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TRI-CITIES

FRIDAY

JULY 12, 2013

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thenownews.com

THE NOW

THE HOME STRETCH Reds preps for premier baseball

A DANCING VIBE PoCo’s Village Vibe summer series shines a light on a variety of dances

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Serving COQUITLAM, PORT COQUITLAM, PORT MOODY, ANMORE and BELCARRA since 1984

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A PoMo councillor wants stickees to pay NEWS 4

Minister addresses Riverview grass

NEWS 6

Pipeline study looks at Inlet impact NEWS 7 LISA KING/NOW

The Mobile Dairy Classroom made a pitstop in Port Coquitlam on Thursday, where kids were able to get up close and personal with a dairy calf, while a milking demonstration was also performed.

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Pay to park at Rocky Pt? PORT MOODY CONSIDERS ROCKY POINT PAY PARKING Jeremy DEUTSCH PHOTO BY LISA KING

CONDO FIRE Residents escape safely

NEWS 4

AT THE MOVIES: THE WAY, WAY BACK ARTS 13

jdeutsch@thenownews.com It looks like pay parking is coming to Rocky Point Park — at least if your home address isn’t in the City of the Arts. City council has given staff direction to come up with a plan for pay parking at the popular Port Moody park on a trial basis. Though the exact details of the plan need to be finalized and approved by council, the direction was to find a pri-

vate vendor to install pay parking in three of the lots at the park and charge for residents outside the city only. Port Moody residents would be allowed to park for free by either being assigned a decal or through recognitions of their license plate. Exactly what it will cost to park and what kind of machine will be placed at the park still needs to be determined. The final details and ultimate approval of the parking plan is expected to be done at a future council meeting, likely

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after the summer. Mayor Mike Clay said he sees the plan to only charge out-of-towners to park at the park as a compromise for the local residents opposed to the idea. And he’s not worried making visitors pay to play will send a message the park is an unwelcome place for people who live outside the city. “Any good park in the Lower Mainland, you’re paying to park,” Clay said CONTINUED ON PAGE 6


THE TRI-CITIES NOW

| FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

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THE TRI-CITIES NOW | FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

InTHE NOW

3

OPINION

Safety first remains a smart mantra near the water this summer. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 The Canada Day bombing plot should remind us to remain vigilant. . . . . . . . . 8

ENTERTAINMENT

Place des Arts’ new theatre arts program hosts a new lineup of courses . . . . . . 13

SPORTS

PoCo Saints drop first game of best-ofthree Junior A lacrosse playoffs.. . . . . 23

WEB EXCLUSIVE

LISA KING/NOW

PHOTO OF THE DAY: Putting in some timely mementos into the MThree Tower time capsule are Coquitlam Mayor Richard Stewart, Cressey Development’s Hani Lammam, centre, and Jason Turcotte.

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NEWSNOW THE TRI-CITIES NOW

| FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

Who gets stuck with the bill? Residents PORT MOODY COUNCILLOR WANTS THOSE IN THE MUD TO PAY

Jeremy DEUTSCH jdeutsch@thenownews.com They’re often a popular place for Port Moody residents to play, despite the warning signs. But getting stuck and eventually rescued from the mudflats along the Shoreline Trail could come with a hit to the wallet if one city councillor gets his way. Coun. Bob Elliott wants anyone who calls on the fire department for a mud flat rescue to pay the bill, and he’s asked the department to look further into his suggestion. “The signs are posted, why should the city be responsible for paying money out to rescue these people?” he asked, adding it’s the same type of scenario as skiers ignoring the out-of-bounds signs on mountains. “It’s totally wrong and it’s up to the public to be paying for themselves.” Elliott also argued a mud rescue could tie up the department during a critical fire or incident. His suggestion came after a presentation at Tuesday’s council meeting by fire chief Remo Faedo on the new equipment and techniques the department has to rescue people out of the mud. In May, the department was out on the flats performing some mud rescue exercises and testing out the new equipment. The new approach now has firefighters attaching a piercing nozzle to the end of a two-centimetre hose, which allows crews to penetrate below the mud surface. The water from the nozzle breaks the vacuum-seal effect created by the mud. The other part of the equation is a pair of mud boots. At $80, the department pur-

escape condo fire

Jeremy Deutsch

jdeutsch@thenownews.com

LISA KING/NOW

Signage around Shoreline Trail warn the public of the dangers of walking on the mud. Port Moody has purchased new equipment to handle rescues for people who get stuck in the mud. woman got stuck waist deep in chased three pairs. In a rescue, the boots are used mud, after venturing onto the tidal flats off Alderside by the firefightDrive. The whole ers and the person operation took being rescued once more than an hour. their feet are free. A mud rescue now The rescue also It’s totally just takes three entails the use of a wrong and it’s minutes. spine board for the up to the public Faedo indicated person to balance on once a foot is to be paying for the department has only dealt with a out of the mud. themselves. couple of mud resThe department –Coun. Bob Elliott cues in the last five embarked on a plan years, but noted it to improve its abiltakes one crew out ity to perform mud of service. rescues following “We do have to commit resouran incident last summer, when a

ces that could be used in a better fashion,” Faedo said, adding the department would be considering the request by the councillor. Mayor Mike Clay said he’s not sure a policy needs to be formalized, noting the city already has the ability under existing bylaws to recover costs, similar to people pulling fire alarms for a fake purpose. “We can recover costs from people when they do stupid things,” he said. Clay said if mud rescues became an epidemic the city would start to get more serious about dealing with the issue.

It could be some time before a handful of residents of a Coquitlam condo are able to go home following a fire early Wednesday morning. The fire reportedly broke out around 1:30 a.m. on a top floor balcony at the Bromley Manor apartment complex on Bromley Street. Everyone in the building managed to get out safely, but two units, including the one where the fire was believed to have originated, suffered extensive fire damage. Six other units were also damaged by water. By Thursday, residents in the entire building were still not being allowed to return home. Residents were expected to get an update on the status of the building Thursday evening after press deadline. The building’s strata president Lorraine Douville said a resident living below the suite where the fire started was awoken by the blaze and pulled the fire alarm to alert the rest of the building. Residents in all of the 54 units were sent scurrying for safety in the night. Douville, who has called the complex home for 15 years, said she and several other residents helped some of the seniors living in the building get outside safely. “It was scary at that portion, you want to make sure everyone is accounted for, their animals are accounted for, I just went on adrenaline,” she told the Tri-Cities NOW on Wednesday. Douville noted the owner of the suite where the fire originated had burns to his hands and lost his pet. She said the building held a fire drill just a couple of weeks prior, but not everyone in the building came out to take part. Douville’s original concern was that people wouldn’t take the fire alarm seriously. She suggested the firewalls and staircase limited the spread of the flames and damage CONTINUED ON PAGE 5

Coquitlam woman strips down to beat cancer Sam SMITH editorial@thenownews.com November 30, 2008. A sharp pain kicks in like a sputtering engine leading to a trip to the emergency room. The only thing she can think of is that her appendix must have burst. The doctors admit her and she’s given drugs and taken in for tests. The diagnosis: Stage 3 Colorectal Cancer. “Until then I was your typical stressed out wife, mother of two, working full-time, and trying to maintain a healthy lifestyle,” Chrissie Coleman, resident of Coquitlam, writes in her bio on uncoverthecure.org. Five years and some change later, Coleman is still taking life one day at a time. While folks may be struggling to decide what to eat for dinner, Coleman fights to try and stay positive. To be happy despite every unfair disadvantage that’s been thrust upon her. “It’s a daily challenge to stay positive,” she told the Tri-Cities NOW. “I’m on vacation now, then at the end of July I’m going in to get my test results.” But that’s not to say she’s doing nothing. Ever since Coleman was diagnosed with cancer she has taken part in the Underwear Affair, an annual event to raise funds for The BC Cancer Foundation.

She has participated in the last five events, raising funds with her team — the Colemans for Colons — which consisted of herself, her husband, her two daughters and stepson. But this year was a little different. “This year one little girl where I work said, ‘How can I help?’” she said. “I said, ‘You can join my team.’” Once she joined, Coleman’s co-workers joined too, along with her boss and her boss’ boss. “I had family, friends, and their family and friends, ex-staff members,” Coleman says happily. “It was really exciting for me. It was above and beyond what I had hoped for. I was very grateful for all their support.” In an instant her team of five jumped up to 24 members and each person pledged to get $300 worth of donations. But some of them got a bit carried away. “We raised $11,000,” she said. “My daughter raised $2,000. Another team raised PHOTO TAKEN FROM FACEBOOK $11,000, I raised $1,500.” On the official website, va13.uncoverth- Chrissie Coleman, right, and husband Adam at last year’s fundraiser Affair.

ecure.org, Colemans for Colons was listed as third in team donations, behind the Red Devils for Mama Jean and Pirates of the Nether Regions. Her daughter Amanda Coleman was listed No. 30 for top fundraisers followed by Chrissie herself in No. 46. A far cry from when Coleman began five years ago. “I originally started because I didn’t know what to do with myself,” she explained. “I wanted to do something because I wasn’t working, but a lot of the cancer walks and awareness things are a larger commitment, like $1,000 or $2,000. And this one at the time was only $300. I thought if I don’t get one donation from anyone I can at least afford to put this in myself.” Coleman is now preparing for her test results at the end of July. She doesn’t know what to expect, but despite the outcome, she is looking forward to next year’s Underwear Affair. For more information, visit va13. uncoverthecure.org.


THE TRI-CITIES NOW | FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

5

GOT NEWS?

Contact the editorial team

Phone: 604-444-3451 Fax: 640-444-3460 Email: editorial@thenownews.com

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DON’T JUST TRADE IN. TRADE UP TO THE TRUCK OF THE YEAR. Coquitlam firefighters responded to an early morning condo fire Wednesday. Residents of the 54-unit complex were still awaiting word of a possible return as of Thursday’s press deadline.

Condo residents get out in early a.m. fire CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4

to the building. By daylight, much of the complex, which was built in 1991, was roped off by yellow tape as Coquitlam Fire & Rescue officials surveyed the damage and investigated. The cause of the blaze is still unknown. Residents were not being allowed back into the building, but fire officials were permitting some to get in to tend to pets and grab essentials. Carly Friesen and her fiancé just moved into the building a month ago.

She said they heard the alarm and didn’t react at first, but when she noticed the sirens and commotion the couple left. Fortunately for Friesen, her unit was on the other side of the building and believes it is safe from damage. She spent the night out on the street in front of the building before crashing at her mom’s place for a few hours on the morning. Friesen said she was just glad to hear everyone made it out OK. “That’s the most important thing, stuff can be replaced, but people can’t,” she said.

PoMo proposal creates buzz Jeremy DEUTSCH jdeutsch@thenownews.com There could soon be a buzz in the air around Port Moody and it would have nothing to do with the spectacular inlet view. Port Moody council has given city staff the go-ahead to come up with guidelines and regulations that would allow backyard bee keeping. The city first banned the practice in 2008. But a dwindling honeybee population spurred on longtime coun. Gerry Nuttall to ask city staff to consider repealing the bylaw that restricts beekeeping. The councillor, who is an avid gardener, has stated he would even consider keeping bees himself, if the bylaw were repealed. A report presented to council on Tuesday night laid out some of the potential risks for bee keeping and how other municipalities deal with the

issue. The report noted several potential problems associated with beekeeping, including stings and allergies. However, the report suggested honeybees are generally not aggressive and rarely result in bee stings. There is a possibility that keeping honeybees in a residential area could attract bears, but there are ways to mitigate the problem. The report noted other municipalities have rules in place to ensure colonies are kept a minimum of about three metres above the ground. There is also a concern over bee fecal droppings that can get on surfaces of objects like cars, making them hard to clean. The report suggested restricting the number of hives would control the volume of bee droppings. Several Metro Vancouver municipalities allow backyard beekeeping including

Burnaby, Vancouver, New Westminster and Surrey. The report also stated beekeeping was banned in Port Moody after the city received complaints that existing hives were a nuisance. However, it was pointed out the location of the hives were established without any regulations in place to guide the activity. Nuttall said he was confident the city could come up with a good bylaw based on what staff learned from other municipalities. Several other councillors also appeared to support the idea. Mayor Mike Clay said the negatives aspects of beekeeping do need to be addressed but sees no problem with allowing the activity in Port Moody. “We’re running the bees out, it’s making it difficult to have some of these plants get pollinated properly,” Clay said.

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THE TRI-CITIES NOW

| FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

NEWSN0W

Riverview lands viewed as a “long-term asset” DEPUTY PREMIER RESPONDS TO MLA AND COQUITLAM COUNCILLORS’ CONCERNS Sam SMITH editorial@thenownews.com Beauty must be in the eye of the beholder because deputy premier Rich Coleman said the Riverview Hospital lands are not only not forgotten, but are a long-term asset for the province. “We see this as a long-term asset for British Columbia — for health care, mental health, addictions and other opportunities to help people in B.C.,” Coleman said in response to Coquitlam-Maillardville MLA Selina Robinson’s questions in the legislature on the lands. Robinson had read the article in the TriCities NOW’s July 5 issue on Coquitlam coun-

cils’ reaction to the untended grass on the lands, which they said has reached a point that makes the building look neglected. “I’m just worried that we are creating a look for Riverview that just says, ‘It’s over. We’ve left town.’ That’s the look that I’m seeing here and it concerns me,” said Coun. Craig Hodge in the July 5 story. Other councillors called it “disgusting” and “demolition by neglect.” Robinson took time during Question Period in Victoria to ask what the government’s plan was and stated the Riverview lands are falling into disrepair. “The government committed to maintaining the grounds, but basic landscaping hasn’t even been done,” Robinson said.

“Even the grass isn’t being mowed. What the Liberal government is doing is demolition by neglect. It’s as if they’re making it look abandoned so Coquitlam residents won’t mind if it gets sold off.” Coleman defended the province’s running of the site and said the lands are not on the list of assets to be sold. “Anybody that has been around this file will know there have been discussions with Coquitlam and the First Nations and other groups in and around the Riverview lands,” Coleman said. “They will also know that there has been a transition of particular uses of the land off the site, as we take people with mental health and addictions issues and move them back closer

Pay parking idea for visitors only

EXPANSION PROJECT

CONT. FROM PAGE 1

The mayor pointed out there is no pay parking anywhere in the city, which he suggested is an anomaly in Metro Vancouver. Clay said bringing in a fee is about managing demand for parking, but added he hopes the plan doesn’t chase people to park out in residential neighbourhoods. The city has been considering pay parking at Rocky Point for some time. According to a staff report, administering pay parking in-house would cost the city between $65,000 to $115,000 for the hardware alone. Clay noted the decision to use a private vendor means there would be no capital cost to the city. Instead, the city and the vendor would split gross revenue, which could be about $85,000. Last month council scrapped a plan to spend $5,000 on pub-

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lic consultation. There have been suggestions to take the revenue and put it into beautification projects at the park or around the city. Coun. Rick Glumac said he wants to see the details before supporting the plan, including where the revenue will go. Though he said he understands Port Moody residents already pay taxes and might not want to pay to park, visitors from outside the city don’t. “I think it’s reasonable when a resident comes into Port Moody and uses the park, that they make a small contribution to making our city look more beautiful,” Glumac said, adding the fee would be a nominal amount. A report earlier this year identified seven lots in and around Rocky Point Park that provide free parking.

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to their communities so they could have better outcomes and success.” He concluded by saying the province will make sure public assets of B.C. are there for those in need, “and the Riverview lands are part of that long-term process.” In the July 5 story, the minister of Technology, Innovation and Citizens’ Services Andrew Wilkinson stated “fiscal discipline” was the reason landscaping efforts had been scaled back. “The B.C. Government continues to manage the Riverview lands and associated daily operations at a cost of $3.8 million a year,” he wrote last week. “This includes scheduled landscaping and grass cutting regularly in areas where people are in the buildings.”

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THE TRI-CITIES NOW | FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

NEWSN0W

Pipeline expansion plan still undergoing study

BELCARRA WANTS STUDY TO INCLUDE 2007 BURNABY SPILL Jeremy DEUTSCH jdeutsch@thenownews.com

As Kinder Morgan seeks out feedback on the proposed Trans Mountain Pipeline expansion project, politicians in one local community are already providing input into a part of the plan. The energy company has been conducting an emergency preparedness study in the vicinity of its Westridge Marine Terminal in Burnaby, which includes the Burrard Inlet. Specifically, a Kinder Morgan press release noted the study would collect, update and store information about the shoreline environment near the terminal. As part of the project, field surveys were conducted last month during low tide and are scheduled again for the week of July 19-26. The company is teaming up with Western Canada Marine Response Corporation to conduct the study. Village of Belcarra Mayor Ralph Drew said the proposed study is “the right and proper thing” but added additional work needs to be done. A letter from the village to Kinder Morgan requests a “postmortem examination” of the environmental monitoring and impact assessment of the 2007 oil spill event in Burnaby. The letter noted there has been a considerable amount of impact assessment work undertaken since the spill and the village wants that to be analyzed and reported in the emergency

preparedness study. The village also wants a baseline regarding the aquatic life in the inlet study area to determine the potential impact of an oil spill. “What we’re saying is that’s work that needs to be done,” Drew said, adding he understands some of the work will take time, and could even take a year. “Start it now and make it part of the planning process that leads to the emergency preparedness plan.” He also added the discussions around the plan should involve all the communities around the inlet including Port Moody, Burnaby and the District of North Vancouver. Drew said ink on the response by Belcarra to the plan was barely dry, and he expected a response from the company at some point in the future. The study area runs west to the Ironworkers Memorial Bridge, east to Port Moody and north to a power line crossing north of Deep Cove, totalling about 55 lineal kilometres of shoreline. The press release noted the area was selected for several reasons, noting the area presents a broad spectrum of shoreline types and stakeholders, it lies within the zone of highest probability of a spill at the Westridge Marine Terminal and the area encompasses the entire shoreline impact zone from the 2007 spill. In June officials with Kinder Morgan released details of the proposed route, or study corridor, for the twinning of the pipeline that stretches from Edmonton to Burrard Inlet in Burnaby. The proposed route in Coquitlam would have the line run east of the Port Mann Bridge through the Fraser River hitting land near United Boulevard. The line would continue to follow the road west past the Eaglequest Golf

complex before meeting up with the Lougheed Highway corridor to Burnaby. The current portion of the line in Coquitlam

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This notice is published pursuant to section 4 of the Recall and Initiative Act. Approval in principle has been granted on an application for an initiative petition. The petition will be issued to proponent Dana Larsen on Monday, September 9, 2013 and signature sheets must be submitted to the Chief Electoral Officer by Monday, December 9, 2013. The Title of the Initiative is: An initiative to amend the Police Act.

Who May Sign the Petition: Registered voters as of Monday, September 9, 2013 may sign the initiative petition. Individuals may only sign the petition once, and must sign the petition sheet for the electoral district in which they are registered at the time of signing. Signed petitions are available for public inspection. For More Information: The initiative application and draft Bill are available for public inspection on the Elections BC website and at the Elections BC office at the address below. Location: Suite 100 – 1112 Fort Street, Victoria, B.C Mailing Address: PO Box 9275 Stn Prov Govt, Victoria, BC V8W 9J6 Phone: Toll-free: Fax: Email: Website:

250-387-5305 1-800-661-8683 250-387-3578 electionsbc@elections.bc.ca elections.bc.ca

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WAX TREATMENTS

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IOCO

Summary of Initiative: The initiative draft Bill entitled, “Sensible Policing Act” proposes to amend the Police Act to no longer use provincial police resources on the enforcement of current laws in relation to simple possession and use of cannabis by adults. The draft law would prohibit the use of provincial police resources for this purpose, would require police to report in detail to the Minister of Justice any actual use of resources for this purpose and why it was necessary, and require the Minister to publish that report. The Bill also proposes that the province would call upon the Federal Government to repeal the federal prohibition on cannabis, or give British Columbia an exemption, such that British Columbia is able to tax and regulate cannabis similar to the regulation of alcohol and tobacco. As well it proposes that British Columbia shall establish a Provincial Commission to study the means and requirements necessary for the province to establish a legal and regulated model for the production and use of cannabis by adults. Last, the Bill would make nonlawful possession and use of cannabis by minors an offence similar to possession and use of alcohol.

Initiative Advertising: Individuals or organizations who sponsor initiative advertising, other than the proponent and registered opponents, must register with the Chief Electoral Officer before they conduct or publish initiative advertising. Registration applications are available from Elections BC.

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OPINION

8

THE TRI-CITIES NOW

| FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

Tri-Cities NOW is a division of LMP Publication Limited Partnership. Our offices are located at 216-3190 St. Johns Street, Port Moody BC V3H 2C7 Phone: 604-444-3451

Play it safe in the water this summer

T

he young boy playing in the kiddie pool in his backyard. The teenager learning to water ski for the first time. The young woman leaping from the top of a cliff into the ocean. We all need to be cautious while enjoying the water this summer. The B.C. Coroners Service is reminding everyone to be careful near the water after four separate drowning deaths occurred in B.C. between July 1 and 5. Drowning doesn’t discriminate from toddlers to seniors, anyone can be overcome in the water if they’re inexperienced or in unfamiliar waters. As parents, we’re told that our children can drown in less than six centimetres of water. The B.C. Coroners Service recommends keeping all preschool-aged children within an arm’s length of a responsible adult when they’re in or near water. Parents of young children are often vigilant, but as kids gain independence, their families tend to give them more leeway. Independence is a good thing, and parents shouldn’t be tethered to their children at all times for fear of what terrible things might happen. Part of allowing children to be more independent includes teaching them how to be safe on their own. Learning important safety techniques — such as wearing properly fitting personal flotation devices on boats, being aware of water conditions, avoiding alcohol when you plan to swim and never diving into unfamiliar water — can save lives. And being safe and aware of possible dangers doesn’t have to impede summertime fun; in fact, it will likely prolong it by preventing tragedies. For more on how to be safe in and on the water, and for courses on water safety, go to www.lifesaving.bc.ca/ watersmart and www.redcross.ca/whatwe-do/swimmingand-water-safety.

NOWPOLL

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION:

Are you concerned about oil being moved by rail?

• Yes, the rail tragedy in Quebec has me concerned • Yes, it is safer to pump it through a pipeline • No, railcar is still a better option than by pipeline • No, we need to use all means possible to get it to market • I’m concerned about both transport options

Vote at www.thenownews.com LAST WEEK’S QUESTION:

Should Coquitlam hold a byelection?

No, use the money for something else . . . . . . . 36.36% No, six councillors is enough . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30.30% I can see both sides . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9.09% Yes, it’s our democratic right . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18.18% Yes, a full council will function better . . . . . . . . 6.06% Copyright in letters and other materials submitted voluntarily to the Publisher and accepted for publication remains with the author, but the Publisher and its licensees may freely reproduce them in print, electronic or other forms. The publisher shall not be liable for minor changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. The publisher’s liability for other errors or omissions with respect to any advertisement is limited to publication of the advertisement in a subsequent issue or the refund of monies paid for the advertisement.

Bombing plot a wakeup call

O

ne man’s terrorist is another man’s freedom fighter. Unless, of course, the “freedom fighter” in question already lives in a free country — in which case the urban guerrilla’s idealism and motives tend to be questioned a wee bit. News of the Canada Day bombing plot was shocking for its proximity, but not so much for the possibility. Learning that a peaceful family-oriented celebration in our own province was targeted by alleged al-Qaida wannabes is indeed alarming. But surprising? Not really. We already hold riots every decade or so and gang bangers take pot shots at each other in the streets. Why not add some bomb-chucking radicals to the mix? The fact is, we live in the largest concentration of misfits in Western Canada and more are arriving all the time. If there is, say, one tormented soul per 10,000 people, that means the Greater Vancouver area (with a population of 2.5 million people) has roughly 250, um, people blessed with alternative thought processes walking among us. Most are benign and are content to wear tin foil hats, collect rubber bands and take copious notes while watching Ancient Aliens on television’s History Channel. No harm, no foul. Others, however, are less stable and spend their time obsessing about the evils of the world, real or imagined. It’s inevitable that one or two of them will slip a cognitive gear from time to time. Unfortunately, the existence of the Internet is not helping these people. Instead of having contact with friends, relatives and acquaintances to keep their caboose on the rails, conflicted souls can now go online to connect with people who think just like them. Needless to

say, this is not a positive development. The Internet is a wonderful source of knowledge and information, but it is also a portal into some of the darkest corners of the human psyche. And if you can’t find trouble yourself on the Internet, there are always plenty of malcontents logged in at any time who are more than willing to show you the way. Most of us can filter out the nonsense available online and focus on the task at hand. If, however, you’re not as discerning in what information you choose to trust, things can go sideways in a hurry. Throw in religion coupled with extreme interpretations of obscure translations of multi-centuries old scripture, and suddenly you can add “self-radicalized” to your resumé. Events like the Canada Day plot give one pause. It makes you wonder about the seemingly trivial things that are casually blown off as insignificant, but could be much more serious. Here at the NOW, reporters regularly receive “care packages” from a local resident who apparently is greatly concerned about our religious salvation. The letter is delivered by Canada Post — a true feat of efficiency given the address on the thick envelope is hard to find among all the other thoughts scrawled on the paper. Inside, is a selection of the reporter’s work clipped from the newspaper and accompanied by handwritten notes on every available piece of white space surrounding the print. Just to make sure the sender’s point is clear, the envelope is then stuffed to capacity with an assortment of religious tracts. The first time I received one, it was fascinating. The person who sent it clearly spent a lot of time and effort to put the package together, but the margin notes were hard to decipher. The novelty quickly wore off and now these packages

are rarely examined in any sort of detail before being deposited in the shredder. These letters came to mind last week when I learned about a fellow who received one of these packages after a story about him appeared in the NOW. Given the anonymity of the sender and the subject matter of the contents, he was clearly worried about this unwanted attention. He relaxed somewhat once I told him about how common they were at our office, but now I’m wondering if we are too casual in brushing these things off. The Lower Mainland grows more crowded by the year as the population swells, and although we live in close proximity to each other, we grow more distant. These letters and other aberrant behaviour may be the final thread tethering a tortured mind to the reality the rest of us dwell in. We were all lucky the Canada Day plot failed. Apparently being an alleged Muslim malcontent attracts attention from the authorities these days, but there are plenty of other folks out there whose motivation for mayhem does not spring from religious text. The Unibomber and Timothy McVeigh are proof of that. It is jarring to think about, but it is also a good lesson for us. We take our safety and freedom for granted in this country to the point where we are oblivious to things happening around us. We can’t live in fear of what another person might do, but we have to be vigilant and aware because the next selfstyled freedom fighter/ martyr for a political/ mystical cause may not be under police surveillance. Michael Booth is the sports editor at the NOW’s sister paper the Surrey NOW.


LETTERS NO QUICK FIX TO LOW VOTER TURNOUT

With the recent, not to mention forthcoming, byelections at various levels of government, the problem of painfully low voter turnout returns to the fore. While I recognize that there are, occasionally, acceptable reasons for not voting, by and large the excuses we hear are but empty rationalizations. Nevertheless, I do draw the line at the common criticism that non-voters have “given up any right to complain!” Credibility? Yes, absolutely. Right? No, for in a healthy democracy the right to complain — dissent — should be seen as necessary and as inalienable as the right to vote itself. The right to vote is lessened when it’s a requirement. Not voting is a choice, too. Not my choice, and usually not the best choice, in my view, but, in a free democracy, still a valid one. Inevitably, the discussion turns to direct action on increasing turnout, such as the twin notions of mandatory voting, or of financial incentives such as tax credits for those who do vote. This is like taking your temper-

ature, and, seeing that it’s too low, holding the thermometer over the heater — you do get the numbers up, but in doing so you lose track of the real, underlying, problem. Low voter turnout is a symptom of a deeper malaise; it’s not quite so easy to fix as all that, but when we do the numbers will rebound. In particular, we need to get people to see themselves as personally responsible and relevant — essential, in fact — in the process. Mandatory voting or financial incentives will no doubt get more people voting but they will not make them engage; they will only muddy the waters for assessing the true level of engagement. Meanwhile, we’re better off with somewhat fewer but engaged thinking voters than disinterested or uninformed hordes donkeyvoting for cash. Ron McKinnon Port Coquitlam

Thank you to Coun. Craig Hodge and others on Coquitlam City Council for bringing the issue of the Riverview grounds to the forefront. For almost 20 years, Riverview has been a part of my life — initially, as a staff person working on the grounds, and in the last 10 years, as a Coquitlam resident who simply loves and appreciates the property. Between my husband and myself we walk the grounds four tofive times per week. Until this year, the property was always well maintained. Lawns were cut and trees were cared for. In recent months, the property has been completely neglected — at present, the grass is close to thigh high. My concern is that the province is intentionally neglecting this property — which of course will make it easier to build a case for development. I know many people love these grounds, and I encourage everyone who cares about this valuable resource to drive down to the property and witness firsthand what is being allowed to happen. Hopefully, if people see what is happening to this site we can put pressure on the powers that be to spend the necessary dollars

RIVERVIEW NEEDS TO BE MAINTAINED Re: “Province lets the grass grow at Riverview,” Friday July 5.

THE TRI-CITIES NOW | FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

CONTACT US

Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. General 604-444-3451 Sports 604-444-3094 Advertising 604-492-4492 REGIONAL PUBLISHER

Brad Alden EDITOR

Leneen Robb SPORTS EDITOR

to ensure this property remains intact for future generations Wendy Harvey Coquitlam

Dan Olson

TICKET THE DOG OWNERS

Lisa King

REPORTERS

Jeremy Deutsch, John Kurucz PHOTOGRAPHER ADVERTISING SALES MANAGER

Catherine Ackerman

Re: “Reid wants city to ticket errant dog owners,” Friday July 5. More power to Coun. Reid for speaking up against dog owners who refuse to obey signs that say “dogs must be on leash.” The Oxford Connector, off the Coquitlam River, has literally gone to the dogs. Owners allow dogs to chase wildlife and I have even heard a women tell her dogs to “sick ’em” when a beaver swam by. The dogs are not only a pooing, barking loud nuisance, but [also] endanger this “sensitive salmon habitat.” It’s very difficult to enjoy nature when rude dog owners don’t obey the signs. Ticket them all, again and again until they learn respect for nature and other living creatures. D.W. McAlpine Coquitlam

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THE TRI-CITIES NOW

| FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013


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THE TRI-CITIES NOW

| FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

NEWSN0W

Zoning for northeast daycare approved Sam SMITH

editorial@thenownews.com Coquitlam city council unanimously approved the rezoning of a lot at Princeton Avenue and Kingston Street to allow a 2,000 square-metre childcare facility designed to serve 74 kids aged one-to-five years old. Although councillors ultimately approved the rezoning, certain members had concerns over the size and what the building would become if the daycare failed. “I’m not opposed to it, I just want this neighbourhood — everyone thinking this was a single-family area, and all of a sudden there’s this big monolith of a building — to know why,” Coun. Mae Reid said. Coun. Brent Asmundson said he’s not opposed either, but what happens if the daycare were to fail? “If the daycare ceased operating, does it stay that or can it change into something else, and where do we go with that?” he asked. “If the daycare goes out, do we have a corner store in here? Office buildings?” City staff explained that with the P2 zoning, only schools, daycares, or possibly churches were permitted to use that land.

Celebrate 100 years of Port Coquitlam with us! Sunday, July 21st, 2013 1:00 pm to 4:00 pm

LOW RUN TURNOUT

We invite all seniors in the area to join our good old fashioned Block Party! There will be great Entertainment, BBQ, popcorn, cake, delicious ice cream, fun games and so much more. Mark this date in your calendar: rain or shine we’ll see you under the tents and shade trees in the park’s path right beside our community.

This year marks the fourth time Coquitlam hosts its own Terry Fox Run, but judging from past years, the turnout hasn’t taken a step forward, let alone a marathon’s worth. Mark Pettie of Terry Fox Run Coquitlam’s branch said the city trails far behind other areas in participation.

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“I think we all become complacent to all the other things that are around,” Pettie told council on Monday. “I think we need to look at Terry Fox and what he means to the rest of the country — he’s a national hero.” Pettie said last year, although it was raining, had jut 200 residents come out. It raised $2,300. Mayor Richard Stewart said council will be out in force for the Sept. 15 event. “We’ve got a lot of room to grow,” Stewart said. “We join you in encouraging everyone to join in.”

O’NEILL OK WITH ART

Is it art? Yes. Is it propaganda? A little. These are the sentiments Coquitlam Coun. Terry O’Neill put out Monday on the public art piece to be installed at the City Centre branch of the Coquitlam Public Library. Council unanimously approved the installation of the art piece by Blake Williams, but not without addressing the issues that arose last September. “I was watching this project progress quite closely and I have to say that I will be voting in favour of this,” he said. O’Neill went through a list of criteria: Is it art? Is it decorative? Does it demonstrate skill and craftsmanship? Is it offensive? To answer, O’Neill believes it’s art, it’s decorative, it represents skill, it’s not offensive. However, he doesn’t think it’s groundbreaking or breathtakingly original. But, he does feel it is clever. “Is it a great art of the sort that tourists will go out of their way to view? No,” O’Neill said.

The 2013 Centennial DryAfterGrad Committee would like to offer Special Thanks to all the volunteers; Parents, Administration and Alumni who helped make this year’s event a success.

For more information, please call us at 604.552.5552

HIG H

12

Angelos Salon & Spa Austin Diner BC Lions BC Liquor Board BestWay Driver Training Bills Produce Black & Lee Boston Pizza BG Urban Cafe Budget Brake n’ Muffler Burrard Transport Cactus Club City of Coquitlam CliffHanger Club Aviva Cobs Bread Como Lake Optical, Como Lake Village Shopping Centre Coquitlam Adanacs Cora’s Restaurant CUPE L 386 De Dutch Dennis’ No Frills Grocery Store, Como Lake Village Shopping Centre Diva Brow Bar & Spa Dr. Dan Catona, Austin Dental Dr. Sean Kelly, Como Lake Village Dental Centre, Como Lake Village Shopping Centre Dr. Sandlas, Mundy Animal Hospital Express News Dry Cleaner, Como Lake Village Shopping Centre Extra Foods, Cariboo Shopping Centre Future Shop, Coquitlam Centre Gentry Barberstyling, Como Lake Village Shopping Centre GoGo Hobbies Happy Planet His & Hers Salon Holland Imports Inc Inno Bakery International Pacific Sales

Family and Friends of Centennial Bohlen Family Mrs. Ciarniello Bond Family Davidson Family Mrs. Kara Timko Mrs. M. Woosnam Colquhoun Family Woosnam Family Perry Family Doucette Family Loriene Shantz Cathy Ilchuk Bonnie Ishii Nadia Wnuk James Printing John B Pub Kellett Plumbing and Heating Kushala Yoga Lougheed Mall Lucky Meats McDonalds M & M Meats, Como Lake Village Shopping Centre MasterCuts Mina Hair Design, Como Lake Village Shopping Centre Mitchell Press Montgomery Middle School Mosaic Sales Mr. Lube, Barnet Hwy Mr. Mikes Restaurant Mundy Park Bakery, Como Lake Village Shopping Centre NovaBeauty Original Joe’s Pho 99, Pinetree Shopping Centre Pizza One, Como Lake Village Shopping Centre Price Smart Foods, Pinetree Shopping Centre

Princess Auto Quizno’s, Cariboo Shopping Centre Real Cdn Superstore Rona Royal Canadian Legion Br. #263 2nd Look Day Spa Safeway Saputo Inc Seaview Elementary School Seven Eleven, Austin Ave Shaz Hair Choice Shoppers Drug Mart, Como Lake Village Shopping Centre Solar Nail & Reflexology Sony of Canada Ltd SportChek, Lougheed Mall Starbucks, Como Lake Village Subway, Como Lake Village Shopping Centre Subway, Schoolhouse Shopping Area Sysco TD Bank The Tri-Cities NOW Thrifty Foods Tim Hortons Tinan Services Ltd Tom Lee Music Tri City News VanCity Credit Union Vancouver Whitecaps FC Vancouver Theatre Sports Walmart, Lougheed Mall Westcoast Cutting and Coring Westwood Cycle Willow Tree Florist, Como Lake Village Shopping Centre Wings Restaurant Woody’s Pub Your Dollar Store With More, Como Lake Village Shopping Centre Zone Bowling

In the event that we missed anyone, we sincerely apologize, and again we thank you all.


THE TRI-CITIES NOW | FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

13

ARTS&ENTERTAINMENT

arts@thenownews.com

Place des Arts holds sign-up A key date is approaching for all things dance, music, improv and comedy. Coquitlam’s Place des Arts will begin accepting registrations for fall, winter and spring sessions for the 2013/2014 season on July 12. The centre’s newly re-structured theatre arts department will play host to drama classes ranging from beginner to experienced for those between the ages of five and 17, with options including Dress-up Drama, Drama I and Drama II. The music department, which boasts more than 35 experienced teachers, will come alive with sound once the lessons kick off in September, the same time that ballet, jazz, hip hop, contemporary, lyrical and tap classes begin. A number of other classes are also offered: drawing, painting, mixed media, pen and ink, cartooning, animation, fibre arts and pottery. For more info, call 604-664-1636 or log on to www.placedesarts.ca.

LIBRARIES SEEK SUBMISSIONS

The Coquitlam Public Library is looking for local artists, craftspeople and historical groups to display pieces at both its Poirier and City Centre branches. Applicants must be based in Coquitlam, Port Coquitlam or Port Moody. The works that are selected will be displayed for a month. To apply or for more information, visit www.library.coquitlam.bc.ca. For questions about the Poirier branch, call Janet Cooper at 604-937-4144 or e-mail jcooper@library.coquitlam.bc.ca. For information on the City Centre branch, call Lisa Hansen at 604554-7730 or e-mail lhansen@library.coquitlam.bc.ca.

JENNIFER GAUTHIER/NOW

SUMMER DANCE: Chealsea Henderson of Mellado Dance Elite gives a lively performance during Saturday’s Village Vibe’s Move to the Beat! performance at Leigh Square. Dancers lit up the stage with hip hop, flamenco, bellydancing, latin and jazz. The Village Vibe series continues this Saturday, 2 to 4 p.m. with performances by Douglas Fraser and the Honeyflowers.

‘Way back’ a terrific side trip THE WAY, WAY BACK

Starring: Liam James, Sam Rockwell, Steve Carell, Toni Collette Running time: 103 minutes Directed by: Nat Faxon, Jim Rash SUBMITTED PHOTO

Sam Rockwell, right, becomes a mentor to wayward teen Liam James in the quirky coming-of-age comedy The Way, Way Back.

“On a scale from one to ten what do you think you are (Trent)? ... A six (Duncan)? I think you’re a three (Trent).” Duncan needs a vacation from his

vacation. In the beginning of The Way, Way Back, we find Trent (Steve Carell), Duncan’s would-be step father, verbally harassing him. It’s no wonder why the teen is such an awkward nervous wreck — his world is surrounded by caustic negativity. They CINEPHILIA To watch a never get along even though Joshua Cabrita trailer for this Duncan desperately desires a film, download an unforgettable the free Layar meaningful paternal relationship. His summer vacation leads him to p e r f o r m a n c e ) . app and scan inspires this page Water Wizz — a distraction for workers Owen and tourists alike. The patrons have the Duncan to overthrill of riding the slides, and the work- come his clumsy self-conscious traits. ers can retain their teenage lifestyle into He becomes Duncan’s only mentor, role model and father figure. their midlife. At the park Duncan befriends likeCONTINUED ON PAGE 20 able manager Owen (Sam Rockwell in


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THE TRI-CITIES NOW

| FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

MOTORING

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Be proactive to ensure low emissions in your car Dear Tom and Ray: We live in Buffalo, N.Y.,

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the car being so old, we are concerned that it might not pass. Is there anything we can do before we go through the expense of transporting his car to Arizona to determine if we will have to put money into it to meet Arizona’s emissions standards? — Richard

TOM: Absolutely. For cars that are model year 1996 and later, the emissions inspection is done by computer. You can have this test done locally before you ship the car. RAY: All 1996 and later cars have a system called OBD II (On Board Diagnostics), a system of monitors that continuously check things related to a car’s emissions: the catalytic converter, whether the engine is misfiring and whether the fuel-tank vaporrecovery system is keeping gas fumes from leaking. TOM: If anything that affects the car’s emissions is not working correctly, that monitor will tell the computer, which commands the Check Engine Light to light up on your dashboard. RAY: So if the Check Engine Light is off and the car’s monitors all report that they are “ready,” your car will pass that part of the test. TOM: You can have that stuff checked at any repair shop that has a scan tool, which almost every shop has. They simply plug their scan tool into your car’s OBD port, and it gives them a readout. If the readout says “monitors ready” and the Check Engine light is off, you’re good to go in New York or Arizona. RAY: Actually, they allow you to pass even if you have one monitor that is not “ready.” For instance, one thing that’s monitored is the fuel-tank pressure. The tank is supposed to be able to hold pressure rather than release gasoline fumes to the environment. But if you just refueled the car, that monitor may show “not ready.” So the one monitor exception is designed to give you a pass on reasonable faults. TOM: The second part of Arizona’s emissions test just checks your gas cap, to ensure it holds pressure. Your local garage can check that. RAY: Keep in mind, though, that one thing that leads to emissions-test failures is a dead battery. If your battery dies, or it is disconnected while the car is being shipped, all of the information in the OBD II system will be wiped out. That means you’ll need to drive the car 25 or 30 miles, with enough restarts, for the OBD system to collect enough data to be able to report again. TOM: But other than that, if it passes the OBD II in New York, it should pass in Arizona too.


THE TRI-CITIES NOW | FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

17

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THE TRI-CITIES NOW

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| FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

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THE TRI-CITIES NOW | FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

COMMUNITY&LIFE

DENTURE WEARERS!

Kids are listening, too Kathy Lynn

A 15-year-old girl was visiting her cousins. She was in the kitchen and her aunt asked her to dry some glasses. “Oh no,” she replied, “I can’t do that. I’m really clumsy and I will break them. I’m not supposed to do the dishes.” Her aunt soon learned that she had been labelled as clumsy. It took a lot of encouragement to help her learn that she was perfectly capable of handling the glasses and even if she broke one, it was simply an accident. There are also the cases of parents acting shocked and dismayed when their child does something right. “Wow, you actually remembered to take your dirty dishes to the kitchen. I guess hell really has frozen over!” It’s supposed to be funny but for the child it can be a real put down. A simple acknowledgement, and thank you is a lot more helpful. Your child comes home from school upset because he had a fight with his friend. And you start interrogating. “What did you do to make him mad?” or on a more positive note, “what did he do to you?” Either way it’s not really effective. When we question our kids right off the bat we force them to answer and we control the dialogue. It’s better to simply listen. “I see you’re upset. Do you want to talk about it?” Then keep quiet and listen. No ques-

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isten to parents when they are picking up their children at preschool or daycare and you will invariably hear “Were you a good girl today?” Many of the comments we make to our children are not helpful and often harmful. And that isn’t our intention. Take a look at the “good girl” (or boy) question that we so often ask. Think about it. What did we expect? Wouldn’t it be more positive to expect that our child behaved properly and instead just say hello? Let them know that we are pleased to see them. We also use the same expression when we go out with the kids or drop them off at daycare. We remind them to be good. Why not just assume that they will behave? When we use the good/bad expression our kids can easily start to believe that we will only love them when they are ‘good’ and that worries them. What if they make a mistake and are “bad,” what if they lose their temper, or forget the rules? Around four years old they know they simply can’t measure up all the time. So will we still love them when they are “bad?” If your children misbehave you will hear about it and can then deal directly with the actual problem. That way your child is learning what is expected of them but also knows that it doesn’t make them a bad person. Our children build an image of themselves based on what we say and do. So if we call our kids stupid, lazy or messy they believe us and are likely to actually act more stupid, lazy or messy because that’s how they believe we see them.

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20

THE TRI-CITIES NOW

| FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

COMMUNITY&LIFE

A coming-of-age comedy that’s way, way good CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12

He is often left isolated in the corner of the

frame. There is a memorable moment where Trent’s daughter is with her friends talking on the beach but in the background is Duncan,

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face to the ground rubbing his hands in the sand. We are supposed to be looking and listening to the girls but my eyes were transfixed on Duncan played by Coquitlam native Liam James. His performance is over-the-top hilarious and yet deeply moving. His embodiment of Duncan is amazing: crouched shoulders, awkward mannerisms and a speech that is quiet and unsure. His fellow cast members (Toni Colette, Steve Carrell) are also up to the task of giving dual layered performances (hilarious and heartbreaking), but their efforts are overshadowed by the chemistry between James (Duncan) and Rockwell (Owen). There is depth to their acting. What a year it has been for the comingof- age genre wonderfully exemplified in Mud and Kings of Summer. In approach, The Way, Way Back walks a tightrope between those two films — a dark examination of an adolescent’s vulnerability due to broken relationships and a self-aware comedy (both bitter and sweet).

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Writer-directors Jim Rash and Nat Faxon build their film around clichés (lots of nostalgia, boy meets girl formula, “the summer that changed my life” etc.). But they want to challenge the preconception that characters in this genre can’t be layered or nuanced. They push their audience deeper into the material to see another level — the bitter and the sweet demeanor of teenage angst. When we look back we can get trapped in the perilous negative relationships of the past. Or we can progress and leave them way way behind. I laughed. I cried. The Way Way Back is one of the best films of the year. Joshua Cabrita is a Grade 12 student at Riverside Secondary. He is a founding member of the school’s movie club, where students meet to view old classics and discuss their meaning and significance. One of his audacious dreams is to become a full-time professional film critic.

Dr. Sonia Tolusso FAMILY AND COSMETIC DENTISTRY

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Luba Ndlovu receives a yummy $15 abc breakfast gift voucher to take out your parents. Congratulations on a job well done!

Carrier of the Week

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Boulevard Casino with Encore Rewards card. No copies or facsimiles accepted. One ballot per person, per day.

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THE TRI-CITIES NOW | FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

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THE TRI-CITIES NOW

| FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

CALENDAR

FRIDAY, JULY 12 The Stroke Recovery Association of BC

— Coquitlam Branch meets at Dogwood Pavilion, 624 Poirier St. in Coquitlam, from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Speech therapy, indoor bocce, music and dancing with pianist Al Foreman. Info: 604-927-6093.

TUESDAY, JULY 16

Terry Fox Library hosts Janine the Jenius from 2 to 2:45 p.m. in the science lab at 2470 Mary Hill Rd. Fun, kid-friendly science demonstrations will be offered free of charge. Info: 604-927-7999. Dogwood Garden Club hosts guest speaker Bert Garbuio, who will discuss growing figs and grapes. Business meeting begins at 7 p.m., discussion gets going at 7:30 p.m. in the Centennial Room of Dogwood Pavilion, 624 Poirier St., Coquitlam.

THURSDAY, JULY 18 The Port Coquitlam Heritage & Cultural

Society introduces the new Riverview Exhibit between 6:30 and 8 p.m. at the Heritage at Leigh Square Museum and Archives, located at Heritage at Leigh Square Museum and Archives. Info: 604-927-8403.

FRIDAY, JULY 19

Circle of Friends — 50+ Singles Social Club meets at the Port Coquitlam Legion #133, 2675 Shaughnessy St., at 7 p.m. to plan monthly events. Group members partake in dining, dancing, theatre, travel, walking/hiking and other events. Info: Nina at 604-941-9032.

SATURDAY, JULY 2O Terry Fox Library offers parents with young

children free storytimes from 11 to 11:30 a.m. at the library, 2470 Mary Hill Rd. in PoCo. Stories, fingerplays, and songs will entertain and delight kids of all ages. Info: 604-927-7999.

THURSDAY, JULY 25 Terry Fox Library plays hosts to an Astronaut

Book Camp for kids between the ages of nine and 12 from 2 to 3 p.m. Test your knowledge of planets and space travel, find out if you have the memory of an astronaut and then taste the delights of space food. The library is located at 2470 Mary Hill Rd. in PoCo. Info: 604-927-7999.

FRIDAY, JULY 26 Stroke Recovery Association of BC —

Coquitlam Branch meets from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Dogwood Pavilion, 634 Poirier St. in Coquitlam. Speech therapy, indoor bocce and a Mackin House Museum historical presentation all offered free of charge. Info: 604-927-6093.

ONGOING Vancouver Area Cycling Coalition, TriCities committee meets the first Wednesday of the month at 7 p.m. at Port Moody City Hall, 100 Newport Dr. Info: John at 604-469-0361. Westcoast Harmony Chorus is seeking energetic, motivated women who love to sing. Attend a Wednesday night rehearsal to hear this award-winning, four-part harmony chorus. Info: 604-596-6735.

Women Helping Others (WHO) meet at Dogwood Pavilion, 624 Poirier St., Coquitlam. Widows and single women over 50 welcome. Info: 604-464-2058. Wild West Can-Can Dancers Society, a registered non-profit society, is accepting new members, including dancers and non-dancers. Info: www.wildwestcancan.ca. Al-Anon meets Mondays at 1 p.m., Wednesdays at 8 p.m. and Saturdays at noon at Como Lake United Church, 535 Marmont St., Coquitlam, as well as Wednesdays at 8 p.m. at St. Andrew’s United Church, 2318 St. Johns St., Port Moody. Info: 604-688-1716 or 604-4616991. Alzheimer Society of B.C. hosts caregiver support groups. A Coquitlam group meets the last Wednesday of the month, from 7 to 9 p.m.; a PoCo group meets the second Thursday of the month, from 7 to 9 p.m.; and a Chinesespeaking group meets the first Thursday of the month, from 2 to 4 p.m. Info: 604-298-0711. Art Focus Artists Association meets on Wednesdays, from 7 to 9 p.m. at The Outlet in Leigh Square, 2253 Leigh Sq., PoCo. Artists from the Tri-Cities and beyond of all experience levels and interests gather to support each other and display their work. Demonstrations by professional artists are free to the public on the fourth Wednesday of each month. Info: 604942-0537. Baker’s Corner Preschool is a parent participation school with classes for three- and four-year-olds inside Baker Drive Elementary, 885 Baker Dr., Coquitlam. Registrations are accepted on an ongoing basis. Info: www. bakerscornerpreschool.com or 604-461-5848. Barnet Sailing Co-operative welcomes new members, be they land-lubbers or old salts. Members sail the waters of Burrard Inlet,

LIST YOUR EVENT:

Contact The NOW

Phone: 604-444-3451 Fax: 640-444-3460 Email: events@thenownews.com

Desolation Sound, the Gulf Islands, Howe Sound and the Strait of Georgia. Info: www. barnetsailing.bc.ca or Scott at 604-255-4590. Burquitlam Community Association meets the first Thursday of each month from 7 to 9 p.m. at Banting Middle School, 820 Banting St., Coquitlam. Cameron Centre hosts free drop-in English conversation classes for intermediate to advanced level speakers, from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. on Wednesdays at 9523 Cameron St., Burnaby (near Lougheed Mall). Info: Sarah at 604-6309236. Central Coquitlam Pensioners Branch 108 meet the first Wednesday of each month in the Centennial Room of Dogwood Pavilion. Membership is $10 per year. Membership info: 604-939-0303. The group also holds a social bingo in the Mike Butler Room of Dogwood Pavilion each Friday at 1 p.m. The cost is five cents per card per game, and pots range from $5 to $25. New players welcome. Bingo info: 604-937-7537. Circle of Friends, a singles social group for people 50 and older who are looking to meet new friends and participate in fun activities like dining, dancing, hiking and theatre, meets at 7 p.m. on the third Friday of each month at the PoCo Legion, 2675 Shaughnessy St. Info: Nina at 604-941-9032. Como Lake Quilters meet Tuesdays at 10 a.m. at Como Lake United Church. The informal group meets to work on individual projects and share talents. Visitors and prospective members welcome. Info: Gay at 604-250-7756 or Jo-Ann at 604-939-4869. Connexus BNI meets regularly in Coquitlam, and has openings for new members. Info: 778-242-0957.

This Summer

EXPLORE

EXPLOREPENTICTON.COM FOR EVEN MORE EVENTS

22

JUNE 21- JUNE 23

JUNE 28- JUNE 3o

AUGUST 7- august 11

SUN

august 21- AUGUST 26

INDEX

Penticton 598 Bermuda 584 Honolulu 570 Bahamas 504 Tahiti 453 Los Angeles 29 3 Rio 413

MAY - OCTOBER

JULY - AUGUST © PHA 2013. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


SPORTSNOW

THE TRI-CITIES NOW | FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

GOT SPORTS? Contact Dan

Phone: 604-444-3094 Fax: 640-444-3460 Email: sports@thenownews.com

Reds aim for consistency in postseason

LISA KING/NOW

Jonathan Keltie, shown here in action earlier this season, will look to gain some postseason momentum alongside his Coquitlam Reds teammates this weekend as they close out the regular season. Currently sitting sixth, the Reds can finish as high as fourth and secure home field advantage with victories this weekend against Vancouver and White Rock.

JOHN KURUCZ sports@thenownews.com Granted, it’s a great place to visit this time of year, but Kyle Williams would prefer to avoid any Island jaunts if at all possible. The Coquitlam Reds skipper and his club are headed into the last weekend of regular season play in the B.C. Premier Baseball League with a playoff spot already secured. But where it all shakes down remains to be scene. The Reds currently sit in with a 25-19 record. The worstcase scenario would see them fall to seventh, while the preferred outcome would include a fourth-place finish and home-field advantage. The final playoff seeding likely won’t be known until next weekend, when all of the teams in the 13-team loop play their rain-delayed make up contests. The Reds’ likely combatants include the Victoria Mariners, Victoria Eagles, Abbotsford Cardinals or North Shore Twins. “I can’t event look at the standings right now and make a guess about which team it will be,” Williams said. “I don’t really care who we play. They’re all really good teams, all four of them. It would be nice to be at home and it would be nice to not have to go to Victoria. Each team presents different challenges.” The Reds head into the final weekend of play with momentum and favourable scheduling on their side. They’re coming off a pair of wins over the Eagles last weekend — by scores of 7-2 and 3-2 — and take on a pair of lesser lights in the Vancouver Cannons and White Rock Tritons to close out the season this weekend. “I think it’s important to go [into the playoffs] with some momentum,” he said. “I think it’s important to take a run at home field [advantage] and at least start feeling good about ourselves that something’s progressing for us.” Momentum has been hard to come by at times this season, particularly in the last two months. A rash of injuries to the top of his batting order, on top of inconsistency in the outfield, has overshadowed the yeoman’s work Williams’ pitching staff has put in. Now healthy, the club is searching for that ever-elusive stroke of consistency. “This was a complete re-build in the infield for us this season,” Williams said. “If we can play good infield defence in the playoffs and not give up unearned runs, we’re going to have a great chance.” The Reds begin their playoff run on Saturday, July 20.

Saints drop Game 1

Despite jumping out to an early lead, the PoCo Saints dropped their playoff opener Tuesday against the Langley Thunder 14-10. The club now plays for its playoff life tonight (Friday, 8 p.m.) in Game 2 of the best-of-three B.C. Junior A Lacrosse League series at the PoCo Rec Centre. Lyndon Knuttila and Tyler

Klarner staked PoCo out to a quick 2-0 lead in Game 1, though Langley stormed back to close the frame out with a 6-3 lead. Klarner led PoCo with a hat trick, while Gord Philips potted a pair. Tanner Fisher, Connor Goodwin, Jeff Fransen and Cory Cop netted the other PoCo goals. California Salad

23

Knowledge is power. Get some at Stave Falls Visitor Centre. Open 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. daily, 7 days a week until October 20, 2013. Plan your visit at bchydro.com/stavefalls

CALIFORNIA FRESH!

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McDonald’s

Home Outfitters Woolridge St

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1090 Lougheed Highway 604.553.3828 lougheed.gotorickys.com

LOUGHEED HWY

Woolridge St

Spring greens with grilled chicken, fresh sliced avocado, blueberries, tomatoes, cucumbers, red onions and candied pecans served with raspberry vinaigrette! Sweet & tangy!


24

THE TRI-CITIES NOW

| FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

Your Community

MARKETPLACE Or call to place your ad at

Book your ad ONLINE:

classifieds.thenownews.com EMPLOYMENT

ANNOUNCEMENTS

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT

3H;$KF

Email: classifieds@van.net

8$45>( ') 0$@7 A@$3 <$3!) 2) 6!5" 4 &$9%? "!@>$%) 1) -! A95A:55!#) =@:$@:;&( =6+,* =/*. '(( *%,+-. !"..$)#(&

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8AB>> #HDE#"#%DC$ DHK;D'K%D $#FD+ )7:**5

PAINTER WANTED, own transportation. Please call 604-418-6242

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6 $%'& 1"#. (.-/"7-. #.1/4-. 6 $%'& 7. 4.(&/3.0 8 .!).(/.+4.0 ! &=):= %$-61 # *6=62,1 *$$'" (& $)#!%& ,&&# ) *,," 1%(--%/ !0.+'-$ 5"! (.'%,. &* /9.+07A+A//7 *( .,"/-2 8$3?6=6"@$??6<,3$42;5;$

SALES/AGENTS IGE in Coquitlam is seeking to hire a SALES SPECIALIST 1- 2 yrs related experience, College Diploma Proficient in English, fluency in Korean language is a strong asset $26~28 per hr/35 hrs/week. Email: joseph@ige.kr Fax: 604-931-0664

TRADES HELP

TRUCKING & TRANSPORT A#H C%I#H';DC#%1 @CFCD (((,"K%DCFDH&,B9$,$; 6@4"84:A ?@:;#"#%:9$= <@#>@4' ?# ;HH;%GK ; F$HKK%C%G ;!!#C%D'K%D+ -455 3A:(AA% ,+2* 4' ) 0 !' 1.#%"4& :# 7@9"4&/ 4*7.0::.7--= #H K';C> GH;"#HDE#$>C%C$6"K%DCFDH&,B9$,$;

Congratulations to our Canada Day Trivia Contest Winner Shelley & Tony COMING EVENTS

7:M /?!>#< "3 N?@H?,'< "' A#>=)# BP/0 C#'/=@% Q='1=#5

LOST CHOCOLATE BROWN male short haired cat, Windsor/ Lincoln area, Jul 3. 778-837-4465

A%# ':;DD ) 1F ':;DD < .F-+-FF-/2 89? 6- 6=:: ?F;=4 ?CF=EC? ;..:=5;4?, $:-;D- -@7;=: 019F F-D97- ;4/ ; 'A##&%! *("!#*'! ?1 %$''7$+A2$&$)*(#)A9=)14-+&15 1F +;3 <0!:6"":"?3/+

Find a

New Career

SWISS GEAR BACKPACK, grey, lost on Treboulay Trail near exercise machines on Fri July 5th @ 3:30pm. Citadel student/ID in front pouch. Call 604-474-4948, 778-322-1415

PSYCHICS TRUE PSYCHICS For Answers, CALL NOW 24/7 Toll FREE 1-877-342-3032 Mobile: #4486 www.truepsychics.ca

G='E?% 6 QDO B7 6 7P?; - +L;

C@"?/,?' C=>/=@?> C#'/@# +BMP C";;#@4,?> A@,9#I .?'F &'3"K 2PJ $8P-+7M$ 6 *E;K (MFPP

DANCE PARTY!

Saturday • July 13th • 8 to Midnight

Nickel River Band (Ol’ Time Rock & Roll & New Country)

at Scandinavian Community Centre 6540 Thomas St, Burnaby (Off Kensington) Free Parking, Wood Floor, No Host Bar. $20 includes Snacks, Coffee & Tea.

Fundraiser Event for www.HumanPeaceSign.com

Reserve Tickets by email:

kindnessiskey@hotmail.com

Discover a World of Possibilities in the Classifieds!

Call to advertise advertise Call604.444.3000 604.630.3300 to All advertising published in this newspaper is accepted on the premise that the merchandise and services offered are accurately described and willingly sold to buyers at the advertised prices. Advertisers are aware of these conditions. Advertising that does not conform to these standards or that is deceptive or misleading, is never knowingly accepted. If any reader encounters non-compliance with these standards we ask that you inform the Publisher of this newspaper and The Advertising Standards Council of B.C. OMISSION AND ERROR: The publishers do not guarantee the insertion of a particular advertisement on a specified date, or at all, although every effort will be made to meet the wishes of the advertisers. Further, the publishers do not accept liability for any loss or damage caused by an error or inaccuracy in the printing of an advertisement beyond the amount paid for the space actually occupied by the portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred. Any corrections or changes will be made in the next available issue. The Coquitlam Now will be responsible for only one incorrect insertion with liability limited to that portion of the advertisement affected by the error. Request for adjustments or corrections on charges must be made within 30 days of the ad’s expiration.

For best results please check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Refunds made only after 7 business days notice!

is hiring

METAL PRODUCT

)00101 /) %")!'&%0,# !'.&/(-"+ ")1 *&,,0$

FOUND LADIES GOLD BRACELET with detailed inscription found Friday June 28th at Art Knapps POCO. Call to describe / ID. 604-374-7408

SPROTTSHAW.COM

21ST CENTURY FLEA MARKET 175 tables of Bargains on Deluxe 20th Century Junque! SUN JUL 21 10-3 Croation Cultural Center 3250 Commercial Drive 604-980-3159 Adm: $5 COQUITLAM MOVING SALE Saturday Only July 13th from 9 to 2 2061 Cape Horn & Mundy Rd, Coq No early birds please!

ANMORE Estate & Antique Garage Sale Saturday & Sunday July 27 & 28 • 9 to 4

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

>- ;F- ;4 -G9;: 1..1F?94=?0 -7.:10-F,

COMMUNITY

COMMUNITY SUPPORT WORKER

GARAGE SALES

COMMUNITY

<32 /K%DCFDH& CF F$HKK%C%G !;DCK%DF =* &K;HF #I ;GK ;%" #>"KH (E# HKJBCHK

604-444_3000

Phone Hours: Mon to Fri 8 am to 5 pm Office Hours: 9 am to 5 pm

EXPERIENCED FLOOD TECH We are seeking an ex− perienced flood tech to join our Lower Mainland team! Job Requirements: − Must be willing to do on−call work − A valid BC Driver’s License − Experience in the restoration industry We offer competitive wages and benefits! For inquiries please send an email with re− sume. jobs@ walshrestoration.ca

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

Apprentices / Journeymen / Foremen with cladding and panel experience. Own transportation required. Great wages and benefits. Email: jobrob@flynn.ca Or fax to: 604-531-4026

120 Hemlock Drive, Anmore (close to the firehall) Antiques, Furniture, extensive Barbie collection and much more!

EDUCATION Qualified to teach ESL, all ages, in your home or with a group at mall/shop 604-328-4267

%'*!$ 8# (!&6'0

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Upgrade your skills. Find education training in the Classifieds.

MARKETPLACE BURIAL PLOTS & URNS

Cementry Plot in Ocean View, can take 1 coffin or 2 urns, $9K obo,604-465-9572

FARM PRODUCE U-Pick & 4 Sale; Blueberries, Rapsberry & Cherry. HANSRA FARMS - 18266 Old Dewdney Trunk Rd, Pitt Meadows. Can deliver / extra $5. 604-459-9393

1.8

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

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FARM PRODUCE BLUEBERRIES

Fresh Picked Blueberries, Large Duke, Reka, Bluecrop. Quality Guaranteed always. Gaskin Farms 4350 Oliver Road, Coquitlam BC 604-942-0792 kwantes3@dccnet.com gaskinfarms.com


THE TRI-CITIES NOW | FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

MARKETPLACE FOR SALE - MISC

CHILDREN CHILDREN’S CAMPS

')-<7$?@

#!''(% ),$ *,'&

,&% "+*)/%-' 3 .&!#+ 5# 42"68$47 "&((!'*#9 01+&&) &)?.7 (F?+$"C MEN’S XL Bicycle 22" $300. Explorer 2, Jamis bike,gel seat, bike rack, saddle bags. 604−946−1950. gwenmcw@hotmail.com

%)9,4,6: 8+; .+:7 /992: :7#;74,6 '30- 5,!

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LEGAL LEGAL/PUBLIC NOTICES Notice to Creditors and Others. PETER HARRY RAY aka PETER HARRY LORNE RAY deceased, formerly of Eagle Ridge Hospital, 475 Guildford Way, Port Moody, B.C., V3H 3W9 (the “Deceased”). Creditors and others having claims against the estate of the Deceased are hereby notified under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the executor c/o Cobbett & Cotton Law Corp. #300 - 410 Carleton Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 6P6, on or before August 5, 2013, after which date the executor will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the executor then has notice. DAVID KOZAK Executor

LEGAL/PUBLIC NOTICES

*."#(.%$& '+)%!%-, $"-%)(

PETS PLEASE HELP! Foster & Adoptive homes urgently need for homeless dogs. 604-535-2188

BUSINESS SERVICES

BUSINESS SERVICES

REAL ESTATE

ACCOUNTING/ BOOKKEEPING

INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITIES

HOUSES FOR SALE

TAX RETURNS - BOOKKEEPING Personal - Small Business Current - Delinquent 20 yrs exp. 604-671-1000

2 96#?B 3?/'B,6'?16?/=+'4# 755,6B"/'B%

D411"C0 6FC9F+1) 9#A#1"# /! (3&$EEE-(3&E$EEE D="C9C1F##G B0#C1+1) B/1F9CBF6 D?9/!#66+/1C0 F9C+1+1) 79/A+G#G D2+1C1B+1) CAC+0C@0# D:1)/+1) 6"77/9F D5/* G/*1 7C',#1F 9#8"+9#G

BENGAL KITTENS, vet check, 1st shots dewormed, $200-$400/ea Mission 1-604-266-8104

CATS & KITTENS FOR ADOPTION ! 604-724-7652

BOOKKEEPING & TAX Summa Management www.SummaMG.com Call: (604) 376−5823

FINANCIAL SERVICES .

8,/B?=B 8,;#6?-- ,! (8 4 <#67#BF#G >/90G*+G# 5#CG#9 +1 29C1B.+6#G :!HB# ;0#C1+1)%

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GUILDFORD 199SF 3br, 2ba w/bment suite on huge 8640 sf lot, $489,000 604-613-1553 uSellaHome.com id5608

%(() *+$', #.% + *+!, *+&& "$-

!#%&,!" $#%%("

AVOID BANKRUPTCY Save up to 70% of your Dept. One affordable monthly payment, interest free. For debt restructuring on your terms not your creditors. Call 778-340-4002 or email PeterT@4pillars.ca

GERMAN SHEPHERD X Lab pups, 8wks old, 1st shots, $300 each, 604-657-2072

.+"/)+-/!,%' ,,,$-#!)#('#+%"$*#& &..1 '7>( "2175%84 7 9.(:58.-

)2++28 !0 "2 /;,3222

PROPERTY FOR SALE

8880$:>#>20&274>0526 ;2*<===<,2*; WATER VIEW LOT - PRICED BELOW ASSESSED VALUE! Walk to all lower Gibsons has to offer! Call Shauna or visit www.shaunagold.com for details. (604) 218−2077. $180,000

OPEN HOUSES

GOLDEN RETRIEVER pups CKC reg, vet !, ch parents, health tested. (604)794-3786

PETS

SMALL PEACEFUL FARM set up for horses right beside South Langley riding trail. Bright & comfortable older 2 bd home, f/p, barn, riding rings, pastures. $849,900. 604-323-4788. PropertyGuys.com id 76788

!' "&.0-$ "/.3+%, "4%/ %4(. 04#2 )'34) '*13.

PERSONALS

:*$' #":%(' :&*: CBK5$+? G$L1>+$K U5&Q( 99X E:>5$& *82<$1BL&( '8P2>5<B;( *' ?BK BTT<>$& 58 5?$ YL$B5$L DB:+821$L G$0$LB@$ B:& %LB>:B@$ %>K5L>+5 SOJ$5L8 DB:+821$LNR T2LK2B:5 58 5?$ YL$B5$L DB:+821$L G$0$LB@$ B:& %LB>:B@$ %>K5L>+5 J2:>+>TB< G8<>& CBK5$ B:& H$+/+<B-<$ JB5$L>B< H$@2<B58L/ */<B0 Z8L B U>+$:+$ ,;$:&;$:5 58)

CULTUS LK gardener’s dream 1160sf 2br 1.5ba rancher, a/c 55+ $63K. 604-858-9301. uSELLaHOME.com id5400

LOANS

.+"/))-/!,%' CFA Himalayan Kittens Show cattery pet $500.00 + alter, prefer home w/no cat/dog. Port Moody. Call: (604) 939−1231

25

PHOENIX MASSAGE CTR. Now Open - New High Qlty International Girls Always Fresh! Chinese, Japanese, Korean, Punjabi,Thai,Caucasian Great Massage Now Hiring. 10am-Midnight every day. 2263 Kingsway at Nanaimo

PORT MOODY • 2607 Jane St. OPEN Sunday 2 - 4. 1 of a kind! 11 yr old with legal ste. Walk to everything. Sutton WCoast Rlty Hanna Troen • 604-722-5117

RECREATIONAL PROPERTY

St.Van 604.294.8038 .

HIMALAYAN & Persian Cats 4yr+ $250.00 kittens

$500.00+ homes w/no pets Pt Moody 604−939−1231 dhudson450@shaw.ca http://dreamhimicattery.com/

REAL ESTATE APARTMENTS / CONDOS-FOR SALE

HATZIC LAKE 1hr drive from Vanc. 2 vacant lots, 1 lakefront $65K/both 604-240-5400 uSELLaHOME.com id5588

ABBY 2BR 963sf condo. top fl, in-suite laundry. +55 building $121,500 604-309-3947 uSELLaHOME.com id4513

HAZTIC LAKE Swans Point. 1hr/Vanc. incl. lot & 5th wheel, ski/fish $134,500 604-209-8650 uSELLaHOME.com id5491

Find your answer in the Classifieds – in print and onli

SUMMER GARAGE SALES

Weekends were made for shopping, so make sure you check our Classifieds for a comprehensive listing of garage sales in your area!

Follow the Garage Sale Trail in our newspaper

To book your ad call Classifieds

604-444-3000

ABBY TOP flr 762sf 1 br condo, in-ste, laundry, 45+, Mt. Baker view. $85,000 778-822-7387 uSELLaHOME.com id5553

RENTALS

COQ Eastwood/Glen Dr, 2 BR apt, 2 bath, new appls, near schools. $1250. 604-808-4779

APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT

SRY/WHITE ROCK partial ocean view, 920sf. 2b, den, 2ba quiet condo, kids, pets ok. $309,000 778-294-2275 uSELLaHOME.com id5575

DUPLEXES FOR SALE ALDERGROVE SXS duplex 80K, below assesm. $3100 mo rent, $529,900 604-807-6565 uSELLaHOME.com id4513

1BR+DEN/2BA TOP FLR $1,175/MO POCO Quiet/Spacious Incl heat, parking, storage locker, in− suite laundry, appliances trevandmichi@gmail.com

AMBER ROCHESTOR 545 Rochestor Ave, Coq Close to Lougheed Mall, S.F.U. & Transportation. Office

604-936-3907 .

AMBER (W)

401 Westview St, Coq LANGLEY reno’d sxs duplex +1/2 ac. lot, rental inc. $2,300 $489,900 604-807-6565 uSELLaHOME.com id4513

HOUSES FOR SALE FULLY finished 4,000+sf in Desirable Creekside on the Park, Abbotsford, 6 brs, 3.5 bath. Granite/ss appl, a/c. $579K. 604.852.6951

Large Units Near Lougheed Mall, Transportation & S.F.U. office: cell:

604-939-2136 604-727-5178

APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT

BBY METROTOWN lge 1 BR, h/w flrs, quiet, clean, ns, np. Kids ok. Imed. 604-430-0580


THE TRI-CITIES NOW

| FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

RENTALS

HOME SERVICES

APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT BBY, Bright lrg 1 BR reno’d, prkg. 1/2 block to Highgate & transits. $800 incl heat/hot water. immed. 604-358-9575 BBY S. 1 BR $760, 6187 Kingsway, cat ok, lam flrs no ug prkg, WiFi h/spot, Aug 1, 604-818-1129

SUITES FOR RENT NEW WEST, Bach, 1 BR & 2 BR, Reno’d; new Appls, Flrs, Fixtures, Paint. Prof mgmt. $665 - $1115. (604) 724-8353 PORT COQUITLAM 2 BR APT, $815, quiet complex, no pets. Call 604-464-0034

COQ, Silver Springs Av, 2 BR 2 bath, pool/gym, nr Coq Ctr, ns/np. $1300. 604- 552-8967 email: denge@yahoo.com

.

JUNIPER COURT 415 Westview St, Coq

COQ, TOP FLR, 2 BR & Den. Nr amens, Coq Ctre, Douglas Coll. Aug 1. $1525 incls heat/hot wtr. No dogs. Call/Text 604-780-1739

Close to Lougheed Mall, all Transportation Connections, Schools & S.F.U.

office: 604-939-8905

.

ARBOUR GREENE

552 Dansey Ave, Coq

1300 King Albert, Coq

Close to Transportation, Schools & S.F.U. office: cell:

604-939-4903 778-229-1358

604-937-7343 778-863-9980 .

ROYAL CRESCENT ESTATES

.

CALYPSO COURT

1030 - 5th Ave, New West

22588 Royal Crescent Ave, Maple Ridge

Near Transportation & Douglas College. Well Managed Building Cell:

Large units. Close to Golden Ears Bridge. Great River view! office: 604-463-0857 cell: 604-375-1768

604-813-8789 .

SUNSET PARK

COTTONWOOD PLAZA

5870 Sunset Street

555 Cottonwood Ave, Coq Large units some with 2nd bathroom or den. On bus routes, close to S.F.U. & Lougheed Mall.

office: 604-936-1225

GARDEN VILLA

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

BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

HARRIS ROAD HOUSING CO-OP (Pitt Meadows) 2 BR $1097/mo, $2500 share purchase. 3 BR $1199/mo $3500 share purchase. Near bus & school. No subsidy. Pets OK. 604-465-1938

BONSOR APTS .

Renovated high rise, concrete building. Suites available. Very close to Metrotown, Skytrain & Bonsor swimming pool. Rent includes heat, hot water. Refs req’d.

Contact Alex 604-999-9978 Bayside Property Services Office: 604-432-7774

EXCAVATING

LAWN & GARDEN

9 ( ."68%)17# .).6"57# 1&6"'"5):7 + 4/-! 5:/687 BBY, E. Bright clean 1 BR grd /lev. Ns/np. $650 incl utls & basic cbl. Aug1. 604-307-4075 BBY HASTINGS/SPRINGER clean 2 BR ste in 4-plex, w/d, yd, pkng, pet ok. Av now. $800. 604-298-6667, 604-657-4014 BBY HIGHGATE bright bachelor, cls to all amens/ bus. N/s, n/p. $550 inc hyd/cbl. Aug 1. 604-522-6773, 778-320-6773 BBY, N. Holdom/Union 1 BR, f/bath W/D, hrdwd flrs, NS/NP. $875 / 1 mature person, incls utils/cable/net. 778-898-5159

LANGLEY BUILD your view home, secluded 5 acre ppty. $630,000 604-825-3966 uSELLaHOME.com id4513

HOME SERVICES ALARM SERVICES

32:'.:%#$ 7:8'.%$ +:.<09:1'.%$ 0;!(1 " 2*9, " 9#(#.; " *'+ ;:., 4 <#(*0$ <'2; 2#(*8:+$ 1:8#2 0;*.#0$ /:9,):((#2$ 6:;#2 " 0#&#2 +'.# " 0!(10- 5+'.%#2 :8:'+- *2 $3,0 #%-- "!+(!!!) $' ,&!()*)&

Insured. Guaranteed. John l 778-867-8785

# 1 BACKHOES, BOBCATS, EXCAVATORS & DUMP TRUCKS Drainage, Paving, landscaping, stump / rock / cement / oil tank & demos, dirt removal, paver stones, Jackhammer, Water / sewer line / sumps. Slinger avail. 24 hrs. Call 341-4446 or 254-6865

• • •

Close to Bus & BCIT STUDIO & 1 BDRM Quiet park-like setting Newly Reno’d Heat/hot water incl’d

604-291-8197

www.sunsetparkapt.com

VILLA MARGARETA

320-9th St, New west Suites Available. All suites have balconies, Undergrd. parking avail. Refs. req. Small Pet OK.

CALL 604-715-7764 BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

WHITGIFT GARDENS

550 Cottonwood Ave, Coq 1 BR $775, 2 BR $950 3 BR $1,150 (incl heat, ht/wtr, parking) Indoor pool, near Lougheed Mall, SFU, transit, schools. 1-888-495-7106 whitgift@concertproperties.com

SKYLINE TOWERS

102-120 Agnes St, N.West .

Hi-Rise Apartment with River View & Indoor Pool. 1 BR & 2 BR Available. Rent includes heat & hot water. Remodelled Building and Common area. Gated undergrd parking available. References required.

CALL 504 525-2122

BBY NORTH NEW Bach $675 incls utls. NS/NP. Avail Aug 1, 604-760-1952, 604-771-5626 BBY N SFU area, new, big 2 BR bsmt. 5 appl, own w/d, radiant heat, pkng. Ns/np. $1100 incls hydro. 604-420-3269 or 604-760-7043

BBY S. 1 BR g/lev, lrg 950sf, very nice, sep kitch, own W/D. NS/NP. $875 incls utl. 604-526-7335 BBY S 2 BR g/l ste, w/d, f/p, alrm, 9’ ceilings, ns/np. $1000 +1/2 util. Sep 1. 604-318-0767 BBY S., Highgate, 2 BR ste, own laundry, parking. Near school, bus, park. $1050 + 1/3 utils. NS/NP. 604-970-8232 COQ 1 BR & Den, shd w/d, sep ht, alarm, $775 incls utls. NS/NP. 604-936-9291

COQ Austin/Blue Mtn 1BR $720, 2BR $830. Bldg lndry. By transit. 604-518-8935 POCO Citadel 2 BR g/l, Aug1, own W/D. N/S. Small pet ok. $850 incls utls. 604-358-1450 POCO. Bright 1 BR, f/bath, gas f/p. Ns/np, w/d. $675 + 35%utils. Aug1. 604-931-0675

DUPLEXES FOR RENT BBY 6361 Lochdale St, Nice, clean, 2 BR, 2 bath, 3 lev, carport, sundeck, quiet area, $1400, Avl now. 778-834-7866 BBY, TRINITY, lower 2 BR ste in 4 plex. incls cbl, lndry, 800, Avl now. Cat ok. 778-227-4431

TOWNHOUSES FOR RENT COQUITLAM 2 bdrm, $965, quiet family complex, no pets. Call 604-942-2277 NEW WEST 4 BR twnhse, Queens Ave, $1250, quiet fam complex, n/p. 604-522-4123 PT COQUITLAM 2 BR twnhse $870, quiet family complex, no pets. Call 604-464-0034

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

CLEANING

604-808-0212 EUROPEAN QUALITY Housecleaning, reliable, exp, ref’s avail, also Move In/Out, 604 760-7702 MESSY HOUSE OR OFFICE? The most thorough cleaning or its FREE! Single Parent & Senior’s disc. (604)945-0004

CONCRETE DALL’ANTONIA CONCRETE q All Jobs BIG & small q Concrete Removal q Seniors Discount Friendly, Family Business, 40+ years experience!

604-240-3408

DEMOLITION DEMOLITION

Excavating - Drain Tile Old garage, carport, house, pool, repair main water line, break concrete & removal. Licensed - Insured - WCB

604-716-8528

BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES .

RIVERS INLET

Planning on RENOVATING?

Townhouses

(Coquitlam Centre Area)

2 BR & 3 BR Townhouse .

2 levels, 5 appls, decorative fireplace, carport. Sorry no pets. Great Location! We also have apartments: Bachelor, 1 BR & 2 BR call for availability.

604-942-2012

coquitlampropertyrentals.ca

HOUSES FOR RENT 2BRM/1BA COQUITLAM. Bsmt suite, priv w/d. incl util. np/ns. Avail now, $880. 778−708−7023 BBY - CAPITAL HILL, updated 3 BR upper ste, 1 bath, with 1 BR down, 500 sf, lndry, 1250 sf, $1775/mo, avail Aug 1, N/s, N/p, 604-294-9830 PO CO Mary Hill view beautiful 4BR, 2 bath, deck/yd. Av now. $1500. 604-315-6611

Check out the specialists in our Home Service Directory of the Classifieds and get started on your project today! To advertise your Home Service Business call Classifieds 604-444-3000

DRAINAGE RNC DRAINAGE

~Augering~Water & Sewer line repair & replacement ~Sumps~Drain Tile~Concrete Work~Foundation~Excavation ~Retaining Walls~Site restored Call Ron 778-227-7316 or 604-568-3791

DRYWALL FRAMING-BOARDING-TAPING Walls don’t talk, my work speaks for itself. Free Est. 604-512-8670

ELECTRICAL

Electrical Installations; Renos & Repairs. Member of BBB. nrgelectric.ca • 604-520-9922 Your Electrician $29 service call. insured. Lic# 89402. Fast same day service guar’d. We love small jobs. 604-568-1899

'6":2":! # (2+9-:! '1"$4 # '128 *6+<$2":

10% Off with this Ad. For all your plumbing, heat & reno needs. Lic Gas Fitter, Aman. 778-895-2005

%:261-+ *6+"192<

A FIXIT PLUMBING & Heating H/W tanks, boilers, furn, renos, drains, gas fitter. 778-908-2501

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

'/"$,/-$--#/ TCP MOVING

)- $*+# &*., '+--,# !,#(%",!

Lic & Ins

1 to 3 movers from $40

+* -*). "10! /''3 +'$!

PROF MOVING SINCE 2006

Local & long distance piano Packing loading containers

= 7">>#1 2-/><,,<>(*-$ 3,#<-(-' 4 5#0<(1/ = 5**@-' 4 5**! 5#0<(1/ = 9*// 3*->1*,$ 5#)*;<, 4 :1#;#->(*%+ &#<1 8<11<->##? .#<! 4 6##?,# 7"<1?

604-505-1386 604-505-9166

ABE MOVING & Delivery & Rubbish Removal $35/HR per Person • 24/7 604-999-6020

*#! + (,--% ')",&.$ .--# /$)0' !%," *+%(%)&00

DA LU moving experts, over 10 yrs exp, 2 men $55/hr Loc/long distance 778-855-4252

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

MUSTANG PLUMBING $45 Service call! Local, Licensed 20 yrs exp. Bruce 778-714-2441

RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT

0-0#3 6-17 47/-.#05-/2 # "&%!( #$')

)$!% +*"&(# ,! )&#&"' '2609-@- #-42B : *//?@?24B1 ?459.3 $?@5A-4 : (=@A %60,2;-6-4@B 7 #22+?4) 7 ">4/-5<B 7 &22, : !?4/28 #-09=5-6-4@B

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

!)('$%*) & !)"%#! 6=42!->4$" .,++4'-&" (=>*4++)1" /'><*!-1" 3%>!4'+41" 8+)! 9!2='41" 5?? 0+;1 7 :+4!# !*+'2)2," -*.#0)&.")%21 !*,#+))2,".( /+*$2'+

$%'#-)+#,0!0)(&.0!/)#-*".$ Low Budget Moving.com ´ 604-652-1660 ´

HANDYPERSON

PAINTING/ WALLPAPER

Handyman Specializing Reno’s, Carpentry, Tiling, Drywall. Mike 604-376-0912

#&' "'*% ('*% @ "77;0 2>/8

LAWN & GARDEN

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

/)'&* +!.1 ("$+ #',01%-

';B01)71 !304)6< 79 $#8

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

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-+"/$$./-$.+

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000)(1#&#-01!')%/

6*#/&,)& . 89#/&,)& 7&// 8%#,+0#/% (- 2/0&% 89'/&,/*3/ $)*1/1 5 6*%!&/1 5 4"$ + )&#% '$, *&! (",.-

!:*")"!!& ",$#!$#& . 45(( "23(0#25)3 . -($)#53 5)3,7 . 3)'& /.2%)0=* 1#, !#30 . +!"

-&$ *'' ,#.% .%#" )(

A Gardener & A Gentleman Lawn, Garden, Tree svcs. Pruning. Yard Clean-up. Junk. 319-5302

A & W Landscape ~ Tree & Hedge clean-up, Power Wash, Senior Disc. Al 604-783-3142

HON’S Garden Services •Lawn Cuts •Trim •Weed •Free Est •Summer Cleanup´ 604-317-5328

$$(!%&&!#""'

FERREIRA HOME IMPROVEMENTS Additions´ Renovations Concrete Forming ´ Decks Garages ´ Bathrooms ´Ceramic Tile ´Drywall Hardwood Flooring

“Satisfaction Guaranteed” NORM 604-466-9733 Cell: 604-841-1855

HANDYMAN Int & Ext repairs & reno’s. Carpentry, Kitch & Bath, Plumbing. Walter 604-790-0842

Trim/Prune hedges, lawn cutting, yd clean-up. Free est. Work Safe BC Ins. 604-710-9670

LOCAL PLUMBER - Licensed, insured, GASFITTING, renos, Repairs. VISA 604-830-6617

AMI MOVING ´ 5 ton cube. Starting at $49/hour. Local & long distances. 24/7 ´ 604-617-8620

4%,5(,%56#&2

3E&/ @,&'/% F <E7H ;-#E/)"6 2#7EG',/ F 0#7G'-'!'/% F =#H%#5 A7"/'/% F ?"GG#75 0#/D#5 F 8#D.5 >"BB'5+ >#(,CE9HH 4,B5

PLUMBING

+-

($,% *) #%!" +&'" * /3'."'.2 ( %"+&-.2 * !-0#.++30"1) !31"0 ,0$.-+

GUTTERS

Call 604-618-2949

91 .1 -1 4 <6 9, 5<? / &6<A

!*% 0+)&.(

Century Hardwood Floors 604-376-7224

EXCAVATING EXCAVATING - DRAIN TILE Demolitions. Fully insured WCB 604-716-8528

/ <1 ; &:2

###',++(&/,3*-)($-&%31'1()

Maids “R” US

*Best Rates/Prices *Residential & Commercial *Excellent References 28 Years Experience

*&&:7(*)"' !:3$=%

2,+)-.4)+9+,

Repairs & Staining Installation Free Estimates

www.centuryhardwood.com

Excellent Home Cleaning!

MOVING

62!! !0.54".!0

Hardwood Floor Refinishing

Driveway, Walkway & Parking Lot Garage Apron / Speed Bump / Pot Hole / Patch Commercial & Residential www.jaconbrospaving.com METRO BLACKTOP CO. LTD Custom work for Driveways & new lane Aprons. Repairs/resurfacing. Gino 604-657-9936

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

FLOORING

PAVING/SEAL COATING ASPHALT PAVING

r SUMMER CLEAN UP r Hedge Trim r Tree Pruning r Lawn Cut Contracts r Weed r Yard Maintenance

.

KING ALBERT COURT

Extra Large 2 Bedrooms. Close to Lougheed Mall & S.F.U. office: cell:

FARMS/ ACREAGES

4:@@$1*

26

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*+$$'! *"'(&)%# ! ! 477"2 "## %!(''# "&')$ +!$ ,.(#&/- ,.&'% *!"% !$'' "#)&%()'#

$0++ 9):5 &38-%1(8 ´STAFFORD & SON´

Interior/Exterior. Top quality work. Reas. rates. BBB, 604-809-3842

PATIOS Atlas Vinyl Sundecks “Your complete Sundeck Specialists” Vinyl Waterproofing, Deck Rebuilds, Custom Built Railings, Patio Covers, 778-285-2107

HANEY HOME Improvement

Bathroom Kitchen Suites

Drywall Decks Tile

Call Steve

604-476-9393 JENCO RENO SERVICES www.jenco-online.info Ray. 604-562-5934 RNC RENOVATIONS Ins, WCB, Member of BBB, 778-227-7316 www.rncrenovations.com

ROOFING

+$#"! )##'%& *,(! ),&! %+ (&'!# $" *-#$"&## ')24*"1*%*-. *- 423"($ 0*!2(.1"'' 1"/*-"&2' "-3 &+(4, +-#

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+* -*). "10! /''3 +'$! < 5**?,% 4 5**! 5#.;&/< 0"/*&>$ 3#>;/$ 1*/:)(*, < 7*-- 3*,=/*+$ 5#'*9;+ 4 8/#9#,=&*, < 6"==#/ 2,-=;++;=&*,$ 3+#;,&,% 4 5#.;&/-

*#! + (,--% ')",&.$ .--# /$)0' !%," *+%(%)&00

4%,5(,%56#&2 +))#'(&$'( *"!&%'!!

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


THE TRI-CITIES NOW | FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

HOME SERVICES

27

AUTOMOTIVE

ROOFING

SPORTS & IMPORTS

TREE SERVICES

10% DISCOUNT. MG Roofing & Siding. WCB. Re-Roofing, New Roof, Gutters. 604-812-9721

SPORTS UTILITIES & 4X4S 2006 Dodge Durango (SUV), 4x4, leather, s/r, DVD, V8, 161K, no acc. $7800. 604-888-9799

Tree & Hedge Trim / Prune, Planting, Lawns, Full Landscape Service. AL • 604-783-3142

TRUCKS & VANS

AUTOMOTIVE

2001 VW Golf 2 door 4cyl manual Silver $4800 MJ Auto Wholesale.com Dealer #30332 604 466 6007

RUBBISH REMOVAL

$'*"/)((%.& 5+#(#)5)

2002 Ford Mustang Convertible 6cyl Auto Silver $4900 MJ Auto Wholesale.com Dealer #30332 604 466 6007

2008 CHEV Aveo 4cyl Auto 64,000kms Silver $6200 MJ Auto Wholesale .com Dealer #30332 604 466 6007

B4 @%'!" 6G;H3 9.$!;H EGH!;

@ <# 4#)+=# ?/% -'/B +! ."/- 8 4#>%>,'/& @ :#2'B#/A$ 7+))#4>'?,$ 6/B"2A4'?, @ (?2#)#/A$ ;?4?&#$ 9?4B 7,#?/*"3 @ 5,B 0"4/'A"4#$ 133,'?/>#2

AUTO FINANCING

Home & Yard Clean Ups Residential/Commercial No Job Too Small Free Estimates - 7 Days/Wk

2008 Pontiac G5 coupe 4cyl Auto 114,000kms White $7300 MJ Auto Wholesale.com Dealer #30332 604 466 6007

Call Tony 604-834-2597 www.bulldogdisposal.ca

SIDING

STUCCO DC STUCCO LTD. 21 years exp. Fast, friendly service. All types of Finished & Repairs. 604-788-1385

"%#$ !0&:)C,& 2:=? 7/AA

Ask about $500 Credit!!!

$$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200

SPORTS UTILITIES & 4X4S

1998 BMW Convertible 328i Auto 162,000kms Black $7800 MJ Auto Wholesale.com Dealer #30332 604 466 6007

Why drive all over town? Place Your Auto Ad Online Now!

classifieds.thenownews.com

AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Min $150 cash paid for full size vehicles. 604-518-3673

MJAutowholesale.com 604-466-6007

J. PEARCE STUCCO CONTRACTING 604-761-6079 www.stuccocontracting.com

1998 27’ OKANAGAN 5th wheel. Solar TV super slide, new floors, double windows $10,000. (604)819-8795

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

#1 FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal

2004 Mazda 3 GT manual, 173,000 km, $7,900. D#303332

1996 FORD Mustang, black with grey interior,45,000 kms original owner, 6 cyl., auto; AC; pw; pl; 10 disc CD changer. Excellent condition. $7,995. Call 604-671-5135

2000 KOMFORT 26’ trailer, lge fridge, big oven, a/c, queen bd, full bth. Must see $7500. (604)824-0850

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

TOWING

SPORTS & IMPORTS

WILL HAUL out garages and bsmts, for little or no $ if saleable items incl’d. Jim 604-936-8583

)

0,##- +#1!+#+,

2002 Hyundai Santa Fe 4cyl man 131,000km, brown $5200 D #30332 MJ Auto Wholesale.com 604 466 6007

BULLDOG DISPOSAL CO

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

2/?CAD 1F>&* - 1<&:/8&*

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

1!3", !"3 * /3-!4 360.+"2 #(

2000 FORD F-250 4x4 diesel gd cond, 372,000k’s $7000. Ph (604)819-8795

RVS/CAMPERS/ TRAILERS

/56 1!3",,63 %#)(&'#($'## &"% $)%!'*

DOMESTIC CARS

Roofing Expert 778-230-5717 Repairs/re-roof/new roofs. All work gtd. BBB member

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

NOW CLASSIFIEDS Call 604-444-3000 Fax 604-444-3050

2002 Rav4 AWD 4cyl Auto 135,000kms Silver $8800 MJ Auto Wholesale.com Dealer #30332 604 466 6007

RVS/CAMPERS/ TRAILERS

1979 FORD M/H, 23 ft, cozy, bunk beds, fully equipped, low k’s, $4,450. 778-737-3890

PORT MOODY PUBLIC LIBRARY

13TH ANNUAL

LINKSto LITERACY GOLF TOURNAMENT TUESDAY AUGUST 27TH MEADOW GARDENS GOLF CLUB PROUDLY PRESENTED BY

Enjoy a day of golf and fun knowing that you are helping to build a legacy of literacy for your community through the work of the Port Moody Public Library Lunch • Buffet Dinner • 18 Holes of Golf

MASTER OF CEREMONIES

Maureen Dockendorf, Superintendent of Reading, BC Ministry of Education

GOLF & BANQUET

200

$

/ PERSON

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*Trademark of Apple Inc., registered in the U.S. and other countries. App Store is a service mark of Apple Inc. Standard message and data charges apply.


28

THE TRI-CITIES NOW

IT’S BACK!

| FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013

EMPLOYEE

PRICING BEST DEALS

2013 FORD EDGE SEL #1319140

19

2013 FORD 2013 F150 STX 2013 F150 XLT FLEX SEL AWD 4x2 SUPERCAB 4x4 SUPERCREW #1319981

IN STOCK

25,888*

$

$

Original MSRP $40,449

9

IN STOCK

27,888*

Original MSRP $40,929

2004 NISSAN SENTRA SDN 4CYL 5SPD MAN #2499864..........................................$5888 2006 SUZUKI SWIFT+ HB 1.6L AUTO #2699040 ..................................................... $ 6888 2007 VOLKSWAGEN GOLF CITY CL HB 4CYL 5SPD #2796517 ................................. $ 8988 2006 TOYOTA MATRIX WGN 1.8L AUTO CLTH CD #2691937.................................... $ 9888 2011 NISSAN VERSA HATCH 1.8L AUTO CLTH #1191968 ..................................... $ 11488 2008 SMART FORTWO PASSION 2DR CABRIOLET AUTO #2899967 ...................... $ 11688 2007 HONDA CIVIC DX-G SDN 1.8L 5SPD MAN #2793502 ................................... $ 11888 2008 TOYOTA YARIS SDN 4CYL AUTO CLTH #2899818 ......................................... $ 11888 2006 HONDA CIVIC EX CPE 2DR EX MANUAL #2693530 ...................................... $ 12888

Official

Stk# 1309127 Original MSRP $26,999

$

XTR PKG.

BRAND NEW

MSRP: $32,199 #136442 FEP Discount: $8,827

#136018

YOUR PRICE

$

23,372**

19,988*

FROM

YOUR PRICE:

$

33,030**

$

10

IN STOCK

22,988*

ORIGINAL MSRP $31,599

2013 MUSTANG PREMIUM CONVERTIBLE

2013 MUSTANG GT COUPE

27,988

$

FROM

$

FROM

31,888

$

FROM

IMPORTS • IMPORTS • IMPORTS

30,888

$

2013 MUSTANG GT CONVERTIBLE

Loaded, Stk# 1319107 Original MSRP $39,999 Leather, comfort group, sec. pkg., Stk# 1309153 Leather, heated seats, sec. pkg., Stk# 1309119 Original MSRP $41,739 Original MSRP $49,339

V6, auto, FWD. Stk# 1299992

18,580

MSRP: $45,299 FEP Discount: $12,269

2013 FORD ESCAPE SE 4WD SYNC #1319136

2013 MAZDA 6 2012 HONDA 2012 FIAT 500 2012 TOYOTA 4 cyl., auto, cloth, ODYSSEY LX SPORT CAMRY LE Stk# 1391925

$

BRAND NEW

MUSTANG HEADQUARTERS! OVER 65 TO CHOOSE FROM

2013 MUSTANG V6 COUPE

FROM

@

1.4L FWD, auto, leather. Stk# 1292018

$

16,988

2.5L, auto, cloth. Stk# 1292011

$

20,988

34,988

2011 BMW 328 XDRIVE 3.0L. Stk# 1199087

2010 ACURA TSX

2.4L, 6 spd. manual. Stk# 1099086

33,888

$

$

22,988

*All prices plus dealer doc charge of $499 plus levy and tax. Ad expires on Tuesday July 16, 2013. Actual vehicle may not be exactly as shown. **Price is net of all Ford Incentives but does not include dealer doc charge of $499, levy or tax.

WWW.KEYWESTFORD.COM APPOINTMENTS & DIRECTIONS TOLL FREE

1.866.549.8503 DEALER #7485

301 STEWARDSON WAY, NEW WESTMINSTER

• SALES • SERVICE • PARTS • FLEET & LEASE • GUARANTEED LOWEST PRICES !


Tri-Cities Now July 12 2013