as they fall to the ground and perhaps bring a bunch inside before the cold sets in. One way to make late blooming hydrangea heads last a little longer is to use them in a pretty wreath for your front door. Believe it or not these wreaths are easy to make and take only a short time to assemble. They make beautiful gifts as well. Materials: 1 16” grapevine wreath 2 bunches of freshly clipped salal (available at grocery stores and ﬂoral shops) 5-6 large hydrangea heads Fresh or artiﬁcial fruit
Moss and twigs Sharp pruning shears or scissors Wire I like to use fresh ﬁgs and plums in a wreath at this time of year. But it may not be a favorite for some as they can attract birds and other wildlife. If this is a concern then there are many artiﬁcial varieties of fruit on the store shelves that will look as pretty. Start by inserting the salal stems into the wreath. For the nicest effect work in a clockwise direction until the wreath is completely covered. Be sure to ﬁll in the sides as well. Next, insert your larger items such as the large hydrangea heads and fruit. The
heavier pieces of fruit should be secured with wire if possible so as to avoid falling out of the wreath once it is hung. Finally, add the smaller decorative pieces such as moss, twigs and other small ﬂowers. To lengthen the life of the wreath it’s nice to add a few artiﬁcial items that will add colour and texture to the salal leaves. Over time the leaves will dry on the wreath and you are able to simply replace the fruit and ﬂowers over the two to three week period. Once the wreath is complete, secure a wire at the top, back section for hanging. Place your wreath on your front door or side wall outside. email@example.com
As eBook readers the promise is we can carry a large library with us anywhere, and we can add books and content to our library anytime, not having to go into a bookstore to acquire new titles. Additionally, the book we want is never out of stock; the rarest of tomes should be a piece of cake to download and enjoy. Electronic books deliver on these features; however, there are a few others where the concept seems to come up woefully short. And unfortunately, try as I may, I am having trouble coming up with any reason except greed for the shortcomings of the technology. We should also be enjoying a cost savings from choosing the electronic path. After all, publishers need not print and manufacture books if we read them electronically, nor need they transport them from press to warehouse to store. Without question publishers pay far less to get an electronic book into our hands than they do a paperback or hardcover. Yet prices for eBooks are See Publishers page 17
Jeffrey Armstrong Famous AyurVedic Astrologer available 2 days on the North Shore
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Skeptical of Astrology? Go to YOU Tube and type in Jeffrey Armstrong Astrology. In a scenario set up to debunk Astrology, Vedic Astrologer Jeffrey Armstrong completely outshines known skeptic Michael Shermer. www.JeffreyArmstrong.com
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A14 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
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No problem with exotic trees of a paper bark maple or a magnolia? Not a chance. Secondly, is planting an exotic tree species really a faux pas? And can anyone who says “faux pas” really be trusted? Are we all supposed to think that the big, beautiful magnolia in our neighbourhood that blooms every year with such exuberance, colour and drama is really a mistake? I think not Dig Deep and no one should feel guilty about planting one. Why are Todd Major exotic trees like magnolia, gingko, dawn redwood or SOMEONE has to chestnut that are 40, 50 or provide a realistic 60 years old, productive and perspective to counter contributing to the health all of the opinions being and beauty of the community any less worthy than a native written by gardening tree? Such signiﬁcant trees prophets across the are without question valued country who believe members of the community planting native plants in and our urban forests. Just our gardens will lead us look around our streets and at NEWS photo Mike Wakeﬁeld to botanical salvation. sanctuaries like Park & Tilford My years of real-world WHILE some gardening enthusiasts recommend Gardens, the UBC Botanical horticulture experience have planting only native species, there are many beneﬁts Garden, VanDusen Gardens taught me many things about to growing exotic trees such as the paper bark maple. and the Riverview Arboretum plant selection but none are as and you will see large, important as “the right plant for the right place.” This simple, magniﬁcent “alien” trees that are considered heritage trees, part of elegant and time proven rule about plant selection is obviously our botanical history and important enough to be protected and not within the lexicon of some of the native plant fanatics and preserved. But perhaps they cannot grow such beautiful trees in so-called garden writers who are telling us to plant only native Toronto, so they are stuck planting sugar maples (Acer saccharum) plants and to forsake all others. everywhere. In an article by Stephen Westcott-Gratton in Canadian Thirdly, if every gardening consumer in the province were to Gardening Magazine, Westcott-Gratton states that one of his switch overnight to planting only native plants, 90-95 per cent predictions for gardening trends in 2010 is, “Planting large, of our local nursery industry would go out of business. Native non-native tree species will become a major gardening faux pas. plant sales comprise a small part of total B.C. nursery industry There are hundreds of terriﬁc native species to choose from sales. And those facts don’t even touch the reality that there is — suitable for every situation — so that Canadian gardeners a ﬁnite range of native plants available for sale. Not to mention never need to opt for an ‘exotic alien.’ This stricture applies that most street trees planted by municipalities are rarely native primarily to big trees that will dominate the landscape for trees, primarily because there is a limited range of native trees decades or even centuries; non-native shrubs and perennials suitable for street tree planting. (providing they aren’t invasive), like Japanese maples, Eurasian As a rule, I try not to criticize other people who make rhododendrons or peonies, remain perfectly acceptable.” There opinion-based statements about garden practices and trends. are so many statements in that paragraph that I take issue with After all, who am I to disagree? Perhaps they know better. But that I can barely contain my objections to this column. someone has to stand up to all of these native plant supporters Firstly, there are not hundreds of native trees to choose with their subtle ways of making us all feel guilty about planting from that are suitable for planting in our gardens, at least not in a magnolia instead of a cedar. Yes, it is true that some invasive British Columbia. Only a handful of native plants and trees are species do have damaging effects on our environment; however, commercially available and they are the best of the worst. Don’t not all of them do and no one has accurately quantiﬁed the get me wrong, our majestic coastal cedars, hemlocks and ﬁrs negative effects on the environment of planting magnolias, are among the best and most desirable trees in the world. But chestnuts and black locusts in our communities. beyond those three trees, a native maple or two, a few pines, So where does all of this pro-native plant information leave some spruce and a couple of other odd-ball tree species, none us gardeners who want to beautify our gardens and do right of the rest of our native trees are esthetically pleasing enough by the environment? It leaves us right where we have always to plant in residential gardens. Does anyone even know what been: choosing the right plant for the right place, regardless of our native Cascara tree (Rhamnus purshiana) looks like? I do whether it’s a native tree or an exotic, alien species. and it’s a nice tree but would I plant it in my garden instead firstname.lastname@example.org
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Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A15
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REESE, 10, and Connor Dawkins, 12, harvest their trafﬁc circle pumpkin patch at 16th Street and Mahon Avenue. The boys watered and tended the pumpkins over the summer and also grew large sunﬂowers.
Edible Garden Project Produce Donation Schedule: The Harvest Project, 201 Bewicke Ave., North Vancouver, Tuesday-Friday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m.-2 p.m. The North Shore Neighbourhood House, 225 East Second St., North
Vancouver, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-8 p.m., Saturday, 10 a.m.-noon. Mollie Nye House, 940 Lynn Valley Rd., North Vancouver, Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
do not want it and distribute it to organizations like the Harvest Project. Info: 604983-6444, ext. 640 or www. northshorefruittreeproject.ca/ donate/.
leaves, Wednesday, Oct. 20, 78:30 p.m. at Mollie Nye House, 940 Lynn Valley Rd., North Vancouver. Workshop is free, but registration is required: 604-990-3755.
The North Shore Fruit Tree Project is looking for volunteer pickers to collect tree fruit from homeowners who
GardenSmart Workshop — Leaves: Love Them, Leave Them or Lose Them: Learn the many ways to make use of
Dried Flower Sale: Topiaries, wreaths, bouquets and See more page 16
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A16 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
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Record your life story
■ Memento: My Life and Stories, Chronicle Books, 195 pages, $23.95
EVERYONE has a story to tell and the longer a life the more there is to share. The problem comes when there is no record of those stories and sadly that person is gone. Michael McQueen faced that reality when his father unexpectedly died at 51, but what made the loss easier was the discovery of his father’s journal. Those stories he’d recorded allowed McQueen to gain new insight into his dad. From that experience came the creation of this ready to create keepsake. In Memento, McQueen has organized a series of sections to inspire the sharing of your life experiences. Within each section are lined pages ready for your writing and they all begin with a question to prompt those memories, such as
green guide arrangements will be for sale, Oct. 23 and 24, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. at VanDusen Botanical Garden, 5251 Oak St., Vancouver. Info: www.vandusengarden.org.
11 a.m.-4 p.m. at VanDusen Botanical Garden, 5251 Oak St., Vancouver. There will also be speakers, slide shows, books and experts on cultivation, preservation, gourmet cooking, medicinal use, hunting, ecology and cultural use. Admission: $3. Info: 604-878-9878 or www.vanmyco.com.
The Vancouver Mycological Society’s Mushroom Show: This show provides displays of identiﬁed mushrooms and other fungi, Sunday, Oct. 24,
FilmScreening:TheVancouver Cherry Blossom Festival will host a viewing of The Man Who Planted Trees, Monday, Oct. 25, 7 p.m. at VanDusen
From page 15
if you know a silent hero, please speak up.
“What do your remember about your ﬁrst job?” or ‘”Where did you go on your honeymoon?” This simple concept is so well executed that the end result would be an amazing keepsake for any family. — Terry Peters Botanical Garden, 5251 Oak St., Vancouver. There will be a commentary on the value of trees and horticultural projects beneﬁtting environments and communities. Admission: $5. For reservations visit info@ vcbf.ca. — Compiled by Debbie Caldwell and Pamela Stone Email information for your North Shore non-proﬁt, by donation or nominal fee event to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A17
Publishers not following music industry example From page 13
exceedingly high, beyond what anyone who looks into the story in any detail can accept. Unless, of course, you are a publisher bound and determined to extract every cent from the marketplace. Common sense dictates that eBooks should cost a minimum less than hard copy. Everyone I talk to feels an average price of around $4.99 to a high of $9.99 would be a fair price to pay, yet few titles are in this range. I think a discount of 45 per cent on hardcover and 35 to 40 per cent on paperback would be a good starting point, yet I often ﬁnd the eBook version at a higher price. We can buy music at a discount over the old cost of CDs and we can buy individual songs when we don’t want a whole collection — the price for singles ranging form a practical $.99 to $1.39 or so, and whole albums from $7.99 to $11.99. Surprise, surprise. The music industry is adjusting to the new
revenue streams and consumers are supporting it. But books seem to be another matter, and publishers are digging in their heels and refusing to budge on pricing. I have three main concerns over this stance. Firstly, environmental responsibility: the impact on the environment of an eBook is minimal. A traditional book cannot make that claim. We need to move people to this new model, it is good green stewardship, but people are less likely to take the eBook plunge at these prices. Secondly, piracy: people are far more likely to balk at paying $16 for an eBook when the hard copy is $14.99, and far more likely to decide to download it from one of the endless torrent or pirate sites. Once you download your ﬁrst pirate copy, the second is a far less difﬁcult moral step to take. Lastly, economy: I have a profound hope that in a few years ﬁrst-year university students will be given a tablet of some
sort on enrolment at school, containing all sorts of wonderful tools, including all their textbooks. Imagine, actually having all your books the ﬁrst week of class, and not spending whole days standing in lines at the bookstore. This should also be a concept that reduces the cost of education. But this will not occur if we don’t have widespread acceptance of the technology, and the cost savings will be far less if all publishers do not get on the program, reducing the cost of school for students. eBooks have come a long way, technically. The computer industry is doing its part. It is time the publishers followed suit.
Steve Dotto hosted and produced the TV show Dotto Tech for 15 years. He is a sought-after speaker and writer who focuses on the social impact of technology. Visit his website at www.dottotech.com.
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A18 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
WV centres host a harvest festival
REPRESENTATIVES of the West Vancouver Seniors’ Activity Centre and the West Vancouver Community Centres Services Society invited community members to celebrate the season with a Harvest Festival on Sunday.
Events honoured a number of milestones, including 100 years of service for Girl Guides of Canada with the opening of a 25-year time capsule as well as a free public skate marking the 45th anniversary of the West Vancouver Arena. A number of harvest-themed activities were also enjoyed, including picking pumpkins from the great lawn and purchasing homemade apple pies from the seniors’ centre. Festival-goers also participated in the commemoration of former West Vancouver mayor Peter Jones, honoured through the unveiling of a dedication plaque recognizing his leadership and contribution to the community and the seniors’ centre.
NEWS photos Cindy Goodman
SIENNA, 4, and Jayda Hagedorn, 3, and Sarah Conlin, 3, pick pumpkins from the temporary patch.
ABOVE, Brownies Gabriella Palacios, 8, and Bailee Nadin, 7, try out the vintage telephones on display. At right, Portia McDonald, 8, spies through an old Kodak Fiesta camera. At far right, current District of West Vancouver Mayor Pam Goldsmith-Jones unveils a plaque commemorating former mayor Peter Jones, who held the position from 1975 to 1978, with his granddaughter, Emily Jones.
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Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A19
Young artist of the week
In support of Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation
Fresh eats & local treats at the Market.
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NEWS photo Mike Wakeﬁeld
Audrey Brasseur, 9, Ross Road elementary Art teachers: Suzanne Simon and Sherry Summers Favourite art: drawing and painting Favourite artist: Robert Bateman Her teachers write: Audrey loves art and she works hard on her drawings and paintings. Audrey’s attention to detail is well developed. She puts much consideration into her compositions. Young Artists of the Week are selected from North Shore schools by Artists for Kids for displaying exceptional ability in their classroom artwork. For details, visit the website www.artists4kids.com.
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A20 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
Spooky reads a treat
AS Halloween nears, Scholastic introduces three frightfully good books for young ghouls and goblins.
■ The Haunted House that Jack Built, by Helaine Becker with illustrations by David Parkins, for ages three to eight, $8 This is a spooky twist on the classic nursery rhyme, with a
cast of characters chasing each other around the dark halls of
Jack’s haunted house. Readers will meet a mummy, a ghost and a monster (or two). The book’s cartoon-like illustrations ensure this book is light and fun enough for even the littlest readers to enjoy at bedtime without fear of scary dreams when the lights go out. ■ Scary Science, by Shar Levine and Leslie Johnstone with illustrations by Ashley Spires, for ages seven to 12, $7 Kids love science and when it’s creepy, even better. Scary Science includes 25 experiments to make you shriek, gag and hide your eyes. Middle-grade scientists will have fun learning how to: make their own spider webs, look like a zombie, make their own shrunken heads, create an alien barf bag and brew bubbling alien blood, among other creepy creations. The instructions are simple and spooky ingredients easy to ﬁnd. Adult supervision recommended. ■ Zen Ghosts, by Jon J Muth,
for ages three to eight, $20 Zen Ghosts follows on New York author and illustrator Jon J
Muth’s enchanting picture book Zen Shorts and companion, Zen Ties, which have been translated into more than 12 languages. This beautifully illustrated hardcover catches up with young trick-or-treaters Addy, Michael and Karl and their good friend Stillwater the panda, who has a surprise in store for them. Children will be challenged by the thoughtful tale and parents will appreciate the quiet beauty of Muth’s watercolours. — Compiled by Layne Christensen
NEWS photo Mike Wakeﬁeld
JACOB Brandt leads a band of costumed ghouls through the pumpkin patch at Eagle Harbour primary school, which will host a Halloween fair, Saturday, Oct. 23, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. at 5575 Marine Dr. in West Vancouver. The event will include a bouncy castle, face painting, barbecue, games and a scary story corner.
North Van Suzuki 1695 Marine Drive, North Vancouver 604-983-2088
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Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A21
Family caregiver must consider options
One typical question I get is as follows. “Our ﬁrst grandchild, Belinda, is nearly 12 months old and her mother is preparing to return to her job. She has looked for infant daycare and has found that it’s very expensive. She’s Parenting Today also hesitant about leaving Kathy Lynn Belinda with strangers. She’s asked us to be the caregivers. This would involve ﬁve days a week from 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. I don’t think we have the health to take on this responsibility and frankly, although we love her, we already raised our children. What can we say without sounding uncaring?” You’ve taken the difﬁcult ﬁrst step by being honest with yourself. It’s difﬁcult to admit that although you truly love your daughter and granddaughter, taking on this level of care would be too much. If you had decided to go ahead against your best instincts you would have regretted it down the road. The next step is to decide whether you’d like to take on part of the childcare. Maybe you could handle two days a week, or
ALL three North Shore municipalities recently awarded a total of $5,000 in community grants to the Big Sisters of B.C. Lower Mainland.
The money will support mentoring programs the organization provides to girls on the North Shore. Programs match up girls aged seven to 17 with women 19 and older to spend time together at least once a week over the course of a year. Matches can watch movies together, play sports or just hang out and chat. For more information go to www.bigsisters.bc.ca.
if you see news happening call our news tips line 604 985 2131
C A R S
C O S T
You can be a helpful resource in this regard. Your daughter could probably use some help choosing her daycare. Offer to visit some with her so she has someone to talk to about the choices. Remember that there is a range of options, from group daycares to home care. Decide what you and your husband can and will do, then you’ll have lots of energy to be very supportive and helpful. Once you have taken these steps you are going to be free to truly enjoy your grandchild. Spend time with her on the weekend so that her parents can take care of the myriad errands that pile up during the week. Offer to take her overnight occasionally so her parents can have a special evening without interruption. You can also be helpful by taking on occasional household tasks. If you are making a casserole for yourself, make more and offer a meal to your daughter and her family. Be a caring and involved grandparent instead of a caregiver and the whole family will beneﬁt. Kathy Lynn is a professional speaker, broadcaster, columnist and author of Who’s In Charge Anyway? How Parents Can Teach Children to Do the Right Thing. For information or to book Kathy for a speaking engagement, go to her website at www. ParentingToday.ca.
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a few half days. You may want to offer to be the emergency back-up in case Belinda is sick or her daycare arrangements fall through. Continue to be honest with yourself and take some time to make this decision. You may also want to visit her in her daycare over the ﬁrst few weeks to help her to settle in to the new arrangement. Don’t talk to your daughter until you have decided what will work for you. Once you’re clear with yourself then talk to her and your son-in-law and be absolutely honest with them. It’s more positive to present what it is you’d like to do than what you can’t handle. Then listen. It’s difﬁcult to choose a baby’s ﬁrst daycare and she needs a sympathetic ear. Listening to her concerns doesn’t bind you to being her solution. Accept that she may be disappointed in your decision and let her talk that out. Many companies today have work/life programs designed to help mothers in this situation. If she hasn’t already checked her workplace, suggest she contact them to see if they can help. They may have a good list of childcare options both close to her work and home. Help her to consider other work options. Can she ﬂex her hours so that between her and her husband they can reduce the length of the time spent in daycare? Are part-time work or telecommuting options? She may be so emotional about leaving her baby that she hasn’t objectively considered all the possibilities.
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A22 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
Share fond family memories
CELEBRATE your family by sharing a cherished memory during the ﬁrst annual Family Writes short story contest sponsored by B.C. Council for Families.
The contest, inspired by National Family Week held earlier this month, is asking parents and kids alike to reﬂect on the importance of families and share a memorable moment in their family life. All entries will be posted onto the contest website and winners will receive free copies of the illustrated Family Writes Storybook. The contest closes Dec. 31. Winners will be announced Jan. 27, 2011 — National Family Literacy Day. — Manisha Krishnan
Spooktacular show THE Great Big Boo, a Halloween musical adventure designed for families with children ages two to 12, comes to Centennial Theatre this Friday, Oct. 22, 3:306:30 p.m. Admission is $20.95. Tickets: 604-984-4484 or www.centennialtheatre. com. The theatre is at 2300 Lonsdale Ave. in North Vancouver.
Kinder Text Series: Children’s literature author Tanya Lloyd Kyi will read from her books, Thursday, Oct. 21, 11:30 a.m. in the library at Capilano University, 2055 Purcell Way, North Vancouver. Free. Info: email@example.com or 604986-1911, local 2425. Pro-D Day Fun: Author Richard Scrimger will give a presentation, with stories and what it’s like to be an author, Friday, Oct. 22, 1 p.m. at the West Vancouver Memorial Library, 1950 Marine Dr. Then at 2:30 p.m. watch the movie How to Train Your Dragon. For children in grades four to eight. Free. Info: 604-925-7408 or www.westvanlibrary.ca.
604-980-3673 833 Automall Drive, North Vancouver camclarkford.com
FOR ALL MAKES AND MODELS
Howls and Growls: A free children’s book reading, Saturday, Oct. 23, 1 p.m. at the Lynn Canyon Ecology Center, 3663 Park Rd., North Vancouver. Ian McAllister will share stories, photos and videos of the salmon bears and sea wolves of the Great Bear Rainforest and sign copies of his new books. Bear cubs and wolf pups of all ages welcome. Kids Needlecraft Workshop: A free workshop for ages four to nine, Saturday, Oct. 23, 1-2 p.m. or 2:30-3:30 p.m. at the Silk Purse Arts Centre, 1570 Argyle Ave., West Vancouver. See more page 23
Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A23
604-998-3480 or visit cpror@ cnv.org.
From page 22 The workshop will feature a special Halloween project to take home. Registration required: 604-925-7292. Halloween Puppet Show: Children ages three to ﬁve will enjoy 30 minutes of spooky fun, Friday, Oct. 29, 10:30 a.m. at the West Vancouver Memorial Library, 1950 Marine Dr. Free. Info: 604-925-7408 or www. westvanlibrary.ca. Halloween Storytime: A free Halloween themed session for children ages three-seven, Friday, Oct. 29, 3:45-4:30 p.m. at Parkgate library, 3675 Banff Court, North Vancouver. Children are invited to come in costume for stories, songs and crafts. Registration is not required. Witchy’s Big Mistake: A Halloweenthemedpuppetshow, Saturday, Oct. 30, 10:30 a.m. at the Silk Purse Arts Centre, 1570 Argyle Ave., West Vancouver. Tickets: $8/$5. Reservations required: 604-925-7292. Teen Reading Club: North VancouverCityLibrarywelcomes readers ages 13-18 to the annual online club, which provides teens with opportunities to read books, post their own reviews and personal writing, participate in chats, discuss books and win prizes for the reviews they submit. Sign up at www.teenrc. ca. For more information call
After-school Sports: Ages eight to 15 can drop in for fun any Monday, Wednesday or Friday, 3:30-5:30 p.m., John Braithwaite Community Centre, 145 West First St., North Vancouver. Fee: $1. Storytime Fun: A program of stories, songs and puppets with a focus on pre-reading skills, for ages three to ﬁve, Fridays, 10:30-11 a.m. at West Vancouver Memorial Library, 1950 Marine Dr. Info: 604-925-7408 or www. westvanlibrary.ca. Art Studio: Develop your artistic ability while working on our own projects or try something new. Youth ages 1317 can drop in to the studio, 5:30-6:30 p.m. Wednesdays at John Braithwaite Community Centre, 145 West First St., North Vancouver. Fee: $2. Storytime Fun: A program of stories, songs and puppets with a focus on pre-reading skills, for ages three to ﬁve, Fridays, 10:30-11 a.m. at West Vancouver Memorial Library, 1950 Marine Dr. Info: 604-925-7408 or www. westvanlibrary.ca. Crafts Funtastic: Children ages six to 12 can discover the wonderful world of art with creative activities including painting, sponging, drawing, collage and more on Wednesdays, 3:30-5:30 p.m. at
NEWS photo Cindy Goodman
Double deals NORTH Shore multiples invite the public to attend the North Shore Mothers of Multiples kids’ stuff sale, Saturday, Oct. 23, 9:30 a.m.-noon at St. David’s United Church. Admission is $2 for adults, free for kids. The church is at 1525 Taylor Way in West Vancouver. John Braithwaite Community Centre, 145 West First St., North Vancouver. Drop-in: $2. Info: 604-982-8311. Kids Night Out: Offered by the North Vancouver Recreation Commission. Kids can have fun
doing arts and crafts, playing in the gym and/or watching a movie at the Lynn Valley Community Centre, 3590 Mountain Hwy., 6:45-9:30 p.m. For ages three to 12. Fee: $9.50. Registration: 604-9877529.
Scottish Country Dancing: Every Saturday at Mickey McDougall gym, 123 East 23rd St., North Vancouver. Beginners, 9-10 a.m.; intermediate, 10-11 a.m. and advanced, 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Info: 604-922-4406 or
firstname.lastname@example.org. — Compiled by Pamela Stone and Debbie Caldwell Email information for your non-proﬁt, by donation or nominal fee event to listings@ nsnews.com.
Wealth of Experience
TD Waterhouse Presents...
Options as Protection We welcome the Montreal Exchange to discuss how Options can be used as protection in one’s portfolio
Tuesday, October 26st, 2010 Presented by Josiane Lanoue, Business Development Representive The Montreal Exchange
Fashion Frame Days October 21–23, IRIS Park Royal
Come and see our special collection of the latest late designer eyewear. y In-store offers & gift g with p purchase.
Location: TD Waterhouse 1655 Marine Drive, West Vancouver BC Time: 2:00 PM - 3:30 PM RSVP: 1.877.839.7787 or 604.981.4500 to book your reservation. Seating is limited.
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604.925.3470 Dr. Peter Mulhall & Dr. Pratil Lal, Optometrists
TD Waterhouse Discount Brokerage, is a division of TD Waterhouse Canada Inc., a subsidiary of the Toronto-Dominion Bank. TD Waterhouse Canada Inc. - Member CIPF.
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A24 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
Show provides guide to golden years Manisha Krishnan
BRITISH Columbians may be getting older but they’re still living it up. That’s the message behind the new Chek TV show North of 49. The series focuses on those in their ﬁfties and older, exploring how they keep life fulﬁlling and meaningful at that age. And whether it’s working out, pursuing the arts or online dating, there’s a lot more going on than bingo at the local church. “We’re trying to really cater to those questions at that stage in life where you’re still out there doing a lot but you’re doing it with a different perspective and a different pace and different physical abilities as well,” says Michelle Gibson, host of the show. Gibson, 52, and producer Stu McNish, both North Vancouver residents, got the idea for the show when visiting Gibson’s great-aunt on her 100th birthday. She had retired at age 65 along with her husband and expected to die within six years. “The projection going forward in 1909 was that nobody who was born in that year was going to live to see 2009. So here’s this woman who did and she’s not alone, so what happened?” says McNish. “Here we are now with this group of people who can live that long without a guidebook on ‘How do I make sure I can do that and have quality of life, and meaning and purpose?’” North of 49 follows guests who can serve as an inspiration to others and then asks experts to weigh in on their lifestyle. “As we started to explore possibilities the right people came,” says Gibson. “There are so many vibrant north of 49ers around and doing really cool things.” People like well-known local sports broadcaster Paul Carson, who opens up about his battle with pancreatic cancer. “Paul’s been a ﬁxture in the community for many, many years,” says Gibson. “He’s faced a really big health problem and he’s overcoming it with such gusto and enthusiasm. They told him he’d have three months to live and he’s pushing a year now cause he just went after treatment and (had) a good attitude.” North Shore News editor Terry Peters will also be featured on an upcoming episode. Peters teaches CrossFit, an intense
NORTH Vancouver resident Michelle Gibson interviews a guest on the new TV series North of 49. The show, which airs on Chek TV, explores how British Columbians in their ﬁfties and older are leading meaningful lives. strength and conditioning program, ﬁve times a week in addition to painting and riding his motorcycle. “Terry’s kind of got it ﬁgured out — he’s got intense work, intense exercise, intense creative pursuits,” says Gibson, who will also be interviewing a sports medicine expert and a psychologist to talk about the beneﬁts of ﬁtness and art, respectively. Many North of 49ers have had the beneﬁt of a good
education, ﬁnances and health, says Gibson. “They’re still full of life and energy so they’re saying ‘How do I reinvent myself to contribute to the community, to have fun, to be a good friend and family member and neighbour and also keep surprising myself and being excited about getting up every morning.’” North of 49 airs Fridays at 7:30 p.m. on Chek TV.
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Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A25
Bras Across the Bridge: Virgin Radio will broadcast live from Capilano Suspension Bridge, Oct. 22, 9 a.m.-7 p.m. at 3735 Capilano Rd., North Vancouver. The station is asking the public to donate bras to be strung across the bridge and hope to beat last year’s total of seven times across the expanse. After the ﬁnal tally, Virgin Radio will donate $1 from every bra collected (up to $5,000) to the Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation. Bras can be donated at Capilano Suspension Bridge, Ricky’s Restaurants, Current Fashions and Virgin Radio. Good Souls Gather Books at Capilano University: The United Way of the Lower Mainland’s annual book sale will come to Capilano University, Thursday, Oct. 28, 8 a.m.-6 p.m. in the Birch Building Cafeteria, 2055 Purcell Way, North Vancouver. Book donations are being accepted for various genres of books until the sale, which can be dropped off at one of the many bins located around the North Vancouver campus. See more page 26
Please join us for an
OPEN HOUSE to celebrate the opening of the
NORTH SHORE HOSPICE Saturday, October 23, 2010 12 p.m. to 2 p.m.
NEWS photo Lisa King
Jazz it up SAM Ellington, 10, and his mom Diane Lines invite the public to attend Jazz Vespers, a series of performances held Sunday afternoons at 4 p.m. at Highlands United Church, 3255 Edgemont Blvd., North Vancouver.
319 East 14th Street, North Vancouver
with its movement containing over 150 actively moving parts, your rolex deserves quality maintenance that only a highly
Please note that East 14th Street is a cul-de-sac with limited parking. Parking is available at Lions Gate Hospital.
trained and dedicated rolex watchmaker can provide.
Tours will be led by Hospice staff and volunteers. THANK YOU TO OUR GOLD SPONSOR
For information, please call 604.984.3864
A26 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
what’s going on
gyle Ave., West Vancouver. Visitors are welcome. Info: www. carounphotoclub.com. Dare to be Heard, presented by the North Shore Writers Association, meets the ﬁrst Wednesday of every month, 7-9 p.m. at Mollie Nye House, 940 Lynn Valley Rd., North Vancouver. The association invites writers of all genres, ﬁction and non-ﬁction, to read their work in a friendly, comfortable atmosphere and to listen to other writers share their work and talk about the writing process. Readers are invited to attend to get to know established and new local writers. Free for members and non-members by donation.
The Ambleside Orchestra of West Vancouver rehearses Wednesdays at 3:15 p.m. in the Community Music Hall at West Vancouver Community Centre. All strings welcome. Info: David, 604-922-1035.
Deep Cove Ladies’ Lions Club meets at 6:30 p.m. on the second and last Wednesday of each month at Lions Garey Ham Court, 936 Bowron Court, North Vancouver. New members are welcome. Info: Sally Scott, 604-924-1923.
Caroun Photo Club: Meetings are held the third Wednesday of every month, 7-9 p.m. at the Silk Purse Arts Centre, 1570 Ar-
The Dutch Kofﬁeclub meets the third Wednesday of every month, 10 a.m.-noon at the food court, Park Royal, south mall, West Vancouver. Meet new people and keep up your Dutch language or improve it. The club brings used Dutch magazines and books. Info: Henk, 604-987-4978 or Nel, 604-987-6879. A
Gleneagles Scottish Country Dance Club: Experienced classes every Wednesday, 7:30-9:30 p.m. at Hollyburn Elementary, 1329 Duchess Ave., West Vancouver. Info: Simon, 604-925-9333.
International Training in Communication: Learn to speak with conﬁdence and poise on the second and fourth Wednesday of every month, 7 p.m. at Cheers Restaurant, 125 East Second St., North Vancouver. Info: Doris Dungey See more page 33 p
on onselect select 2011 2011 models models on approved approved credit. credit. on pp
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community bulletin board From page 25 Vancouver Freestyle Ski Club Open House: Learn about the 2010/2011 ski programs available for six-to-18-year-olds and meet the coaches, Wednesday, Oct. 20, 7-9 p.m. at the West Vancouver Community Centre, 2121 Marine Dr. For more in-
formation go to www.vancouverfreestyle.com. Join Jane: Drop by the ﬁreplace area at Lynn Valley library, for one-on-one chats with North Vancouver-Seymour MLA Jane Thornthwaite, Thursday, Oct. 21, 10-11 a.m. at 1277 Lynn Valley Rd.
Lions Gate Pub Night: Lions Gate Gogos (grandmothers helping African grandmothers) will hold a fundraiser supporting the Stephen Lewis Foundation, Thursday, Oct. 21, 6:30A p.m. at The Bridge Between Pub, 1970 Spicer Ave., Northw Vancouver. There will be a silent auction and prizes. Admission: $20 which includes a burger, See more page 37 w W
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LYNN Valley elementary students load up a Shaw cable truck with non-perishable items for the Harvest Project. Shaw is kicking off a national Fill the Food Banks campaign, asking communities across the country to donate to local food banks.
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NEWS photo Mike Wakeﬁeld p
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604-980-241 1 www.camclarkford.com
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Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A27
INDULGE in fall’s favourite ﬂavour. See story PAGE 28
YOUR NORTH SHORE GUIDE to EXCEPTIONAL CUISINE
Vedas: worth going out for
Bring a Date for Three Course Plates: Herons Restaurant is offering a dinner promotion for $48 until Oct. 31. The dinner includes a starter, entrée and dessert. You can pick three items from the entire menu inspired by the season. Herons is located in the Fairmont Waterfront Hotel at 900 Canada Place Way. Reservations: 604-6911881 or herons@fairmont. com.
Deana Lancaster email@example.com
LIKE any true-blue foodie, I have no favourite cuisine, no favourite dish, no favourite restaurant. I love them all. It’s true though, that at different times I’m drawn to certain ﬂavours and styles of food. Right now, I’m having a moment with South Asia. The region serves up brash and bold cuisine, with earthy meats and hearty vegetables mingled with robust spice combinations. It’s food that I’m wary of cooking at home; doing it well can take hours and includes roasting and grinding your own spices, not to mention cooking in the clay oven known as a tandoor. I prefer to let more practised hands prepare my Indian food, so you can imagine the thrill I felt upon learning of the opening of Vedas, The Indian Restaurant on West Third Street in North Vancouver. Owners Kapik Grover and Amrik Singh have plenty of experience in both service and the kitchen at Vancouver restaurants such as Maurya on West Broadway, and hope to introduce the North Shore to a few of their favourite dishes: fruit chaat, made with homemade dressing and spices; chicken lollipop (deepfried drumsticks); and a lamb curry made with rum. I tapped Shorty, my neighbour in the next cubicle, to head for Lower Lonsdale with me to sample Vedas for lunch. Let me preface this account by saying the parking situation in the strip mall that houses the restaurant is irritating. There is only space for vertical parking in front of the businesses, which also include Kyung Bok Palace restaurant and North Shore Bowl. Still, some drivers insist on parallel parking against the perimeter of the tiny lot, effectively blocking the legitimate spaces. When we left after lunch, I found myself boxed in: parked properly between a long (and shiny) Jag, and an equally See Come page 29
Paris at Pastis: Bistro Pastis’ features menus inspired by Barbara-Jo McIntosh’s book Cooking for Me and Sometimes You, A Parisienne Romance. This week a charcuteriethemed menu is available until Oct. 24 for $45 for three courses. Bistro Pastis is also offering a special discount of 25 per cent off its wine list during the Paris at Pastis promotion. Upcoming Paris at Pastis Menus include: Oct. 26 - 31: Squash; Nov. 2 -7: Pear; Nov. 9 - 14: Mushroom. Bistro Pastis is located at 2153 West Fourth Ave., Vancouver. Call 604-731-5020 for information. The West Coast Chocolate Festival runs until Nov. 10. The Festival offers something for everyone with a unique and innovative collection of individual high calibre chocolate-themed events for all ages at various locations. For a complete calendar of events visit www.chocolatefestival.ca.
NEWS photos Paul McGrath
DAAB Chingri, prawn curry dished up in a hollowed-out coconut, is on the menu at Vedas The Indian Restaurant (top photo). Above, owners Kapik Grover, left, and Amrik Singh hope to introduce North Shore diners to some of their favourite traditional dishes.
Celebrity Chef Cooking Classes: The Arts Club Theatre Company will host the 10th anniversary of this fundraiser until Nov. 22. The event combines cooking instructions by renowned Vancouver chefs with wine at private homes around the city. Each three-hour class begins with a glass of bubbly followed by the creation of a three-course meal. Chefs will impart their culinary wisdom and treat guests to kitchen hints. Chefs for 2010 series are: Oct. 29, Lillooet Fox from Love That Chef; Nov. 1, Quang Dang from Diva at the Met; Nov. 10, Alain Rayé from La Relegadé; Nov. 16, Jeremie Bastien from Boneta and Nov. 22, Tina Fineza from Flying Tiger. Admission: $125. Tickets and info: 604687-5315, ext. 248 or www. artsclub.com. Black
See more page 29
A28 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010 ON THE WATERFRONT AT LONSDALE QUAY MARKET
Monday & Tuesday
For British Entrees (except seafood)
Purchase one British Entree & two beverages at regular price and receive 2nd Entree of equal or lesser value for $6.95 * Maximum 2 coupons per table * Not valid with any other discounts * Expires Nov. 30, 2010
The Cheshire Cheese
2nd Floor of Lonsdale Quay Market • (604) 987-3322 wwwlonsdalequay.com
THE BEST KEPT SECRET ON THE NORTH SHORE!
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CRABFEST NOW ON! View our Crabfest menus online at
3-course crabfest dinner! WITH THIS COUPON:
CHOICE OF STARTER:
whiskey crab soup, wild greens or caesar salad CHOICE OF ENTREE: crab & shrimp topped sirloin chicken or bc salmon or crab & shrimp ravioli CHOICE OF WINE OR DESSERT: crème brulee or a glass of BC VQA wine
fire-grilled sirloin & king crab legs
Valid until until Nov. 7, 2010. May not be used in combination with any other offer. Maximum of 2 people per coupon and 2 coupons per table.
Pumpkin: fall’s signature ﬂavour “There are three things I have learned never to discuss with people: religion, politics, and the Great Pumpkin.” - Linus van Pelt, Peanuts
Deana Lancaster firstname.lastname@example.org
IT’S that time of year, when our thoughts turn to spherical, orange, perfectly spiced squash; we’re talking about pumpkin of course. Believed to be one of the ﬁrst foods to be cultivated by North American natives, colonists discovered them after arriving in the New World. They put it to use in many incarnations: mashed, in stew, pumpkin beer — they even ate the pumpkin ﬂowers. Late in the 17th century, cooked pumpkin found its way into a pie along with milk, eggs, and molasses. The dish was such a hit that in 1796 author Amelia Simmons included it in American Cookery, the ﬁrst cookbook published by an American. Her pie included one quart of pumpkin, three pints of cream, nine beaten eggs, and lots of sugar and spices. Whatever its origin, the appearance of pumpkin in bins outside your grocery store, in pies and on menus is a sure sign of fall. Here are just a few of the way we love to enjoy this fall
fruit. Granville Island Brewing Pumpkin Ale. In a recent press release, Granville Island Brewing brewmaster Vern Lambourne said the company’s limited releases complement the best of every season, and the Pumpkin Ale is no exception. “Its earthy undertones lend a unique twist to this untraditional ale. With its burnt orange colour and roasted pumpkin and spice ﬂavours, this ale reﬂects our city’s ﬂavourful transition into fall.” I would tell you myself what I think of the ﬂavour, but the bottle I had chilling in the fridge went missing. The report from my husband though, is that it was smooth and delicious. Pumpkin Ale is available in individual 650ml bottles for a limited time only, in select Lower Mainland government liquor stores and at the Granville Island retail store, for $5.30/650ml bottle. Visit bcliquorstores.com for stores and availability.
Cactus Club’s Pumpkin Cheesecake This creamy New York cheesecake is infused with pumpkin pie, topped with hand-whipped cream, toasted walnuts and decadent caramel sauce. And no surprise, it’s a favourite with Cactus Club customers. Available for a limited time.
Valid until Nov. 7, 2010. May not be used in combination with any other offer. Maximum of 2 people per coupon and 2 coupons per table.
WITH THIS COUPON:
Your kids aren’t the only ones
who need a time-out. ~ Sunday Night ~
Family-Style Dinners at Fraîche
A SAVINGS OF $10 WITH THIS COUPON:
A SAVINGS OF $5
WITH THIS COUPON:
crab & jumbo prawn $ topped salmon Valid until until Nov. 7, 2010. May not be used in combination with any other offer. Maximum of 2 people per coupon and 2 coupons per table.
Pumpkin Spice Latté at Starbucks. Not an everyday coffee, the Pumpkin Spice Latte is a fall indulgence not to be missed.
Signature espresso blended with the unmistakable spices of fall – cinnamon, nutmeg, and clove – smooth with steamed milk and topped with sweetened whipped cream.
A SAVINGS OF $8
crab & tiger shrimp $ topped chicken Valid until until Nov. 7, 2010. May not be used in combination with any other offer. Maximum of 2 people per coupon and 2 coupons per table.
NEWS photo Mike Wakeﬁeld
GRANVILLE Island Brewing’s Pumpkin Ale makes for delicious fall drinking; if you can keep it from going missing, that is.
A SAVINGS OF $6
JOIN US FOR APPY HOUR (3-6pm daily in the bar) Oysters a Buck a Shuck Appy specials available from 2.99 Daily drink specials 4.99 all day
English Bay: 604-669-2225 • Richmond: 604-273-7014 New Westminster: 604-525-3474 • White Rock: 604-536-7320 Horseshoe Bay: 604-921-8188 • Port Moody: 604-931-5300 Kitsilano: 604 738-KITS (5487)
3 course dinner for $40 and $20 for the kids. R E S E R VAT I O N S R E C O M M E N D E D
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PUBLIC INFORMATION MEETING A redevelopment is being proposed for 1172 West 15th Street. You are invited to a meeting to discuss the project. Date: Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Time: 7:00pm Location: 1172 West 15th, North Vancouver The applicant proposes to construct a new two-storey structure. The proposed building is approximately 3,385 sq. ft. (314.58 sq. m.) in building area and with a height of 26’ 2” (7.97m). Access to the building will be on the North side of West 15th Street and the lane access to the North of the property. The meeting is held by 0857140BC Ltd. in compliance with District of North Vancouver Council policy. The applicant will present details of the proposal and discuss any concerns residents may have. Information packages are being distributed to residents within 350m of the site. If you would like to receive a copy or if you would like more information, contact Steven Petersson of the Planning Department at 604.990.2378 or Brian Jeffery of 0857140BC Ltd. at 604.986.1191 or bring your questions and comments to the meeting. * This is not a Public Hearing. Council will receive a report from staff on issues raised at the meeting and will formally consider the proposal at a later date.
Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A29
Come for lunch, linger over traditional dishes From page 27
impressive Porsche Cayenne, and with a rickety old sedan lengthwise behind me. I inched back and forth, slowly easing my Honda out of the space, cursing the fool who thoughtlessly left their car in my way, and only letting out my breath when I had worked my way out. I’ll think twice before parking in that lot again, but it won’t stop me from returning. The interior is a refreshing sweep of cool white and crimson, with miniature chandeliers hanging over tables set properly with linens and glassware. Our server arrived with a small dish of sev, crunchy threads of fried chickpea ﬂour. She explained the menu: we were welcome to order anything from the a la carte dinner menu, or select from the list of express lunches, each of which comes with salad, rice, naan and the day’s vegetable option. I like this format.
food calendar From page 27
Rehabilitation Fundraiser: Throughout the month of November the Black Bear Pub at 1177 Lynn Valley Rd., North Vancouver will donate a portion of money from each Black Bear Ale purchased towards bear cub rehabilitation at the Critter Care Wildlife Society. Undercover: On Thursday, Oct. 21 at 7:30 p.m. Shooting Stars invites value-driven wine lovers to taste over 80 wines, priced under $20 at this sixth annual event. This “blind” wine tasting takes place at Heritage Hall, 3102 Main St., Vancouver. All wines will be hidden throughout the tasting with patrons choosing their favourites via their palette rather than labels. During the last half hour the covers come off and all will be revealed. There will also be a
Though I am a fan of Indian buffets for lunch, you have a better chance of getting at least your main curry dish hot and fresh when your plate is made to order. We led with a starter. Dahi Wada is a plate of tiny lentil dumplings, deep-fried until puffed golden and feathery, draped thickly in tangy yogurt sauce, punctuated with sweet tamarind chutney. I could have tried all of them: veggie or chicken samosa, those chicken lollipops, crispy prawns, chicken kabobs, ﬁre-roasted lamb or roasted paneer. Instead we moved on to the lunch menu ($9 to $11.50). Though it isn’t traditional, I like that you can choose to have your meal with mild, medium or hot spice. I skipped the ubiquitous butter chicken, intriguing mint chicken, and a couple of my favourite lamb dishes in favour of Dahi Halibut. The ﬁsh was poached in yogurt until succulent and
silent auction. All proceeds beneﬁt the Shooting Stars Foundation in support of local direct service AIDS agencies. Admission: $37. Tickets: www. shootingstarsfoundation.org. Dish and Dazzle: On Monday, Oct. 25 at 6:30 p.m. the British Columbia Hospitality Foundation (BCHF) will host this new fundraising event and cocktail competition at the Vancouver Convention Centre. Admission: $250. Funds raised will beneﬁt the BCHF. Tickets and info: www.bchospitalityfoundation. com or contact Alan Sacks, 604-984-8649 or asacks@ bchospitalityfoundation.com. From Farm to Forks — A Harvest Kitchen Party will take place Monday, Oct. 25, 7 p.m. at The Dirty Apron Cooking School, 540 Beatty St., Vancouver. Guests can enjoy canapés, cooking and cocktail-making demos and tastings from prominent local chefs, growers and mixologists, accompanied by B.C. beer and wine pairings. Proceeds from the event will support Growing
served in a soulful red curry sauce. I ladled it onto my rice, then scooped spoonfuls of that into naan bread and folded it for easy eating. After having an appetizer (at lunch!) I shouldn’t have managed more than a few mouthfuls, but I almost ﬁnished all of it. Shorty’s lamb kathi was equally inspired: a nutty stew of simmered lamb, cashew, ginger and garlic, wrapped into naan with lettuce and sided by a mélange of curried veggies, salad and rice. We washed it all back with masala chai, India’s delicately spiced tea, and readied for our return to work. There’s plenty more on this menu that I’m keen to try, but it will have to wait until my next visit. Our bill for lunch added up to $34.72 including HST. Vedas, The Indian Restaurant is located at 149 West Third St., North Vancouver. Call 604-973-0123 for information or take-out, or visit www. vedasindianrestaurant.com.
Chefs, a non-proﬁt helping local chefs teach elementary students about growing, cooking and eating food. Admission: $140. Tickets and info: www.growingchefs.ca/ harvest-party/. Whole Hog Dinner: Refuel Restaurant & Bar announces a Whole Hog Dinner to be held Wednesday, Oct. 27. Chefs Ted Anderson and Robert Belcham will prepare a whole hog feast, designed to please the palate and connect diners to their food source. Guests will sit at communal tables and share in platters of nose to tail cuts of Sloping Hill Farm pork. There are three seatings available at 6 p.m., 8:30 p.m., 11 p.m. Tickets are $49. Call 604-288-7905 to reserve. Ambleside Farmer’s Market will run every Sunday, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. until Oct. 31 in the parking lot behind the police station, Bellevue Avenue and 13th Street, West Vancouver. The market will feature local food products as well as handcrafted items from local artisans. Info: www.
Ripe food for thought
■ Ripe from around here, by Jae Steele. Published by Arsenal Pulp Press, $24.95.
Terry Peters email@example.com
IT would be a mistake to call this new book by Jae Steele a vegan cookbook. While it does contain an extensive collection of delicious recipes, there is much more being offered. Steele is passionate about the food we eat but her enthusiasm goes far beyond
how to create wonderful tasting food. She wants to raise our awareness about what we eat, where it comes from and what we get from it. As a holistic nutritionist, Steele understands the beneﬁts of a vegan diet and endorses it as a healthier choice. The ﬁrst third of the book examines a variety of related issues, such as organic farming, buying local, growing your own vegetables, composting, being food aware and more. The rest of the book is devoted to a wide range of recipes that covers everything from soups to smoothies. Steele provides food for
thought in her suggestions on how to eat mindfully and with joy, how to end nutritional stress and the beneﬁts of a shorter food chain that comes from eating local.
artisanmarkets.ca or 604-3180487. Artisan Farmer’s Market will run Saturdays until Oct. 30, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. at Lonsdale Quay Market’s East Plaza, 123 Carrie Cates Court, North Vancouver. The market will feature local food products as well as handcrafted items from local artisans. Info: www. lonsdalequay.com. — Compiled by Debbie Caldwell
LUNCH SPECIALS 1 piece Cod & Chips
Everyday 11:30am - 3.30pm • Dine in only *Prices subject to change without notice.
Celebrating 14 years on the North Shore
All specials at N.V location only
1660 Pemberton Ave., N. Van
Marine Drive & Pemberton (behind the Shell station) Sorry, no substitutes on specials
symposio greek taverna 1564 Lonsdale Ave • 778.340.1564
3 course dinner ~ CHOICE OF STARTER ~
Soup or Salad
~ CHOICE OF ENTRÉE ~
Shank of Lamb or Moussaka or Souvlaki (Chicken or Prawn)
~ CHOICE OF WINE OR DESSERT ~
Baklava or a Glass of House Wine
DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS FROM $9.95
PLUS 10% OFF* GROCERIES
Minimum purchase $30 Valid to Oct. 24, 2010 One coupon per customer *Except bread and caselots
%((#(7, 30&17$. 610#(-
*"" 50&17$. '0+$-/2 )(&&$(/2 &05.(0$(/ 4 !50(
,##8 !24 /9#"+ -;289# ,2897#6+ 20. :21$3# 9#! $!#$2!#. %!;207/+ !24 /67:70#( 5286!.2&+ ) * ' Saturday 9 - 4, Sunday 10 - 2 1479 Hunter St., North Van. (off Lower Mountain Hwy) 604-983-6657
A30 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
Elsie Kulch North Shore resident Elsie Kulch was born on Oct. 17, 1930. She will be celebrating her 80th birthday with friends and family.
Jason Hafso and Jacqueline Lebel
The families of Jason Hafso and Jacqueline Lebel announce the couple’s engagment. The wedding is set for August, 2011.
Kye Mikkelsen and Kathleen Rogers
Ron and Pina Rogers are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter Kathleen Rogers to Kye Mikkelsen. The wedding is to take place in 2011.
Linda and Ron Anderson Linda and Ron Anderson will celebrate their 30th anniversary on Oct. 25. Their children Sara and Daniel and the family send their love and congratulations.
Ken and Una Wood Ken and Una Wood were married in Vancouver on Oct. 7, 1960. Their family and friends send love and congratulations on the occasion of their 50th wedding anniversary.
Erika and Paul Hogan
Tony and Rosemary Lawrence
Erika and Paul Hogan were married in Calgary, Alta. on Oct. 7, 2000. The couple looks forward to raising their two young sons, Kohlton and Braeden, on the North Shore. Their family wishes them a happy 10th anniversary.
Tony and Rosemary Lawrence were married in the UK on Oct. 8, 1960. The couple celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary in Hawaii with their family. Congratulations!
Danielle and Elton Mey
Gary and Sandi Bellamy
Pat and Jack Little
Family and friends of Danielle (née Forster) and Elton Mey would like to wish them a happy 10th anniversary. The couple — who were married in Vancouver on Oct. 14, 2000 — are happy to raise their son in North Vancouver.
Married in West Vancouver on Sept. 29, 1990, longtime North Shore residents Gary and Sandi Bellamy celebrated their 20th anniversary in Palm Springs. Along with daughters Emma and Faith, the couple enjoys hiking and camping, which makes life on the North Shore ideal.
Pat and Jack Little were married in Newcastle, England on Oct. 23, 1965. The Lynn Valley residents are wished a happy 45th anniversary with love from their family.
Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A31
A32 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
The Port is bringing 2,000 square metres of park improvements to the North Shore. To make rail operations more efﬁcient, Port Metro Vancouver and its partners are building a new rail bridge over Lynn Creek. And while they’re at it, they’re upgrading the nearby Harbourview Park to make it more enjoyable for everyone. The project represents a unique collaboration between government and industry to improve land in the community, while enabling growth in international trade.
The goal of the park improvements is to preserve and enhance the historical, recreational and natural resources of Harbourview Park. In other words, making a good park even better. Among the planned improvements are a revamped parking lot, a new lookout with a seating area, and the restoring of native tress and shrubs.
1. Lookout with seating 2. Native restoration planting 3. Timber fence 4. Trail
Staying on the rails.
Sharp & Diamond
The new rail bridge is important too. Rail is already considered the most fuel efﬁcient method of transportation for bulk commodities. This project supports the use of longer trains, making rail operations even more efﬁcient. A side beneﬁt is, by accommodating longer trains, there will be less noise from having to break trains into smaller blocks of rail cars.
Stacked timber fence: This fence will provide a safety barrier between the river and the trail, while native seeding will help to redevelop the river’s edge.
Sharp & Diamond
For the ﬁrst time, visitors will be able to walk along the entire length of Lynn Creek.
Native plant restoration: Invasive plant species will be removed and replaced with native tree and shrub species. Any areas that have been disturbed will also be restored with native seeding.
Long walks along the creek.
A part of your community.
Sharp & Diamond
Perhaps the most exciting of the new additions to the park is the pedestrian walkway being built under the new rail bridge. The walkway will connect the trails in Harbourview Park to the rest of the Lynn Creek trail system, which means that for the ﬁrst time, visitors will be able to walk along the entire length of Lynn Creek. That’s great news for dog walkers, joggers and anyone else who enjoys a stroll alongside the creek.
Sharp & Diamond
Getting a better Harbourview.
Harbourview Park’s trail will be extended northwards so visitors can access the shores of Lynn Creek wherever possible.
To learn about the Port’s other community initiatives, visit port metrovancouver.com.
As a neighbour to 16 different municipalities, Port Metro Vancouver is committed to running operations responsibly and sustainably. Creating a new walkway in a newly improved Harbourview Park is just one of the ways the Port is giving back to the communities in which it operates.
Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A33
From page 26 at 604-926-3954. North Shore Chamber Orchestra meets Wednesdays, 7:30-9:30 p.m. at Sutherland Secondary, 1860 Sutherland Ave., North Vancouver and is looking for new string players. Info: firstname.lastname@example.org or 604988-6652. North Shore Chorus meets Wednesdays, 7:15-9:45 p.m. at Mount Seymour United Church, 1200 Parkgate Ave., North Vancouver, and is looking for new members. Info: 604-985-2559 or www.nschorus.com or audreyowen@shaw. ca. North Shore Historical Society: Meetings are held the second Wednesday of the month (except July and August), 7 p.m., at the Community History Centre, 3203 Institute Rd., North Vancouver. North Vancouver Newcomers’ Club welcomes singles and couples who are new to the community or have experienced change of status and are looking for a new social group with meetings the ﬁrst Wednesday of the month as well as a variety of activities throughout the month. Info and details: Christine, 604980-5885. reVive Vocal Ensemble is expanding and inviting young women, 19 years and over, to join their group, which rehearses Wednesdays, 6:45-9 p.m. at St. Stephen’s Anglican Church, 885 22nd St., West Vancouver. Info: Tiffany, 604-813-8433 or email@example.com. *Singing for Fun by the Sea: The ﬁrst and third Wednesday of the month, 10:30 a.m.-noon at the Silk Purse Arts Centre, 1570 Argyle Ave., West Vancouver. A sing-along of well known songs with lyrics provided. Info: 604t922-0264. Soroptimist International of North and West Vancouver, a volunteer service organization for business and professional women, meets on the second Wednesday of each month, September to June, 7 p.m. Info and location: 604-980-0108 or sinorth.westvancouver@ soroptimist.net. Guests are welcome. SpeakerHub Toastmasters meets every Wednesday, 5:457:15 p.m. in the Education Centre at 1044 St. Georges Ave., North Vancouver. Guests are welcome. Info: Gordon at 604-986-3179 or gbl@ netsplash.ca. Weavers Square Dance Club: Plus Dancing every Wednesday, 7:30-10 p.m. at St. Martin’s Church Hall, 195 East Windsor Rd., North Vancouver. Info: Carole, 604-987-6115.
Bingo: Every Thursday, 6-10
p.m. at the North Shore Alano Club, 176 East Second St., North Vancouver. Info: 604987-4141. *Canadian Federation of University Women: The North Vancouver chapter of this national organization committed to improving women’s status and human rights meets on the second Thursday of every month, September to May, 7 p.m. at the Royal Canadian Legion, 123 West 15th St., North Vancouver. Info: 604-980-0138 or www.vcn.bc.ca/cfuwns/. Community Lunch: Come and enjoy lunch with other people in the neighbourhood, Thursdays, noon to 1 p.m. Hosted by the Sharing Abundance Association at St. Andrew’s United Church, 1044 St. Georges. Free, but donations are gratefully accepted. Info: www.st-andrewsunited.ca or 604-985-0709. Contract Bridge: Every Monday and Thursday, 12:30-3 p.m. in the Cedarview Room at Delbrook Community Centre, 600 West Queens Rd., North Vancouver. Drop-in fee: $1. Info: 604-987-7529.
Duplicate Bridge: Every Tuesday and Thursday, 12:45-4 p.m. in the Cedarview Room at Delbrook Community Centre, 600 West Queens Rd., North Vancouver. Drop-in fee: $2. Info: 604-987-7529. EnglishClasses:Allarewelcome to basic and intermediate level classes, Thursdays from 6:30-8 p.m. and Saturdays, 10:30 a.m.noon, at 941 Lynn Valley Rd., North Vancouver. Cost: Free. Information: 604-657-0908. Family of Origin Parenting: Westcoast Family Resources Society North Shore offers a free
NEWS photo Kevin Hill
CHILDREN’S author Tina Powell reads to kids at Black Bond Books’ story time at Lynn Valley Centre, Oct. 2. The event featured an autograph session and free bookmarks and activity pages.
Dads’ Parenting: Westcoast Family Resources Society offers a free group on Thursdays, 6-8 p.m. Call Stephen at 604417-3407 for information and venue.
Do you love your pet? Their fur, feathers, even scales delight us. The North Shore is a great spot for pet owners and we would like to provide a place to share your pet with the whole community.
connecting our community
Become a Fan & Win!
Starting today you can send in your pet photos and we will post them to our website nsnews.com. Please send us your photo and information, which should include your name, the pet’s name, age, breed and any other details you’d like featured.
Become a fan and you could win tickets to sports, theatre or entertainment events. Check our Facebook page daily for updates!
Send your email to firstname.lastname@example.org or submit it via our website.
See more page 35
FALL WHITE SALE
To shop or locate a store near you go to www.edslinens.com
what’s going on
your purchase of $50 or more. VS
Coupon Coupon expires expires OctoberOctober 25, 2010 11, 2010
Choose from hundreds of our everyday low priced, sale and clearance items
* One coupon per customer. No reproductions. Coupon must be surrendered at time of purchase. Purchase cannot be combined with any other offer or coupon. Coupon not valid towards previous puchases. For in-store shopping only. Any return of purchase will reduce your discount proportionally.
We gladly accept competitors coupons. for the identical products available at those competitors
We will not be undersold. Guaranteed. If you ﬁnd a lower price at any of our competitors, we will beat it. some exceptions may apply.
A34 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
GET A “BRAND NEW” JEEP 4X4 FOR UNDER $19000 FEATURE VEHICLES OF THE WEEK WORRIED ABOUT WINTER? WORRY NO MORE! FULLNTY A A W RR
2010 JEEP COMPASS 4X4
At 60 months $0 bi-weekly You drop Down for off or 60 months drive on
ST# 10276 17 inch Aluminum wheels, Fog Lamps, 4X4, Silver, 5 spd,2.4 litre,4 cylinder,172 hp engine, MacPherson struts, Tire pressure, warning lamp, Side air bags, AM/FM/CD with audio jack, much, much more.
CONCERNED ABOUT GETTING TO WHISTLER? NO PROBLEM! FULLNTY A WARR
2010 JEEP PATRIOT 4X4
destinationchrysler.ca • destinationchrysler.ca • destinationchrysler.ca • destinationchrysler.ca • destinationchrysler.ca •
NEWS photo Lisa King
Harvest honey KATE Leuvekamp, 3, makes a Halloween mask during the Harvest Festival at the Capilano Suspension Bridge. The festival runs through the month of October, and features harvest decorations, live music, and special activities for the entire family on the upcoming Halloween weekend. For more information, visit www.capbridge. com.
destinationchrysler.ca • destinationchrysler.ca • destinationchrysler.ca • destinationchrysler.ca
FALL SERVICE SPECIALS Was
At 60 $166 months $0 bi-weekly You drop Down for off or 60 months drive on
ST# 10207 17 inch Aluminum wheels, 2.4 litre, 4 cylinder, 172 hp engine, Front & side airbags, Cloth bucket seats, 4X4, Removeable ﬂashlight, Luxury ﬂoor mats
LAST DIESEL IN STOCK
2010RAM3500“CREWCAB”DIESEL4X4SHORTBOXSLT LAST ONE
BRAN NEW D
ST# 10236 6.7L 6cyl Cummins Turbo Diesel,automatic,foglamps, U-Connect hands free, class 4 receiver, trailer brake control, power windows & locks, keyless remote, bright white.
◆Additional charges may be applied for diesel, V10’s, HEMI V8’s, ﬂuid disposal, semi-synthetic oil, Environmental handling charges my apply.
Parts/Chemical extra. Excludes diesel.
Parts Direct/ICBC Claims Hotline 604.980.2055
New Sales Service Parts
*Service offers, pricing and incentive offer applicable only at participating Chrysler, Jeep, Dodge, Ram dealers. Prices do not include taxes. Dealers are free to set individual prices.
*Prices net of all factory & government incentives. See dealer for details.
Ca pil an oR d.
Service includes: • Cleaning of deposits from Injectors, Intake valves and combustion chambers to help restore fuel delivery efﬁcency and reduce fuel consumption.
ealership dge D o D Years ep r Je er 25 e v l s O y r for d Ch ore h S Your Neighbourhoo orth he N T g n i Servic
“When you’re here, you’re there!”
Service includes: • Up to 5 litres of 5W20 or 5W30 Mopar Oil • Mopar Oil Filter • Rotation of 4 tires • Peace-of-Mind Inspection of cooling system, all ﬂuid levels, electronic battery test, front and rear brake system, exhaust system and suspension system • Written report on ﬁndings.
Mopar Fuel System Service
Peace-of-Mind Maintenance Service
C reeCho o otsss
1600 MARINE DR., NORTH VANCOUVER
www destinationchrysler ca www.destinationchrysler.ca
CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE Northshore
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Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A35
what’s going on From page 33 group on Thursday mornings. Call Nancy at 604-417-3406 for information, time and venue. Host Program Orientation: Make a newcomer feel more welcome in the community. Orientation sessions are the second Thursday of the month, 7-9 p.m. at the North Shore Multicultural Society, 207-123 East 15th St., North Vancouver. To RSVP or for more information contact Virginia at 604-988-2931 or virginiac@ nsms.ca. Lions Gate Anglers: Freshwater and saltwater outings, seminars on ﬁshing tackle and techniques, speakers, videos and social events are offered throughout the year. Meetings are held the ﬁrst Thursday of each month except July and August. Info: Ron at 604-929-4262. Mentoring Orientation: Learn how you can encourage and inspire someone in your profession to fulﬁll their potential. Meetings are the second Thursday of every month, 7-9 p.m. at the North
Shore Multicultural Society, 207-123 East 15th St. North Vancouver. To RSVP or for more information contact Rosy at 604 988 2931 or rosyj@nsms. ca. Mount Seymour United Church Thrift Shop is open every Thursday, 2-8 p.m. at 1200 Parkgate Ave., North Vancouver. Info: www. mtseymourunited.com. Mount Seymour United Community Gospel Choir: Practices are held once a month at 7:30 p.m. at the church, 1200 Parkgate Ave., North Vancouver. No experience is necessary and all voices are welcome. Info: 604-929-1336 or www.mtseymourunited.com. North Shore Needle Arts Guild meets the second Thursday of the month and offers instruction in all types of embroidery and beading at St. Martin’s Anglican Church hall in North Vancouver. New members are welcome. For more information call 604-922-4032. — Compiled by Pamela Stone and Debbie Caldwell Email information for your nonproﬁt, by donation or nominal fee event to email@example.com.
AMY Pankratz (left), Nicky Pratt, Peter Bond and Joe Arduini rehearse for the upcoming SMP Dramatic Society production of Fawlty Towers, written by John Cleese and Connie Booth, Oct. 21-23, 7:30 p.m. with a 2 p.m. matinee on Saturday, Oct. 23 at St. Martins Church Hall, 195 East Windsor Rd., North Vancouver. For more information and tickets call 604-767-0665.
Our Holiday Edition is coming up!
R Y O U
A L L O C
D E G U I
A L S O N P E R
Here is your chance
L E S T Y
s r o i r r a OceanW
S R SEA NG OU ine cellar I V A S own w HEFS B.C. C Create your very ! RKED son UNCO Richard h a r a S TV’s N with HG ERFECTIO at home LISHEDto P
liss B c i t s e Dom ion PO fall fash
to advertise in a fast growing lifestyle magazine specializing in hyper local content.
10 L 20 FAL
NEWS photo Paul McGrath
Our Holiday issue will feature Home Interiors, Fashion and Cuisine.
R UVE NCO T VA WES and TH NOR
LOOK magazine is delivered to over 57,000 homes on the North Shore. This is a golden opportunity to tell this captive audience about your business, product or service. ..
Contact Display Advertising
BO O KI NG
DON’T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY, SPACE IS LIMITED.
DE AD LI NE
604.980.0511 • firstname.lastname@example.org
if you know a silent hero, please speak up.
A36 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
NEIGHBOURHOODS Noteworthy neighbours
Community volunteers to be honoured
REPRESENTATIVES of North Shore Neighbourhood House will recognize ﬁve outstanding North Shore residents and one collaborative community at the Heart of the Community Award celebration Oct. 21.
According to a written statement, executive director Don Rutherford said they are delighted to recognize good people doing good things. The recipients reﬂect the values of North Shore Neighbourhood House and recognizing them through the awards program is a small way to celebrate their contribution. City of North Vancouver Mayor Darrell Mussatto will present the Heart of Gold award to Ruth Kershaw for her tireless support and nourishment of the homeless in the community. Quayside Cohousing will be celebrated as a community collaborator with their innovative approach to community living demonstrating how strong communities are built. Carol McQuarrie, a founding member, will be on hand to accept the honour. Cheyenne Gardner has been named the Youth Rise Above award recipient for overcoming challenges with determination and compassion. Finally, the Welcoming Neighbour award will be given to: Shirley Harris for her long-term volunteer role with local organizations; Dean Bonozew who brings Christmas cheer to underprivileged families; and Mahin Khodobandheh, an advocate for newcomers to Canada for the North Shore. Send details, along with your contact information, for our regular Noteworthy Neighbours section to email@example.com.
photo courtesy of the North Vancouver Museum and Archives
THIS 1937 view from Prospect Point shows the Princess Marguerite and the Princess Elaine passing through the First Narrows. Construction of the Lions Gate Bridge can be seen in the background at left. The First Narrows is one of thousands of places featured in Andrew Scott’s Encyclopedia of Raincoast Place Names. Attend a talk and book signing by Scott, Tuesday, Oct. 26, at 7 p.m., at the Community History Centre. Call to register, 604-990-3700, ext. 8016. Fee: $6. Info: www.northvanmuseum.ca.
PACIFIC AUTISM Family Centre
Bringing Knowledge and Innovation Together
Finding the Missing Pieces The Pacific Autism Centre Society is holding focus groups throughout the province. Please join us in:
VANCOUVER Wednesday, November 17th | 7 to 9 p.m. Century Plaza Hotel, 1015 Burrard Street We want to talk with parents, family members, service providers, professionals and individuals on the spectrum to learn more about your needs in the Vancouver area, and find out how the Pacific Autism Centre Society (PACS) can help address those needs. What is the PAFC? This is a new parent and community-driven initiative, led by the not-for-profit PACS, to help all British Columbians affected by Autism Spectrum Disorder, and other developmental disabilities.
HOW CAN YOU PARTICIPATE? Contact Dana Hough at firstname.lastname@example.org or 888.687.2281, x. 223. For more information, and to participate in our online survey, visit:
Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A37
community bulletin board From page 26 fries and beer or wine. Tickets available at the door. Carson Graham Class Of 1980 will hold their 30th grad reunion, Saturday, Oct. 23, 6 p.m. at Mosquito Creek Bar & Grill in Westview shopping centre, North Vancouver. No spouses due to the small size of the venue and large grad class. Admission: $25. Info: 604-9287560 or email@example.com. Disaster First Aid Level Two: A workshop, Saturday, Oct. 23, 9:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. at North Shore Emergency Management Ofﬁce, 147 East 14th St., North
Vancouver. Learn how to use common household items such as tea towels and garbage bags to supplement regular ﬁrst aid supplies in this non-certiﬁcate course. Fee: $20. Registration required: www.nsemo.org or 604-983-7440. Get Fit for Families: Equal Balance Fitness and Zazou Salon and Spa will host a beneﬁt for North Shore Family Services, Saturday, Oct. 23, 9 a.m. at Lynn Valley Library Square, 1277 Lynn Valley Rd. There will be a bootcamp class at 9 a.m. for a minimum donation of $5. Massages will be available by donation. There will also be rafﬂes, draws and a kids’ craft table.
Pledge sheets can be found at www.equalbalanceﬁtness.com. Michael Jackson Dance Event: Be a part of a worldwide simultaneous dance to honour Michael Jackson and bring Thriller to life around the globe, Saturday, Oct. 23, at Gleneagles Community Centre, 6262 Marine Dr., West Vancouver. Learn the dance routine at 1 p.m. and then at 4 p.m. the simultaneous dance will take place. Fee: $15. Net proceeds will go to charity. Info: 604-921-2100. Hawaiian Ceremony: Open to all families of Hawaiian decent, featuring the raising of the tiki pole and other ceremonies, Sunday, Oct. 24 from 3 to 10 p.m. at Chief Joe Mathias Centre,
100 Capilano Rd., North Vancouver. There will be a potluck. Free. Info: queenaloha@shaw. ca. Author Reading: Join author Treasa O’Driscoll as she reads from her new book Celtic Woman: A Memoir of Life’s Poetic Journey, Monday, Oct. 25, 7-8:30 p.m. at Parkgate library, 3625 Banff Court, North Vancouver. Free. Registration: 604929-3727. — Compiled by Pamela Stone and Debbie Caldwell Email information for your nonproﬁt, by donation or nominal fee event to firstname.lastname@example.org. For our online listings, go to www. nsnews.com scroll to Community Events and click on Add Your Event.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21 TO WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2010
LOOK FOR LOTS OF IN-STORE SPECIALS THROUGHOUT THE STORE plus everyday good prices
NEWS photo Mike Wakeﬁeld
VI Roden (left), co-chairwoman of the Sinfonia Orchestra board, and Paige Freeborn, president of the orchestra, get ready for their upcoming fundraiser gala Masks, Music and Magic, Saturday, Oct. 30, 7 p.m. at Mulgrave School, 2330 Cypress Lane, West Vancouver. The orchestra will play alongside jazz musicians Monique and Michael Kreber. The event will also include cocktails, hors d’oeuvre and a silent auction. For tickets, $90, call 778-786-3208 or email email@example.com. Dress code is evening attire.
It’s About your Eyes
BUY MORE, SAVE MORE
ALL MAJOR APPLIANCES
BUY 1 ITEM SAVE 10 % BUY 2 ITEMS SAVE 15 BUY 3 OR MORE % ITEMS SAVE 20 %
Savings based on single items outlet prices.
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FREE Local Delivery with any FURNITURE AND/OR MAJOR APPLIANCES
purchase of $800.00 or more before taxes
Dr. Jason Louie & Dr. Angela Lee, Optometrists
Eye Examinations Available
when you use your Sears® MasterCard® or Sears Card. On approved credit.
Dr. Jason Louie and Dr. Angela Lee, provide complete eye health and vision examinations at IRIS on Lonsdale. New patients welcome!
(offer excludes mattresses box springs, patio and toy furniture, catalogue purchases, delivery fees and protection agree-
IRIS is the largest eyecare provider in Canada with over 170 locations across the country.
The ﬁrst 200 customers through our doors on Saturday, October 23rd, 2010 and the ﬁrst 100 customers through our doors on Sunday, October 24th, 2010 will receive a Superbucks Merchandise Certiﬁcate for $10 off when you spend $50 or more (before taxes) Limit of one per customer, while quantities last. See certiﬁcate for details and exclusions.
1430 Lonsdale Aveune
Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and IRIS The Visual Group.
Sears Vancouver Outlet 9850 AUSTIN ROAD, BURNABY
Mon. to Tues.: 9:30 am - 7:00 pm Wed. to Fri.: 9:30 am - 9:00 pm Saturday: 9:00 am - 6:00 pm Sunday: 11:00 am - 5:00 pm
Personal shopping only. All merchandise sold “as is” and all sales are ﬁnal. No exchanges, returns or adjustments on previously purchased merchandise; savings offers cannot be combined. No dealers; we reserve the right to limit quantities. Prices do not include home delivery. Although we strive for accuracy, unintentional errors may occur. We reserve the right to correct an error. ‘Reg’, ‘Was’ and ‘Sears selling price’ refers to the Sears Catalogue or Retail store price current at the time of merchandise receipt. Advertised items are available at Burnaby Outlet. Merchandise selection varies by store. Sears® is a registered Trademark of Sears, licensed for use in Canada. MasterCard® is a registered Trademark of MasterCard International Incorporated. Offers exclude 195xxx items. IN-STORE SEARS CATALOGUE LOCATION TO SERVE YOU! Sale priced merchandise may not be as illustrated.
SUPERBUCKS THIS SATURDAY AND SUNDAY ONLY!
Receive $100 Cash Back when you purchase featured frames with fully coated lenses. See store for details.
% S Save an further 10 PLU our already reduced prices on almost alloff in-stock FURNITURE AND MAJOR APPLIANCES
Lou ghe ed
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Shop often...save big on Sears quality at discount prices
Copyright 2010 Sears Canada Inc.
Sale prices in effect, Thursday, October 21st to Wednesday, October 27th, 2010 only unless otherwise stated or while quantities last.
20%-60% off catalogue prices everyday!
A38 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
Has your favourite Dry Cleaner run out of steam? You decide.
READERSâ€™ CHOICE AWARDS 2011 First Ballot October 27th
Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A39
YOUR NORTH SHORE GUIDE to THE GAMES PEOPLE PLAY
Blues race for playoffs Cap women facing ﬁnal showdowns for spot in provincials
Capilano hosts golf, badminton tourneys this weekend
THE Capilano Blues soccer teams close out the BCCAA regular season with their ﬁnal home games of the year this weekend and both the men and women are facing battles with big playoff implications.
NORTH SHORE SCORES BCCAA SOCCER Oct. 16-17 WOMEN Capilano - 4 Douglas - 2 Capilano - 0 Kwantlen - 3 MEN Capilano - 0 Douglas - 3 Capilano - 2 Kwantlen - 0 B.C. RUGBY Oct. 16 ELITE MEN Abbotsford - 50 Capilano - 22 DIV. 1 MEN Abbotsford - 22 Capilano - 41
CAPILANO University is offering a sports smorgasbord this weekend with three of the school’s teams in action at home.
The men have clinched a spot in the provincial championships and this weekend they’ll be looking to lock up second place in their conference to improve their path to the title. The women, however, still have some work to do to book their ticket to the BCCAA championships hosted by Kwantlen Oct. 2931. With three playoff spots per conference, the Capilano women sit in third with 10 points while Squamish’s Quest University is in fourth with ﬁve points. One win or tie in two games would wrap it up for Capilano, as would one loss or tie for Quest. But it’s no sure thing. On Saturday Capilano hosts ﬁrst-place Vancouver Island University, undefeated NEWS photo Cindy Goodman in league play, while Quest travels to second-place Langara. CAPILANO’S Elise Horton (left) chases down a ball in a game against UBC Okanagan If Quest wins and Capilano earlier this season. The Blues ﬁnish the regular season at home against VIU and loses on Saturday, Sunday’s Quest this weekend and are looking to lock up a playoff spot. Search the photo regular season ﬁnale takes on a galleries at www.nsnews.com for more pics from this rain-sodden matchup. whole new meaning: Capilano vs. Quest with the winner going to playoffs and the loser going home. Capilano head coach Doug Abercrombie is hoping it won’t come to that. “There’s no way I want to be playing Sunday with everything on the line,” he said, adding that at least the Blues control their own destiny. “We do have it in our hands. That’s always what you want.” The Blues are in this ﬁght for the ﬁnal playoff spot because of a horrible start to the season, said Abercrombie. Fielding a lineup of 12 rookies and only three third-year players, the Blues sputtered to a record of one tie and three losses in their ﬁrst four games. Since then they are 3-2 but it’s been an uphill battle all the way. “If we’d started off properly we probably would be trying for second place or even ﬁrst place,” said Abercrombie, adding that it’s always tough to get rookie players tuned in to what it takes to succeed in a league with such a short schedule. “You can’t tell them enough how important every single game is until they’ve been through it once. All those 12 rookies, if they came back next year they would all understand — the ﬁrst game is as important as the last game.” One veteran player who knows what it takes is Sutherland grad Faith Williams, a third year defender who controls the centre of the back line while also adding to the attack — her three goals are tied for the team lead. NEWS photo Paul McGrath “Faith Williams has just been outstanding all year long,” said Abercrombie. “She’s doing an outstanding job defending and CAPILANO’S Adam Staschuk (left) takes to the air against Langara earlier this year. The Cap men are See Blues page 41 battling for second place.
NS NEWS SPORTSWEEK VIDEO ONLINE — NOW PLAYING HIGHLIGHTS from OCT 11-17
While the soccer teams make their home-game swansongs (see story at left), the Blues badminton and golf teams are also taking centre stage as Capilano hosts the BCCAA’s ﬁnal golf tournament and ﬁrst badminton tournament of the year. Capilano’s golf team, now in its third year of play since being resurrected in 2008, will play host to the rest of the province Saturday and Sunday at the Seymour Golf and Country Club. The college golf season is a little unique in that the teams are playing one ﬁnal event even though the national championships were held last weekend in Kamloops. At nationals the Blues ﬁnished 15th out of 18 teams. Four North Shore golfers — Matt Steger, Kyle Moody, Ryan O’Keeffe, Kyle Roszman — teamed with Edmonton’s David McGlone to post a three-round cumulative total of 943 (the high score for each round is dropped). Ontario’s Humber College took the win with a total of 848, 38 shots better than the University of Fraser Valley in second place. Steger, a St. Thomas Aquinas grad, was the top individual ﬁnisher for Capilano, shooting rounds of 79, 75 and 76 to ﬁnish in a tie for 40th place with a threeround total of 240. Earlier this year the Blues posted their best-ever tournament ﬁnish at a UFVhosted event, placing second with Moody, an Argyle grad, ﬁnishing third overall for the tournament. Last season McGlone became the ﬁrst Blues player to win a tournament. This weekend Capilano will hope to capitalize on their home course advantage — they hold their practices at Seymour and the club’s head pro, Dale Schienbein, is the See Golfers page 41
visit WWW.NSNEWS.COM or Twitter SPORTSWEEK
A40 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
SPORT high school athletes of the week
Name: Nell Jones School: Rockridge Grade: 12 Sport: field hockey Position: defence Coach: Leonie Plunkett
Name: Victor Sun School: Handsworth Grade: 12 Sport: football Position: running back Coach: Jay Prepchuk
The scoop: Nell, in her fifth year of field hockey at Rockridge, has shown a desire and determination to work on and improve her defensive skills throughout her time at the school. She was named an all-star honorable mention last year and has stepped her game up even more this year. Her coach says she has a strong command of where to be on the field and her positional play, vocal leadership, commitment and enthusiasm on defense make her a valuable asset for the team.
The scoop: Victor, in his fifth year of football at Handsworth, played running back for the first time this year and the results have been exceptional. In back-to-back league games Victor racked up more than 200 rushing yards, including 18 carries for 219 yards and three touchdowns in a 29-6 win over Pitt Meadows. Sun is also a starting linebacker and kick returner. His coach says he is a very coachable, hard working senior player.
North Shore News high school athletes of the week are selected by the North Shore Secondary Schools Athletics Association
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Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - North Shore News - A41
Blues men make playoffs From page 39
their Sea to Sky neighbour 2-1 earlier this season in Squamish. And things have only gotten better for the Blues since then, said Abercrombie. “I’m really pleased with the way they’re coming together. Twelve rookies, it’s really difﬁcult.” On the men’s side the Blues sport a record of four wins, three losses and two ties. They also have Quest creeping behind them, four points back, meaning their Sunday matchup could be a battle for second place in the conference. Either way Capilano will advance to the provincials where they will meet either Thompson Rivers University or the University of Northern British Columbia in the opening round. Last year the Blues men ﬁnished third in the province. They won provincial and national titles in 2008. Catch this weekend’s ﬁnal home games as VIU visits Capilano Saturday with the women playing at 1 p.m. and the men following at 3 p.m. Sunday’s showdowns with Quest are also at Capilano with the women kicking off at noon and the men following at 2 p.m.
starting the attack.” Up front the duo of Paige Taylor, a secondyear Handsworth grad, and Coquitlam’s Elise Horton is creating a lot of scoring opportunities. “Paige Taylor is bringing all kinds of energy to the game. Her work rate is just fantastic,” said Abercrombie. “You need players that just bring everything to the park and don’t leave anything when they’re ﬁnished.” Horton is tied with Williams for the team lead in goals. She came to Capilano this season after playing basketball at the University of Calgary last year. “She’s basically been out of soccer for a year,” said Abercrombie. “Her touch is getting better and we’re looking forward to her stepping up for the balance of the season. She’s causing lots of trouble for the back lines.” If the season does come down to a one-game showdown against Quest, the Blues can take conﬁdence from the fact that they knocked off
Golfers end season at Seymour
SPORTSWEEK THIS WEEK’S HIGHLIGHTS:
Juvenile Rugby - Mulgrave vs Collingwood; Senior Volleyball - Mulgrave vs Carson; Senior Football - Carson vs Notre Dame and more....
From page 39
NEWS photo Paul McGrath
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A Capilano Rugby Club runner makes a move in a B.C. elite game against Meraloma last month at West Vancouver’s Klahanie Park. Meraloma came away with the win, but Capilano will look to regain their winning form on Saturday when they host the Ravens. The Div. 1 men start at 1 p.m. followed by the elites. Visit the photo gallery section at www.nsnews.com for more shots of the Meraloma match.
team’s coach. Tee times for the tournament begin at 11:30 a.m. on Saturday and 9 a.m. on Sunday. Moving indoors, Capilano Sportsplex will play host to the ﬁrst tournament of the BCCAA badminton schedule Friday and Saturday. Douglas, VIU, Kwantlen, TRU and Langara will join the Blues on court with matches starting at 1:30 p.m. on Friday and continuing through to Saturday afternoon.
A42 – North Shore News – Wednesday, October 20, 2010
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WHITEFIELD - Doris Doris passed away peacefully on October 13, 2010 at Evergreen House in North Vancouver, BC at the age of 88. Born in Nestow Alberta on July 21st, 1922. She was married to her husband Maurice on July 20, 1944. He predeceased her in 2003. She will be deeply missed by her sons Skip & Derrick, daughter Irene, also her grandchildren Carmen, Jason, Melissa, Christopher and her beloved great grandchildren. A memorial service was held at Boal Chapel Wednesday, October 20th in North Vancouver.
McOUAT, Harry Dwight
Wonderful, adoring husband, devoted father and grandfather and beloved of our Lord Jesus Christ. Born December 14, 1932; passed from this earth to the glorious presence of His Lord October 15, 2010. Predeceased by his daughter Dana and unborn baby Cassia. Survived by and dearly loved forever by his precious wife, Lois; daughters, Robyn (Greg) Bohn, Julie (Gordon) Gildemeister, Lori (Danny) Young and their children, brother Ron (Debbie) McOuat, sister Myrna (Alex) Low and their families. Absent from the body – Present with the Lord! Hallelujah! To place on-line condolences go to www.remembering.ca
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Wednesday, October 20, 2010 – North Shore News – A43
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7 FT HARD PLASTIC plastic row boat with oars. U PICK UP. Call 604-980-1801 9 DRAWER dresser, kitchen table/5 chairs. good condition, free for pick up. call 604-925-4208 COUCH, DARK green, earthy tones, 3 seater, good cond. free for pick up. call 604-987-5272 INGLIS washer & dryer, excellent condition. Energuide. Free for pick up. call 604-985-4208 LOVE SEAT & chair, dark brown speckled fabric. Free you pick-up. 604-986-9869 SOFA BED. Good condition. Free You pick-up 604-988-0697
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CHAN E YOUR LIFE AT OUR DISCOVERY NIGHT
All types wanted, estates, collections, single items, military. We handle all paperwork and transportation. Licensed North Shore dealer. 604-960-0045
Monday, October 25th @ 7:00PM 2434 Marine Drive, West Vancouver RSVP required to
Top Notch USED FURNITURE Just arrived from the PACIFIC PALISADES HOTEL Any Any Size Size Mattress Mattress $99, $99, Headboards Headboards $50,Nite $50,Nite Tables Tables $50, $50, Dressers Dressers $100,Sofa $100,Sofa Beds Beds $200, $200, Banquet Banquet Chairs Chairs $15, $15, Lamps $20, TV’s $30, Armoires $100, Drapes $30 Lamps $20, TV’s $30, Armoires $100, Drapes $30 Mini-bars Mini-bars $40 $40 ...and ...and much much more! more! 250 250 Terminal Terminal Ave Ave @ @ Main Main St, St, Vancouver Vancouver Hours: Mon to Fri 9-5 +Sat Hours: Mon to Fri 9-5 +Sat 10-2 10-2 Visit Visit ★ANIZCO ★ANIZCO ★Liquidators ★Liquidators
Preschool & Child Care Centre 4317 Gallant Ave., Deep Cove Music, Spanish & French incld. A.M./P.M. Classes, Kindercare Call for more info
Academic Programs, Yoga, Cooking, Daily French, Music Before & After School 5 - 12 years 530 East 12th St, North Van
Saturday October23rd, 18th, 11am 11 am -- 65pm pm Saturday October Sunday October 19th, 10 am - 4pm
Even Kids Have Stress A child’s stress is expressed in a variety of ways – tummy aches, fears, sleep disturbances, and grumpiness – to name a few. Help young ones to deal with stress before those symptoms appear: • Balance their lives by reducing commitments. An over-scheduled child is a stressed child • Increase their daily physical activity with simple activities like walking • Let them develop an enjoyable creative outlet of their choice • Build their skills – teach them yoga or meditation techniques • Be a good role model of healthy coping skills • Encourage laughter • Give them the opportunity to express their feelings without being judged. Find out what’s really bothering them • Make sure they are eating healthy food and getting enough sleep • Help them accept their mistakes and move on • Teach them to manage their time, balancing exposure to video games, TV and computer activities.
Information provided by: North Shore Child Care Resource Program, a service of North Shore Community Resources Society: 604-985-7138
OPEN YOUR HOME Home.
It’s a place we create and share with people who care about us. Open your home to an adult with a physical or mental disability and experience the many rewards that come with home sharing. Contact us today to see how we can match your lifestyle and financial goals with a disabled adult that simply needs a place to call home.
www.openyourhome.ca or call Liz at 604.584.9572
A44 – North Shore News – Wednesday, October 20, 2010
2 NICE 3YR Reg. TB mares, moving CHEAP. $650. obo, 1-604-626-5617 *604-820-4554
RAGDOLL & Russian Blue Kittens, raised underfoot & post trained. $250 up. 604-581-2544
ABSOLUTE CARE SERVICES ★ Professionally screened Nannies & Caregivers. ★ Full & part time available
★CATS & KITTENS★ FOR ADOPTION !
FREE TO TRY. LOVE * MONEY * LIFE. #1 Psychics! 1-877-478-4410 $3.19 min. 18+ 1-900-783-3800
ALL SMALL breed pups local & non shedding $350+. 604-590-3727 www.puppiesfishcritters.com BOXERS, CKC reg. show champion lines, 9 flashy brindle males, 2 reverse, chip, wormed & shots, ready Nov 12. 604-987-0020 GOLDEN RETRIVER pups & Golden Doodle pups, book now $650 & $850.. 1-250-674-0091
BLACK LAB puppies, males & females, very cute, ready to go $450 604-793-9369
GET RESULTS! Post a classified in a few easy clicks. Choose your province or all across Canada. Best value. Pay a fraction of the cost compared to booking individual areas. www.communityclassifieds.ca or 1-866-669-9222.
Onsite Computer Repair FREE ESTIMATES Visa & M/card Call Chris 604-613-8738
FILA/MASTIFF GUARD DOGS owners best friend. Intruders worst nightmare. all shots, $2000 each. ready now! 604-817-5957
SHIH TZU. 12 week old male. First shots. Very friendly. Cute & so adorable! $550. 778-394-6666
YORKIE OR Yorkie X Maltese Toy size, local, 604-590-3727 www.puppiesfishcritters.com
$500$ LOAN SERVICE, by phone, no credit refused, quick and easy, payable over 6 or 12 installments. Toll Free: 1-877-776-1660 www.moneyprovider.com A FREE TELEPHONE SERVICE - Get Your First Month Free. Bad Credit, Don’t Sweat It. No Deposits. No Credit Checks. Call Freedom Phone Lines Today Toll-Free 1-866-884-7464 IF YOU own a home or real estate, ALPINE CREDITS will lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is NOT an issue. 1.800.587.2161.
#1 JANITORIAL FRANCHISE Customers, (Office Cleaning), Training and support. Financing. www.coverall.com 604-434-7744 email@example.com 80% COMMISSION TRAVELONLY has 500 agents across Canada. Business opportunities with low investment, unlimited income potential, generous tax/travel benefits. Run your travel company, full-time, part-time from home. Register for FREE seminar, www.travelonly.ca, 1-800-608-1117, Ext. 2020. BE YOUR OWN BOSS with Great Canadian Dollar Store. New franchise opportunities in your area. Call 1-877-388-0123 ext. 229 or visit our website: www.dollarstores.com today.
PENTHOUSE 2 BR, 2 bath, Argyle Ave. over 400sf sundeck, spacious, room for pool table, spectular water & mountain views, 3 storage lockers, 2 parking. Steps to Seawalk. Reduced to: $1,050,000. Peter Birrell Re/Max 604-250-3301
705-121 W. 16th, North Vancouver
DIAL-A-LAW OFFERS general information on a variety of topics on law in BC. 604-687-4680 (Lower Mainland) or 1.800.565.5297 (Outside LM); www.dialalaw.org (audio available). LAWYER REFERRAL Service matches people with legal concerns to a lawyer in their area. Participating lawyers offer a 30 minute consultation for $25 plus tax. Regular fees follow once both parties agree to proceed with services. 604-687-3221 (Lower Mainland) or 1.800.663.1919 (Outside LM).
NOTICE IS given to Francois Ravidat, that the bed, couch, table, chairs, of the abandoned property #204-1320 Chesterfield Ave., North Van, B.C. will be disposed of after 30 days. Christine Edwards, #204 1320 Chesterfield Ave., N. Van, B.C.
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Apartments & Condos
North Van Apt. Rentals
1 & 2 & 3 br large bright, Central Lonsdale $850 & up, newly updated. Immed. 604-720-2913
Lily’s Relaxation Centre
1 BR Avail Nov 1, 140 E 15th St. on bus route, np, $950+utils 604-618-9259, 604-988-1956
Nice Oriental Massage
2 br $1160.. avail Nov 1. Heat & hw, no pet, no smoking, 130 W 5th St. 604-987-2761
1050 Marine Dr., North Van (by McKay) parking at rear
GENTLEMEN! Attractive discreet European lady is available for 604 451-0175 company. COMMUNITY • NEWS
B.C. Couple guilty of exposing themselves to 2.6 million readers. With a Community Classiﬁed Ad, you will reach 2.6 million readers in 115 newspaper in B.C. and Yukon. If you are buying, selling or simply telling ... It pays to spread the word. For Formore more information, information callnewspaper this call this newspaper or: at:
604-630-3300 1-866-669-9222 COMMUNITY • NEWS
162 VICTORY SHIP Way @The Pier: Brand New. Stunning view, 7 appl, air/cond,1 br $1550; 2 br $2700 Anson Rlty 604-671-7263 2 BR. 1 & 2 bath, avail now or Nov 1. 1 yr lease, 125 West 19th, no pets, Please call 778-554-0537 2 BR, $1150-$1225, central Lonsdale panoramic view, balc. heat, cable, Nov 1-15, ns, np, 913-6727 2 BR, 2 ba, view, VISTA PLACE $1900/mth incls FREE digital TV, 88 channels & hi spd internet for 12 mths 604-904-0490 2 BR avail now, 831 sq ft, $1450 incls h/w, heat, prkg. Close to Seabus, Quay 604-308-1361 2 br bright, central Lonsdale, parking available, heat, cable & hot water, cat ok 604-988-1346 2 BR corner unit, bright, spacious, hardwood, new reno, central Lonsdale, ns, np, avail Nov 1, $1136 & $1178, 604-904-7545 2 BR, Nr Cap Univ. very spacious, incld heat & hw, 1 prkg, immed, ns, np, $1350, 604-921-4384 3 BR, 120 West 19 Nov 1. approx 1200sf, hardwood, heat/hw incl, 1 yr lease, np $1900. 604-687-1686 326 WEST 1st St. 1 bdrm $775 & up. Nr seabus, secure prkg, no pets. Avail immed. 604-983-6916 ★ A QUIET BUILDING★ 1Br. top (3rd flr.) north east corner approx 650sf. avail Nov 1. $935. Carpets, drapes, heat, hw. Gated prkg avail. ★ No dogs ★1 cat ok ★ Pet Policy ★604-986-7745★ Bach, newer reno, $700incls central Lonsdale, incl hw, prkg, hardwood, ns, np. 604-988-5501 Beautiful Large Suites 1 br $925: 2 Bdrms from $1310. Avail now or Nov 1. Heat, h/w, prkg. Lease 604-986-3866
BUSINESSES FOR SALE
Sun Oct 24th, 2-4pm 3337 Ganymede Dr, Bby N, 3 lvl T/H, 3BR + rec rm, quick sale, $295K Mala @ Sutton 604-710-9030
Sat Oct 23rd, 2-4pm 8655 159 St, 3 lvl T/H just 3 yrs old, 3BR, 3ba, nr amens, quick sale, $335K Mala @ Sutton 604-710-9030
LUXURY RELAXATION SPA 778-340-2778 1053 Marine Dr, North Van
Relaxation Massage Special Rates
Beer & Wine Brewery, $139,000 great hrs. income & lots of potential, N Van. 17 yrs in bus. Sutton tonyfakhari.com 604-618-0224
DATING SERVICE. Long-Term/ Short-Term Relationships, FREE CALLS. 1-877-297-9883. Exchange voice messages, voice mailboxes. 1-888-534-6984. Live adult casual conversations-1on1, 1-866-311-9640, Meet on chatlines. Local Single Ladies.1-877804-5381. (18+).
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LEGAL PUBLIC NOTICE BE IT WITNESSED AND NOTICE: For the [Coast-Salish) people for the [Coast-Salish-nation) are private people, we are the holders of our culture, language and sacred lands for the [Coast-Salish-nation]. FURTHER TAKE NOTICE: for the Treverdaren.: Armstrong. of the [Coast-Salish-nation) is with the copyright claim of the TRADE-MARK/TRADE-NAME TREVER DAREN ARMSTRONG©™. For the Trever-daren.: Armstrong. is with the claim of the Secured Party by the Certified Trade/Security Agreement NO.CTSATDA08072010, Commercial Security Agreement No.CSATDA07081968, State of CANADA Postal Registry No.RW446488016CA, Personal Property Security Registry Base Registration No.793514F and Uniform Commercial Code Filing No.2010086541. For any name resembling this TRADE-MARK/TRADENAME TREVER DAREN ARMSTRONG©™ in any form with-in any derivation thereof REMAINS THE EXCLUSIVE PROPERTY OF THE AUTHORIZED REPRESENTATIVE. For the PERMANENT-LEGALNOTICE, ALL RIGHTS RESERVED AND CANNOT BE REPRODUCED BY ANY MEANS WITHOUT PRIOR WRITTEN CONSENT. For the Treverdaren.: Armstrong. is with this Right of Claim by the authority of the Treverdaren.: Armstrong. of the [Coast-Salish-nation). Any infringement of the TRADE-MARK/TRADE-NAME will Constitute A Bill of Exchange in the amount of Five Hundred Thousand (500,000.00) functional currency of the united states of America for each use of 'it' plus triple damages, punitive damages and fees. By the authority for the Armstrong-family-clan. ALL INQUIRIES/CONCERNS by writing: [:Trever-daren.: Armstrong.] [:Coast-Salish-nation.) C/o[75532 - 3034 Edgemont Blvd, [North Vancouver], [British Columbia] sic.
✁ ICBC, MSP, WCB claims accepted
ATTRACTIVE mature European lady on North Shore for delightful bodysage. ANITA, 604-808-5589
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REAL ESTATE 6008
Business Opps/ Franchises
Lots & Acreage
BUILDING LOT, New West. 33’ x 130’. $75,000 in services paid! No HST! 4,240 total sq. feet. Priced to sell! $321,000. 604-726-0677
VANCOUVER ISLAND CABIN FOR SALE
Houses - Sale
1 bdrm- $1,025-$1250 Spacious, pool, storage, heat & hw, dw, quiet,
concrete, by shops, Cat Ok
$99 can sell your home 574-5243 Delta Price Reduced studio condo, 19+ complex, pool, park, $99,900 597-8361 id4714 Harrison Hot Springs immaculate 1650sf 3br, 2ba rancher $389K 604-796-3531 id5222 Langley parklike acreage w/2 homes, 1 with suite, barn, $1,495,000 857-9093 id5238 Maple Ridge drastically reduced 4.9ac serviced vu acreage $420Kobo 722-3996 id4694 Poco immaculate 1790sf 3br 2.5ba end unit tnhome $424,900 778-554-2263 id5241 Sry Sullivan Mews ground lvl 1200sf 2br 2ba tnhse, 55+complex $220K 834-6935 id5136 Sry E Newton 1 acre lot with 2600sf 6br 2.5ba bungalow $479,900 778-549-2056 id5198
CENTRAL LONSDALE, bright corner 1 br, d/w, Nov 1. $985. 604-925-8824 Vistarealty.net DELBROOK GARDENS 2 BR $1540 Wdays 604-990-2971 Weekends 604-985-2876 EXEC SPECIAL Deep Cove 2 BR & den, exc view, 2 baths, inste ldry, $1650. n/p, 604-929-2435 KENMORE MANOR 140 East 17th St. A bright 1 bdrm Available. Heat & h/w incl. N/S, No Pets. 604-980-4554 LE CHATEAU, 1110 E 27th, Lynn Valley 1, 2 & 3 Br large starting @ $950. np, ns, 604-980-9219
Dreaming of a New Home?
MARK LOMA APTS - 144 E. 19th St. - 2 bdrm $1350 Weekdays 604-990-2971 MOUNTAIN VILLAGE APTS. 4 BR avail Nov 1. 604-988-3828 www.mountainvillage.ca THE OXFORD - 165 East 6th St. 1 BR, corner ste, 3rd flr, Heat & h/w incl. Gated prkg. Sorry no pets. n/s. Nov 1. 604-987-5844
GREAT LOCATION! 145 West Keith Road. 1 BR - Starting at $995
Modern 2 bdrm, 2 bath. View! 535K. Photos & info at www.JuliaBerry.ca Call Julia to view: 604.988.8000 $
Turn-key Vacation Property, 2 br, 1 bath, 730 sq.ft. $239,000.
Check the Real estate section.
To advertise call 604-630-3300
Avail now. South facing. Ocean view. indoor pool. Concrete bldg. Ht & H/W incls.
Apartments & Condos
North Van Apt. Rentals
TUCKTON PLACE 1520 Chesterfield Rd. NV 2 bdrm $1280 No pets. Call 604-
990-2971 or Wkends 778-340-7406
TUCKTON PLACE 1520 Chesterfield Rd. NV –2 bdrm $1375. No Pets. Wkdays 990-2971/Wkends 778-340-7406 VICTORIA PARK PLACE 615 St. Georges Ave @ E 6th St. 1 BR avail, bright, clean quiet bldg, n/p, n/s 604-980-9057 VIEW STUDIO updated, incl heat/ h/water, hydro, prkg, storage, i/d pool $950 Nov 1. 604-724-3202
West Van Apt. Rentals
1 & 2 BR, 2109 Bellevue. hardwood, hw heat incl’d, Nov 1, np, $1000 & $1500, 604-986-1294 1 BDRM $1400, great location in heart of Ambleside. n/s, no pets. Available Nov. 1st . 604-926-1010 Bonavista Mgt.
1 BR +den, new, spacious, wd, dw, ug prkg, storage, $1700. ns, now/Nov. 1, 778-968-0815 Luxury Over The Seawall! Bach avail now, 1 & 2 BR avail Dec 1. pool rec. rm, pet ok 2190 Bellevue Ave. 604-926-6287
1775 Bellevue Avenue HOLLYBURN PLAZA 2 BR - Avail Nov 1 Fully Renovated, granite countertops, Breathtaking Mnt & partial ocean view, new appls, d/w, new kitchen & bath rm cabinets, 2 balc, 1.5 baths, HW floors, Walk to shops & restaurants. Steps from Seawall, transit & beaches. Sorry, no pets. 1 year lease. Call 604-922-4724 to view.
AMBLESIDE TOWER Studio & 1 BR avail. Excellent views, rents incl. heat & h/w. Tennis courts, indoor pool, saunas, exercise & games rooms on premises. Walk to beach & shops. 1552 Esquimalt 604-922-8443
1550 Duchess Ave, W. Van. Studio & 1 Br Move-in Bonus, Fitness rm, out door pool, nr shops, transit & Seawall, 1 yr lease, N/pets. Heat, hw incl’d. Member of Crime Free Multi-Housing Program. 604-922-4322
Park Royal Towers Completely Renovated
1 & 2 Bdrm Suites 1BR (700-770 sq.ft.) 2 BR (1070 sq. ft.)
Spectacular Views, Walk to Shops & Transit Hardwood Floors Pool Rent includes all utilities.
604-922-3246 935 Marine Drive
THE IONA 1370 Clyde Avenue Available November 1st
Near Ambleside beach, restaurants, shops, amenities and transit. Bright & Spac. 2 BR apts., breathtaking ocean view. Newly Reno’d, h/w ﬂrs., granite countertops and new cabinets. Prof managed, 24 hr. laundry facility, prkg. avail. Incls heat & hot water. Sorry no pets. 1 year lease.
Call Resident Manager to View
(604) 922-4724 rentersguide.com
Apartments & Condos
Houses - Rent
West Van Apt. Rentals
WATERFRONT LUXURY The Pink Palace on the Seawall 2 & 3 br, 2 bath spacious Indoor/outdoor pools. Fitness centre & billiard room, small pets allowed, no smoking 2222 Bellevue Ave. To view: 604-926-0627 WHITEHALL APT’S - 1640 Esquimalt Ave - 1 BR $970 M-F
604-990-2971 wkends 985-2876
1 bedroom apt Nice ocean view cat friendly Great West Van location
WHITEHALL APT’S1640 Esquimalt. 2 bdrm $1400, Weekdays 604-562-7097 Weekends 604-985-2876
Duplexes - Rent
567 WEST 28th ST.
Very compact 2 bedroom, 4 appliances. Nice residential area. Avail. Nov 1. N/S. $1395. Lease & perfect refs a must. Al Dodimead, ACD Realty 604 521-0311
1 BR, self contained fully furn, lower Lonsdale, incl phone, utils cable/net fp, prkg, now, $500/wk or $1500/mo 604-986-6253 5 BR+. Upper Brit. Prop, spectac 180° view, large decks, pool, gym hottub, fully furnished $6800 neg 604-913-1115.778-926-7711
A SHORT STAY Renos, family, execs, long term. 604-987-2691 www.vancouvershortstay.com BACH SUITE i/net included, n/p, n/s, Nov 1. $720 for 1, $950 for 2 W. 23rd area. 778-317-5227 Grand Manor Guest House/ Apt Furn. rooms/suites/apartments daily weekly monthy rates, ns, np, grandmanor.net 604-812-2715 HOMAWAY INNS Specializing in furn accom at reas rates. call 604-723-7820 or visit www.homawayinns.com WATERFRONT 1BR, HOT TUB Nov to March in Deep Cove Only 25 min to Downtown Van www.lockehaven.ca/winter $1995
CAR STORAGE Central Lonsdale, $150/mth, avail now. Safe & well lit. 604-987-2691
6595-45 1490 Mathers Av view 5br, 2 bath new laminate flr., 3000sf, huge living rm, lease ns np $2950, now, Eric 604-723-7368 Prop Mngt 2 BDRM COZY COTTAGE with bsmt, Gleneagles, West Van, f/p, $1990, Immed. 604-925-1728 3 BDRM+DEN, Beautiful Rancher, 2 Bath. Cul-De-Sac. Mt. Symr Prkwy. Avail Dec 1st. $2600/Mth. Call Ryan @604-925-9326. 3br+den Caulfeild Vlge 2.5bath, quiet, garage, cul-de-sac, $3500+ np, Lighthouse 604-551-1409 4 BR, 2bath, 20 St. W. Van. large bsmt, character, rec. reno’s, deck view, garage, large corner, ns, np Nov 1, $3000, 1-604-485-5598 4BR UPSCALE house 2 bath Upper Lonsdale $3300 +util, Nov 1, ns np 604-644-7804
5 BR, 2 bath, all reno, new appls & LCD tvs, lease, beautiful fenced garden, central Lonsdale, ns, np, refs, $3400, now, 604-988-5969
1 BR in spacious home for n/s female, internet, w/d, $495, bath enste $595 incl. 604-980-2106 1 ROOM, male pref. nr Save-on/ Marine Dr. w/d, Nov 1, $500, 604-988-0624 or 778-688-4846 DINNER, prep/clean up & maintain kitchen for International students, exchange for furn’d room in beautiful heritage home. Suit mature individual/couple. 987-6566 firstname.lastname@example.org MID LONSDALE, furn br, private home, wd, cable, utils incl. $470 suits n/s male, np 604-980-8012 ROOM MATE to share 2 bdrm ste, shared laundry, near shops, bus, NOW, $500, 604-929-9667
AVAIL NOW! Lower Lonsdale storage space, 600sf, electricity $450, also 900sf. with large loading doors, high ceilings, lane access. $900. 604-983-9493
5 BR 3 bath British Prop. home, like new home,1/2 acre lot, Nov 15, $5000. Audry 778-986-6229 6 BR 3 up 3 down inlaw- suite, 2 bath, 2322sf Lonsdale/29, renod, ns, np $2300+utils, 604-988-4692 890 Wildwood lane, West Van. 5BR 3 bath, lrg lot & deck, nw flrs, paint & appl $3100 604-813-9838
CENTINEL HILL, updated 4br 2 bath, 2 kitch, 2 fp, hw, $3400 604-925-8824 Vistarealty.net DEEP COVE water view 1 BR f/p, hardwood flrs, patio, shed, lrg lot, quiet area $1450. 604-929-5191 DEEP COVE waterfront, cozy 2 Br+den, priv. fp, prof couple, np, ns Nov $2100+util, 604-929-4773
WEST VAN, Caulfeild: 5 BR, 3000sf, 2.5 baths, gas f/p, carport, lots of prkg, lrg sundeck with great view, nr schl/bus, $2900/mo + utils, avail Now , 778-688-2594
# 104-814 W. 15th @Fell Hot Spot! Fab Showroom. Offices ground floor, 2 pkg 960’ hi ceiling, a/c. $1995 www.manderrealestate.com Royal LePage Diana MARINE & CAPILANO Private office in full office space. Call for details: 604-220-0505 WEST VAN - RETAIL Marine Dr - sunny side Ambleside stores. 604-836-2494
1 BR, $875 Lynn Valley, nr bus, suits 1 Only prkg, garden entry, fp, ns, np, Nov 1, 604-988-3392 1 BR Deep Cove VIEW DECK new reno above grd, $850+% util ns np Avail now 604-929-2435
1 BR + DEN bright spacious bsmt suite, w/d, ns, Grouse Woods nr bus, $1100, Now 604-924-9910
1 BR + DEN spacious, bsmt suite, gas f/p, w/d, n/p, n/s, $1080. Avail now. Northlands 604-924-9910
2 BR bsmt, bright, wd, dw, ns, Ambleside, Park Royal, Bus, Cat OK, $1295incl utils 778-848-2747
2 ROOM ste, 1 br, priv ent, full bath, fridge, ldry, priv home, prkg, ns, np, $625.Now 778-865-7455 3 BR, 2 bath, lwr Pemberton, new reno, 1500sf, ns np $1500 + 50% utils. Now, Nina 604-925-8824
Pays $150 minimum
CENTRAL LONSDALE, 3 BR main flr, 1 bath, shr w/d, immac., n/s, Nov 1. 604-984-6847
for Full-Size Complete Vehicles. Free Removal! 2-Hr. Service in Most Areas
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3 BR 2.5 bath, 5 appl, 2 patios, o/d pool/gym, nr bus shops, n/p, $1850. Karen 604-988-6151
Noma 728 W.14th St, 908-7368. 3 level, 3 BR, 2.5 baths, 2 prkg, roof deck, lease, $2250. TWIN LAKES ESTATES newly renovated, repiped, spacious 3bdrm townhomes, avail Oct/Nov. You will enjoy the finest townhomes set in a 10 acre park, with 2 lakes, and open area to relax, in a quiet setting, fresh air and a running creek. Short drive to Lonsdale shopping and schools. 2.5 baths, nook , computer room, modern kitchen and appliances, w/d, f/p, $2200 ($2,250 with pet), heat, h/water, cable, 2 prkg stalls included. Please call 604-988-1838
Wanted To Rent
2 OR 3 Br independant ste or house for rent asap. 3 tennants, responsible, employed, $1200/mo max. Near transit. Please call after 5 604-818-5191
2 BR grd lvl, bright, recent reno, share w/d, n.s, n/p Grd Blvd ref’s, $1275 incl Immed 604-340-5116
RETIRED BUS Driver & wife with small mature dog want to rent 1 br on North Shore 778-867-6482
2 BR Queensbury bsmt suite. Sep. w/d, d/w, f/p huge stor. room. pet ok, $1400. 604-562-5818
2 BR suite, large, 1100sf, newly decorated, fp, NS. cls to schools, small pet ok, off St. prkg for 2 cars, Upper Lynn Valley. Nov 1, $1250 + 1/3 utils. 604-924-4864
Warehouse, dressy Offices! Light Industrial, a/c, Grade Loading, 14’ ceilings. Work stations improvements $2495 www.manderrealestate.com
Royal LePage Diana
Do You Need to Rent Your Property? $
Place Your Ad On-line at https://webads.van.net or call 604-630-3300
2002 CHEV Malibu, 4 dr, exc cond, 109,000 km, lady driven, all records $3000. 604-809-7907
Fun By The Numbers
3 BR, 1.5bath, wd hook up only Lynn Valley, no cats no dogs, $1400 incl basic cable, not utils. call Lee Anne604-984-6331
MOVE IN ALLOWANCE 3 BR’S, 5 appls, 1.5 bath, Avail, 1 year lease, NP/NS. Rent starts at $1675. For viewing call 604-986-0511
1999 CHRYSLER Neon, auto, aircared, 170 K, $4000 spent on it. $2150 obo. 604-946-2885
3 BR, large, nr Edgemont, 2 level, deck, by stream, 1.5bath, 5 appls, fp, ns, np $1955, 604-922-9400
ADS continued on next page
UPPER LONSDALE, 2 Bdrm avail Nov. 1, $1,250/mth incl heat/ hydro f/p & 5 appls n/s n/p call after 6pm 604-897-7771
$0 DOWN & we make your 1st payment at auto credit fast. Need a vehicle? Good or Bad credit call Stephanie 1-877-792-0599. www.autocreditfast.ca. DLN 30309.
NEW 2 bdrm bsmt ste, inste ldry, lrg, micro, d/w, patio, n/p, n/s, Immed. $1500+util604-802-1242
2 BR + den, 2 ba bright bsmt ste, w/d, master w/ensuite, ample prkg, Central Lonsdale, nr bus/ seabus $1650+util 604-617-3196
3 Lines 3 Times Call 604-630-3300 to place your ad
1 BDRM g/l bsmt ste. Windsor Park, nr bus, incl util & cable, shared laundry, n/s, no pets, $825, Call 604-612-7146
2 BDRM, 900sf, Dundarave, shrd w/d, h/w flrs, N/S, Nov 1, $1000 + % utils/cbl. Refs, 604-925-9030 LYNN VALLEY updated 4 BR, 2 bath, 2 fp, large yard $2500. 604-925-8824 Vistarealty.net
2 BDRM, $1600, w/d, dw, lrg. yard, some pets ok. Near CapU & InterRiver Parks-604-250-2724
1 BDR, bright, own entry, new renos, w/d, n/s, n/p, wifi/utils inc., $900, avail Now. 604-990-1003
view this & other properties @ www.acdrealty.com
Wednesday, October 20, 2010 – North Shore News – A45
Here's How It Works: Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a Sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must ﬁll each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can ﬁgure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!
A46 – North Shore News – Wednesday, October 20, 2010
AUTOMOTIVE 30 DAY POWERTRAIN WARRANTY
LIEN FREE GUARANTEE
North Shore’s Finest
Pre-Owned Vehicle Showrooms
Sports & Imports
The North Shore’s Best 2007 Volvo C30 2.4i Coupe, auto, local, power moonroof, a/c, pwr group, only 39k from new, spotlessly kept. $19,850 2003 Mercedes Benz SLK 230 pwr steel top convertible, auto/Tiptronic, local, only 85k, immaculate. $17,850
2008 LEXUS LS 600HL V8, only 59,000kms, hybrid, black on black, Bluetooth, rear backup camera, fully loaded, C1104 2007 VOLVO XC90 V8, AWD, only 70,000kms, rear entertainment system, leather, 5 seater, C1107 2007 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE CONVERTIBLE Fwd, 4cyl, premium audio, C1142 2007 BMW 525XI AWD, leather, CD, pwr group, Xenon headlights, premium audio, C1087
V8, pwr group, Navigation, sunroof, air suspension, C1094 2007 NISSAN 350Z COUPE Rwd, 3.5L V6, Bose audio, Xenon headlights, traction control, C1101 2007 BMW 335I Manual, 6cyl bi-turbo, rwd, pwr group, Xenon headlights, C1111 2006 BMW Z4 CONVERTIBLE 3.0SI Rwd, Xenon headlights, leather bucket seats, pwr sunroof, C1091 2006 MAZDA MIATA MX-5 Only 38,700kms, rwd, leather bucket seats, pwr group, C1105 2006 LAND ROVER LR3 V6, leather, pwr group, 3rd row seating, C1099 2005 NISSAN 350Z CONVERTIBLE sunroof, C1131 1765 Marine Drive, North Vancouver
2008 TOYOTA SEQUOIA Platinum Edition, local, silver, leather, navigation, loaded, only 61,566kms, U5581AA SALE PRICE $54,995
2010 LEXUS LX570 Grey, fully loaded, only 6,800kms, save $10,000 $88,990
2010 HYUNDAI SANTA FE GL V6, AWD, pwr group, a/c, black on grey $26,900
2009 TOYOTA COROLLA XRS Silver, auto, only 54,000kms, one owner, U5535. Was $19,995 MGRS SPECIAL $18,995
2009 LEXUS IS 250 AWD Smokey granite on black leather $37,990
2010 NISSAN CUBE S Cloth, a/c, low kms ONLY $18,530
2008 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE SPYDER Convertible, black, leather, clean and fun, U5576 SALE PRICE $19,995
2009 LEXUS IS 350 Fully loaded, black on black, only 30,000kms $44,990
2010 VOLVO S40 Leather, sunroof, only 24,000kms
2008 LEXUS IS 350 One owner, sport pkg, pearl white, only 27,000kms, U10893A. Was $38,995 NOW $36,995
2009 LEXUS ISF Silver on black $59,990
2007 RANGE ROVER SPORT HSE
Only 45,000kms, 3.5L V6, rwd, pwr
2010 KIA SOUL Pwr group, a/c, only 23,000kms, was $20,995 NOW $20,530
2010 HYUNDAI VERACRUZ LTD Demo, bluetooth, DVD, only 14,000kms ONLY $42,300
2007 TOYOTA YARIS SEDAN Grey, auto, a/c, pwr windows & locks, only 42,798kms, U5580 SALE PRICE $13,995
2008 LEXUS RX350 Premium pkg, only 48,000kms $37,990
2009 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GL Auto, low kms, a/c, pwr group $14,808
2007 MERCEDES BENZ B200 White, leather, a/c, fully loaded, only 50,400kms, U5578 $21,995
2008 LAND ROVER LR2 Fully loaded, low kms $33,990
2008 HYUNDAI ACCENT SPORT Auto, sunroof, alloys, a/c, low kms ONLY $11,950
2007 LEXUS RX 350 2007 NISSAN 350Z CONVERT White on black leather, premium pkg, only Black on black, 6spd manual, only 53,700kms, one owner, very clean 47,000kms, beauty, U5526. Was $32,995 $35,990 NOW $30,995
2007 TOYOTA YARIS 5dr hatchback, a/c, pwr group, only 62,000kms. Was $14,900 NOW $14,530
2006 SMART FOR TWO Grey, one owner, 138,096kms, fully maintained, U101199A SALE PRICE $9,495
2007 AUDI A3 Wagon, white on black, nice car! $26,990
2007 HYUNDAI SANTA FE GL 3.3L V6, AWD, pwr group, 125,400kms NOW $17,995
2004 MAZDA RX8 Black, leather, only 50,300kms, U5579 SALE PRICE $16,995
2006 MAZDA MIATA MX5 Convertible, low kms, red, 5spd $21,990
2007 MAZDA 3 GS SPORT Low kms, a/c, pwr group. Was $18,900. NOW ONLY $18,530
22004 AUDI A4 QUATTRO AVANT WAGON Blue, immaculate, only 84,000kms, U10989A SALE PRICE $19,995
2006 INFINITI G35 COUPE White on grey, fully loaded, low kms $26,990
2006 HONDA RIDGELINE Leather, a/c, low kms ONLY $27,930
2003 TOYOTA 4 RUNNER Silver, V8, 4x4, loaded, leather, sunroof, auto, climate control, only 108,000kms, clean, U5572 $23,995
2004 PORSCHE CAYANNE S Grey on grey, 22” wheels, great looking SUV $27,990
Northshore Auto Mall 855 Automall Drive, North Vancouver
Northshore Auto Mall 849 Automall Drive, North Vancouver
Northshore Auto Mall 845 Automall Drive, North Vancouver
w w w. j p a u t o g ro u p . c o m FULLY SAFETY INSPECTED
Search our selection of over 1000 other Pre-Owned Vehicles
continued from previous page
• 6-year / 120,000km transferable Powertrain warranty coverage, with options to upgrade to comprehensive extended warranty.
• 7 days / 1000km exchange privilege • 100 point inspection • Carproof Vehicle History Report (carproof.com)
Rates From As Low As
Ask us for details Offer may change without notice.
816 AUTOMALL DRIVE, NORTH VANCOUVER Toll free: 1-888-602-9258 604-984-0331 www.paciﬁchonda.ca
Parts & Accessories
4 NEW unused winter tires, P275/55 R20, $800 obo & 4 winter tires approx 10,000 km 195/70R14$400 obo 604.985.6470 SNOW TIRES 4 Michelin Pilot Alpin, 205/60R16H on rims with wheel covers $450. 604-649-7115
Scrap Car Removal
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL No Wheels, No Problem CASH FOR SOME COMPLETE CARS OPEN 24 HRS. INCLUDING HOLIDAYS
email@example.com • firstname.lastname@example.org • email@example.com
SCRAP CAR & TRUCK REMOVAL
CASH FOR ALL VEHICLES
604-790-3900 OUR SERVIC 2H
FRIENDLY, Professional, Crown mouldings, baseboard, casings rough framing. 778-233-0559 Home & Yard Carpentry. Small jobs. Bsmt, floors, concrete form, tiles. Francisco 604-710-9837 www.chulavistalandscaping.ca
2004 Mercedes Benz C240 4Dr Sedan auto/Tiptronic, local, $16,850 only 56k, spotless.
✫✫A CLEAN SWEEP ✫ Reliable Housecleaning service. Low rates 778 836-9970 ✫✫ 604 987-9970
Wed to Sat 9am - 5pm
2003 Mercedes Benz CL230K Sports Coupe auto/tiptronic, local, panorama sunroof, only 53k, spotlessly kept $13,850 2002 Mercedes Benz C240 4dr sedan local, auto/tiptronic, only 59k, $12,850 spotless. 2002 Jaguar “X Type” 3.0 AWD Sedan, auto, local, sunroof, heated seats, Parktronic, only 130k & exceptionally well $11,850 cared for. 2001 Volvo S40 1.9 Turbo 4Dr Sedan, auto, local, only 141k, extremely well kept. $8,850 1995 BMW 320i 4Dr Economy Sedan, auto, local, sunroof, alloy wheels, only 163k, exceptionally well kept. $4,850
Serving the North Shore for over 30 years!
• Trades Welcome • Leasing & Finance Available • Select Import Purchases • Open Wednesday to Saturday 9am to 5pm
843 West 1st St. N. Van
1990 TOYOTA Corolla stationwagon, 184,220 kms, 4 cylinder, air conditioning, new automatic transmission, 4 new winter tires. Call 604-985-9407 to inquire.
CAPILANO MAID SERVICE Eco-Friendly or Traditional, Low Rates, Quality service, Refs, Insured, WCB. Call 778-895-1919 CLEAN YOUR HOME LIKE MY OWN. Shopping, chores, errands. 604-985-5125 EUROPEAN COUPLE Cleaning Service Excellent ref . 604-584-0389 MAJESTIC CLEANERS Experienced & Honest 604-564-8484 EXP’D CLEANER using non toxic products. References available. Call Yolanda 778-228-8228
~ Free Estimates ~
• Virus Removal • Onsite Service • New & Refurbished
Computers for Sale Laptop and Desktop Repair Specialist
Call Chris • 604.613.8738
CONCRETE & ASPHALT
• Removal & Replace • Free Disposal • Free Estimates • Quality Guaranteed • Fully Insured • Commercial / Residential
LMD Ltd. 604-540-6567 For all your concrete needs. Chris 604-725-2812, 980-3232 treesandconcrete.com 100% Financing MORRISON CONCRETE Design, excavate, form & place all concrete. 604-988-2840
LIONS GATE LONSDALE
1998 HONDA CIVIC EX 149 km, silver honda serviced exc cond. 1 owner $3800. 604-275-7968
DRAINAGE & SEWER
EMERGENCY SERVICE 24/7
• Drain Tiles • Wet Basements • Sump & Sewer Lowest Prices in Town
2006 HONDA Civic DX Coupe $11,900. Auto, dark blue, PWR Locks/Windows, heated mirrors, digital dash, 4 new tires, new brakes. Honda Serviced. NO Accidents. 100k. Great on gas, +extras. Coq. ★ 604-868-3128
EAGLE TREE Finishing Specialty Crown moldings, base, window,door trim. Call Rob 604-690-9339
$18/HR. Quality House cleaning. 604-983-3477 www.qualityhc.com
2005 Mercedes Benz C230 Kompressor Sports Hatch Coupe, 6spd manual, panorama sunroof, only 59k, spotless. $15,850
CARPENTRY, ADDITIONS, decks, 32 yrs exp, licensed. Call Ken, Cell: 604-928-3270
2004 Mercedes Benz C240 4dr Sedan auto/tiptronic, local, sunroof, alloy wheels, only 63k, immaculate $16,850
ACE DRYWALL. Avail immed. Board, tape, spraytex, repairs. 16 yr exp. No job too small. Mike 604-808-2432, 604-985-4321 ACME DRYWALL. Board, tape, mud. N. Shore 20 yr, avail immed Spraytext removal a specialty. Kent Cell 604-753-1116 *Drywall * Taping * Texture * Stucco*Painting * Steel stud framing Quality Home 604-725-8925 PATCHING, TEXTURE / smooth ceilings, plaster walls. Small jobs. 25 years exp. Call 604-671-9901
Automated Home Lighting Control
Leviton Vizia RF+ certified installers. Small jobs to rewires, repairs, new houses. Lic #23726. Insured/bonded.
Call: 604-788-3864 Web: o-hservices.ca
#1167 LIC Bonded. BBB, lrg & sm jobs, expert trouble shooter, WCB, low rates, 24/7. 617-1774. #24473 Coast Mountain Electric A top quality job & great service guaranteed. 604-987-4872 #381293 LIC’D Bonded Electrician. Service, reno. Low prices Jeff 604-839-2825, 604-929-1094 A LICENSED electrician #19807 semi-retired, small jobs only. 604-689-1747 pgr 604-686-2319 YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 service call. Insured. Lic # 89402. Fast same day service guaranteed. We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
# 1 BACKHOE, EXCAVATOR & BOBCAT
one mini, drainage, landscaping, stump / rock / cement / oil tank removal. Water / sewer line, 24 hours Call 341-4446 or 254-6865 604.649.1213 CEL 604.984.2313 Res/comm, Excavating, Bobcat, Trucking, Water Lines, Sewer Lines, Drainage, Landscaping. Hrly/Contract. Free Estimates.
NORTH SHORE FENCES Quality work by professionals Repairs and construction Call 604-230-3559
PRO GAS LTD Gas fireplaces. Service & safety inspection. 604-925-1341 www.progas.ca THE ROCK DOCTOR Custom stone fireplaces. North Shore based 604-312-7643
Crown Roofing & Drainage Residental Div. Roofing installations & repairs. 604-327-3086 DRAIN TILES & WATER LINES Without Digging a Trench 604-985-4000 DRAINAGE, SEWER & WATER Call Tobias 604 782-4322
Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks
1988 MAZDA P/UP B2200, metallic blue, well maint, $1100 obo. 604-943-1582
Chimney Sweep Repair Specialists. WETT cert. 604-771-4772 www.TheHomePros.tv
#1 FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal Ask about $500 Credit!!! $$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200
2005 Mercedes Benz C230 4Dr Kompressor auto, local, alloy wheels, only $17,850 70k, spotless
BUY WITH CONFIDENCE Scrap Car Removal
2006 VOLVO V70, 103K, fully loaded, blk heater, Volvo service warr 2 yrs $18,850, 604-986-5427
A PLUS TAPING & DRYWALL High quality, reasonable rates. Free estimates. 604-715-0400 AFFORDABLE, Reliable, Quality Guaranteed. Boarding, Taping, Spraytex. Dave 604-984-7476
Sell it in the Classiﬁeds!
Wednesday, October 20, 2010 – North Shore News – A47
HOME SERVICES 8105
Dust Free. Affordable Rates! Free Estimates.
Call: 604-240-3344 ALL FLOOR COVERINGS Repair & Replace. Material Sales Dwight, 604-980-6048 I’ll show you the inexpensive route www.fccarpets.shawwebspace.ca ALL NEW FLOORS. Hardwood, Laminate. Professional Installation and Refinishing.. 604-715-8455 INSTALLATION REFINISHING, Sanding. Free est, great prices. Satisfaction guar. 604-518-7508
ANGEL GLASS, Comm/Residential, store fronts, windows & doors, custom shower & tub enclosures, patio doors, mirrors etc. 2837 Kingsway, Vancouver. 604-603-9655
Full Seamless Gutter Installation/Repairs Sofﬁts All jobs Guaranteed. Fully insured/WCB covered Will beat any competitors price
604-439-9417 CLEARVIEW MAINTENANCE SERVICE 20 15 yrs of Service on the North Shore! • Gutters Cleaned • Power Washing • Roof Restoration • Skylights Window Cleaning • Awnings Awnings Cleaned Cleaned Free Estimates & Quality Service
Doug Robinson 604-985-4604
RAIN CENTRE LTD. (since 1968)
4", 5" & 6 " continuous gutters Vinyl & aluminium siding soffits Install repairs and cleaning. Free Estimates! 604-874-8158 Check us out with the BBB
SQUEAKY’S POWER W A S H
Spring Fall Time Time Roof & & Gutter Gutter Cleaning Cleaning
firstname.lastname@example.org ALLIANCE GUTTER cleaning, windows by hand/power washing 15 yrs exp. Call Steven
North Shore Gutters. Sales & Install 5’’ continuous gutter, minor repairs, cleaning. 604-988-5294 THE GUTTER GOD. Gutter cleaning & repairs. All ext cleaning Reas rate Brian 778-837-0410
A-1 JOB by Arms and Minds
Renos Carpentry cabinet, drs, laminate, tiles, drywall, paint 761-7745
ABBA RENOVATION carpentry, plumbing, wiring, painting, tiling. Work guar, Refs. (604)986-4026/805-8463 ABLE RENOVATIONS All home repairs & renos, large & small, North Shore only 604 319-2677
Lawn & Garden
IRRIGATION WINTERIZATION Get your sprinklers winterized before the cold arrives. 10% off for early bookings. 778-840-9321
THE ART OF HARDWOOD FLOORS Installations Refinishing & Repairs
PACIFIC LANDSCAPE CONSTRUCTION LTD.
Custom Landscape Installs Paving Stones & Walls Drainage & Grading Irrigation & Lighting New Lawn Installs Outdoor Kitchens
PACIFIC LANDSCAPING lawn installations, retaining walls, pavers drainage etc 839-1225 S & W GARDENING SERVICE Comm/res maint, clean-up. Japanese Gardener 604.986.0059
THE ROCK DOCTOR
Lawn & Garden
A.A. BEST PRO
GARDEN SERVICES LTD. Lawn Maintenance, General Clean-Up, Power Raking, Moss Control, Aerating. Trim, Top, Prune. All types of lawn & garden applications. Free Est.
SAME DAY SERVICE “More than just mowing!”
Yard Clean-ups • Hedges Pruning • Gutters • Aeration Lawn Mowing Christmas Lights Rubbish Removal Free Estimates
Natural & Cultured Stone New & Repairs North Shore based
NORTHLAND MASONRY. Rock, slate, brick, granite, pavers. 20 yrs exp on the N. Shore. No job to small.. Will 604-805-1582 T-A STONEWALL. Rockwalls, paving stones, Allan block walls, etc. 987-8155 / 250-4117
PCM Seasonal Exterior Home Maintenance Roofs, Gutters, Windows, Decks, Patios & More Call 604-294-6700 www.pomeroyconstruction.com NORTH SHORE Home Services Windows, gutters, power washing 604-988-5294
Moving & Storage
AFFORDABLE MOVING 1 to 3 Men
1, 3, 5, 7 or 10 Ton $ From
45 We accept Visa, Mastercard & Interac Licenced & Insured Local & Long Distance
SEYMOUR LAWN MAINTENANCE
• Gardening • Tree Removal • Fall Clean-Up • Leaf Removal • Hedge Trimming • Lawn Installation • Weeding
General Garden Work & Winterizing
LAWN CUTS $
(*based on 2000 sq.ft. + hst)
A.All Area Gardening Service Lawn Treatment • Maint. • Power Raking Pruning • Trimming • General Clean-Up Topping Trees • Free Estimates
MS & SYardTEcleanups, SEE
leaf blowing, hedges, pruning, small tree removal, rubbish removal, res/comm, 25yr exp on North Shore, fully insured, WCB covered
Call Chris @ 604-925-0464
AAA ADVANCE MOVING Experts in all kinds of Moving, Storage & Packing. Different from the Rest. 604-861-8885
POPEYE’S MOVING Scott 604-377-2503
Oil Tank Removal
● Oil Tank Removal ● Recommended ● Insured ● Reasonable Rates
FALL 3 ROOM SPECIAL $ 495.00
incl. 3 gallons of Benjamin Moore paint Fully insured, Master Painter
Call for details: 604-727-6197
A. A. Allwest Garden Service Lawn maint, general cleanup, power raking, moss control, etc. CALL SUKH free est. 604-716-8479 or 604-984-1988
CHEAP LOADS Fast Reliable Service 604-922-5101
Cert. horticulturists 604-518-5661 Scott H. Design & Maintenance KatsuraLandscaping.ca
Chau Le Gardening Tree cutting & topping, yard cleanup, trimming, hedging, 604-782-5288
A CLEAN PAINT JOB. Quality 1 room from $127. Int-ext, WCB 22 yrs exp. Cell: 604-727-2700
ENGLISH LANDSCAPER gardener, 30 yrs exp, complete garden maint. Les 604-209-8853
A LADY PAINTER, professional & color consult, 20 yrs on North Shore. exc refs. 604-961-3451
PRO GAS LTD Furnaces, boilers, gas fitting. Service & installation. 604-925-1341 www.progas.ca
RESIDENTIAL DIVISION LTD.
Int./Ext. Renovations Home Repair & Maintenance Colin Yarrow email@example.com
Excellent Pro Painting Service 20 yrs exp, refs, warranty. Reas, res/comm Richard 604-618-0205 Good Day Painting Fully Insured, Quality Work, Res/Comm, No Payment till Job is Completed! Call Thomas 604 377-1338
Int/ext, top quality paint, free est. 778-773-0474
SAM GRINES - Prof Painting No job too small. Seniors discount 604.922.7070
Aluminum Improves Homes Railings, Covers, Canopies Clear or Solid, Alu-Wood Combos LSA Products Inc 604-618-3145
ALLEN Asphalt, concrete, brick, drains, foundations, walls, membranes 604-618-2304/ 820-2187
Drainage & Plumbing Inc.
Plumbing, Drainage, Repairs & Installation
Main sewer lines, water lines, camera inspections, plugged drains, hot water tanks and drain tiles. 24/7 Emergency available Sat/Sun/Holidays Licensed, Insured, Bonded
Three time Georgie Award Finalist National Sam Award Finalist Georgie Award for Best Renovation “Why Trust Your Renovation To Anyone Else”
RBG Contracting Ltd. All Kinds of Renovations • Rooﬁng • Forming • Framing
Call 604.721.8743 ABBA RENOVATION carpentry, plumbing, wiring, painting, tiling. Work guar, Refs. (604)986-4026/805-8463 BAMFORD CONSTRUCTION Ltd. Quality Renos & Repairs. 604-986-2871 www.bamford.ca PCM Construction & Maintenance Water Ingress/Mould? Home Inspection, Repair Estimates, Full-scale Remediation Call 604-294-6700 www.pomeroyconstruction.com COASTAL RESTORATION Residential & Commercial Building Envelope Specialists (604) 913-2228 / Cell: (604) 307-8433
COMPLETE PLUMBING, heating and gas services, new & old, hot water tanks, lic’d, ins. Quick response; friendly. 604-720-8805
INTERIOR RENOVATIONS Bathrooms, Kitchen, Basement, & More. Tim Gleason 604-926-5440
LIONS LONSDALE GATE ROOFING ROOFING
Don’t Miss This One!
(if bookedbefore before Nov. Feb. 15/10) (if booked 1, 2010)
20 YEARS IN BUSINESS
• Flat Rooﬁng • Cedar Shakes • Asphalt Shingles • Roof Maintenance
PLUMBING & DRAINAGE
LOCAL PLUMBER - Licensed, insured,GASFITTING, renos, Repairs. VISA 604-929-6956
#1 All Season Rooﬁng
Water Lines (without Digging) Sewer Lines (without Diggging) Install. Draintiles. 604-985-4000
604-773-4549 Spring Cleaning and prep to paint. Driveways, walkways, etc. Get rid of that moss & mess around your home or work.
ONE CALL DOES IT ALL! From the City to the Valley Call Today
#1 Rooﬁng Company in BC All types of Rooﬁng Over 35 Years in Business Call now & we pay ½ the HST
10% off ALIN Maintenance •Roof •Chimney •Skylight Repairs •All Leak Problems! 604-319-2229
A Eastcan Roofing & Siding Ltd Re-Roof, Repair. Ins. WCB. BBB. 604-961-0324 or 604-562-0957 CURTIS JOHN ROOFING (since 1978) Roof tune-up from $149. 24 hr repair. 604-985-1913
#1 TRAILER TRASH BOYS
We haul everything, no load too big or small, we do it all. Free est. 604-317-2500/ 929-7195 BELL MINI BINS 604-922-5101 Small or large household jobs & Mini bin service. 7 days a week Fast ★ inexpensive ★ reliable.
Dalton Trucking Ltd. Special: Top soil $15/yd. Sand gravel, trucking etc 604-986-6944
$ BEST RATES $
Dangerous tree removal, pruning, topping, hedge trimming & stump grinding. Fully insured & WCB
Jerry 604-618-8585 Andrew 604-618-8585
A-1 TRI CRAFT TREE SERVICES (EST. 1986) A. A. BESTPRO Tree Service LTD. Tree top trim, Hedge Trimming, Pruning, Tree Removal, Stump Grinding etc. CALL SUKH free est. 604-726-9152 or 604-984-1988 ★AAA★ TREE SERVICE. Tree & stump removal, pruning/trimming. Ins & cert. arborist 604-987-8500 DYNAMIC STUMP grinding, Specializing stump removal, prof affordable removals 778-840-9321
ROBIN’S 604-986-4091 Expert Tree Care - Cert. Arborist. 25 yrs exp. Fully Ins.
Treeworks 15 yrs exp. Tree/ Stump Removal, Prun’in & Trim’in & View Work 291-7778, 787-5915 www.treeworksonline.ca
A Guaranteed Lowest Price • Window cleaning • Gutter cleaning/repairs • Power washing • WCB insured • Free Estimates
★ASK DISCOUNT RUBBISH★ Best Prices, Yard, House/Const, Demo. 7 days Ray, 604-727-6153 ROD’S RUBBISH REMOVAL Prompt, reliable, reasonable. 7 days/week. Rod 604-985-7193
NORTH SHORE Home Services Gutter & window cleaning, Power Washing Est 1963. 604-988-5294 WINDOW & Gutter cleaning, pressure washing, Free estimates. Call Mike... 604-328-0865
One call does it all...
J. PEARCE STUCCO CONTRACTING. Residential / Commercial. 604-761-6079 Quality Home Improvement ★ Stucco ★ All Kinds. No Job Too Big or Small. 604-725-8925
Buying? Hiring? Selling? Renting?
Re-Rooﬁng & Repairs Specialists
Final Chance to Save ½ the HST Please Book by October 31 20 year Labour Warranty available
FALL SPECIAL SAVE THE HST Have Your Roof Done Between Now & Nov. 30
Renovations & Construction. Mano, 604-990-1671/230-7970 www.dimandevelopments.com
★ 3 Licensed Plumbers ★ 66 years of exp. 604-830-6617 www.oceansidemechanical.com
WESTCOAST ROOFING SYSTEMS
RENOVATIONS: FROM Rendering to Reality. Visit ccirenos.com and look for our listing on Sundays. 604-980-8384
10% Off with this Ad! Aman’s Plumbing Service, Lic. Gas Fitter, Reas. Rates. 778-895-2005
• BBB • RCABC • GAF/ELK Master Elite Contractor • Residential Rooﬁng • Liability Coverage and WCB • Designated Project Managers • Homes & Strata • Third Party Inspection Installations & Repairs Call 604-327-3086 for a free estimate •• 24 Hr Emergency Service Quote code 2010 for a 5% discount
LOCAL ROOFER 30 yrs exp. Free estimate. 778-737-9869, cell 604-600-2570 Peter - Thank you
#1 EXCLUSIVE CARPENTRY Interior finishing; bath & kitchen remodelling, tile & stone setting. Stephen, 604-888-1285
Tried & True Since 1902
D & M RENOVATIONS, Flooring, tiling, finishing. Fully Insured. Top quality, quick work 604-724-3832
PROBLEM SOLVED Plumbing Ltd. Plumbing Services large or small. Hot water tanks, faucets, toilets, renovations, new construction.
Interior/Exterior Specialist Many Years Experience Fully Insured Top Quality, Quick Work Free Estimate
Renovations & Home Improvement
•Professional, Reliable • Licensed & Insured • North Shore co. est. 2001
604-724-3670 Painting/ Wallpaper
JB’s PAINTING • 99/room – Int/Exterior
PROFESSIONAL PAINT JOB
310-JIMS (5467) www.jimsmowing.ca Book a job at: www.jimsmowing.ca
MASTER PAINTER.....LEVEL 5 drywall finish. Custom doors, trim & crown. 604-836-9675
CONSTRUCTIVE landscaping.com decking, stone masonry, paving stones, bricks & blocks 604-250-7824... 980-8224 Shangri-La Landscaping Design, walls, delta lok, patios, plant hedges, Tim 604-671-1389
Call AFFORDABLE QUALITY ROOFING LTD. 604-984-9004
AS LOW AS
da H o n CLEARANCE
UP TO 60 MONTHS ON SELECT MODELS
CASH REBATES REBATES
OFFERS END ST NOVEMBER 1 !
ON OTHER SELECT MODELS UP TO
ingenious FOR 2011
is more affordable
Introducing the all-new 2011Odyssey The 2011 Odyssey is the ultimate family vehicle with best-in-class fuel efficiency, enhanced versatility and more affordability.
With these all-new for 2011 standard features: • 3.5L i-VTEC® V6 engine • Variable Cylinder ManagementTM (VCMTM) • 8-way power driver’s seat • Privacy tinted glass • One motion 60/40 split 3rd Row Magic Seat® • 229 watt AM/FM/CD/MP3/WMA audio system • Projector headlights
Includes freight & fees
Plus these driver-friendly favourites: • 17" wheels • Independent front and rear suspension • Keyless remote entry • Cruise control • Heated side mirrors and much more.
On sale October 22nd
Perfect for Life
2011 Odyssey LX model RL5H2BE
ERS’ CHOICE READ
2 O1O WINNER
2010 Reader’s Choice Winner
816 Automall Drive, North Vancouver 604-984-0331
*MSRP is $31,580.00 for a new 2011 Honda Odyssey LX, model RL5H2BE and includes $1,590.00 freight and PDI. License, insurance, registration, environmental fees and taxes are extra. Retailer may sell for less. Retailer order / trade may be necessary. Visit www.BCHonda.com or see your Honda retailer for full details.
†Cash rebates of up to $6,000.00 available only to cash purchasers on select new in-stock 2010 Honda models. ¥0.9% purchase ﬁnancing available for up to 60 months on other select new in-stock 2010 Honda models. †/¥Offers valid from October 1st, 2010 through November 1st, 2010 at participating Honda retailers and maynot be combined. Offers valid only for BC residents at BC Honda Dealers locations. Offers subject to change or cancellation without notice. Visit www.BCHonda.com or see your Honda retailer for full details.
A48 - North Shore News - Wednesday, October 20, 2010
North Shore News - October 20, 2010 printed edition