N E W
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2011
W E S T M I N S T E R
INSIDE FEATURE: A home for business ◗P11
MAYOR WAYNE WRIGHT : ‘MORE IDEAS, MORE ENERGY, MORE ABILITY’
◗ HUMAN RIGHTS
Tribunal clears police
More to do: Mayor Wayne Wright is seeking a fourth term in ofﬁce, but he’ll have to get more votes than three challengers gunning for his seat.
Woman claimed she was discriminated against on the basis of a mental disability BY BRENT RICHTER REPORTER firstname.lastname@example.org
The B.C. Human Rights Tribunal has dismissed a case against the New Westminster Police Service. A ruling released Tuesday says the tribunal will not go forward with the case of a local unnamed woman who claimed New Westminster police discriminated against her on the basis of mental disability, a violation of the B.C. Human Rights Code. Tribunal member Tonie Beharrell wrote in the tribunal’s decision that there was “no reasonable prospect the complaint will succeed based on all the information available.” The woman had a long and troubled history with New Westminster police as well as other provincial government and regulatory bodies. She alleged police treated her differently than they would anyone else by doing such things as visiting her at her apartment when she had not called them, not returning her phone calls or not taking her complaints seriously, disclosing to others that she suffered from mental illness, and not opening criminal investigations at her request. One such incident stemmed ◗Complaint Page 8
Larry Wright/ THE RECORD
‘I am the guy to do it ...’ BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER email@example.com
If anyone thinks Wayne Wright has run out of ideas or passion, think again. Wright, who has served as New Westminster’s mayor since 2002, is seeking a fourth term in the Nov. 19 civic election. He’s proud of the accomplishments the city has made during his time at city hall, but looks forward to the challenges that lie ahead. “I think there is always time for change, and this isn’t the time. The wheel before was
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wobbly, the wheel before wasn’t really working. This wheel is rolling,” he said. “You don’t want to stop the momentum.” Wright firmly believes he’s the best candidate to lead the City of New Westminster. “I want to leave this city better off than when I came in. I want to leave them with projects on the go and projects that are finished, and with pride,” he said. “I want to be able to walk out of this thing having my grandchildren and their grandchildren looking at the City of New Westminster and saying, ‘my grandpa Wayne had a very positive
RE-ELECT Bob Osterman
◗Wright Page 4
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effect here.’ The good thing for me is I am healthy, I am still strong spirited. I honestly believe I am the guy to do it. When you’ve got that feeling you’ve got to go for it.” Wright dismisses suggestions that’s he wants to be a “caretaker” and stay on the job to only see current projects through to their completion. “Anyone that thinks Wayne Wright doesn’t have more ideas and more energy and more ability, I think they’d be puffing a lot of smoke,” he said. “You can talk – it’s easy to
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A02 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
The Record • Friday, November 4, 2011 • A03
◗IN THE NEWS Shooting victim in stable condition ◗P8 City ponders use of historic site ◗P9
Student walkout ‘not school sanctioned’ Unclear whether 150 students were protesting conditions at aging school building or lack of progress in teachers’ bargaining BY ALFIE LAU REPORTER firstname.lastname@example.org
Approximately 150 New Westminster high school students walked out of class on Tuesday afternoon to protest deteriorating conditions at their aging school, but just how meaningful their message was is debatable. Outgoing school trustee Brent Atkinson said he wasn’t sure what the students were trying to achieve. “I don’t know if they were protesting whether a new school should be built sooner or if the teachers should be settling their contract (dispute),” said Atkinson. “It seemed to fizzle very quickly. “I would suggest that if you have a school of 2,200 students and you get 150 people who walk out, ... that’s not very successful. ... It didn’t seem to have a focus.” New Westminster superintendent John
Woudzia said he, along with assistant the students returned to their classrooms superintendent Al Balanuik and secre- for the remainder of the school day. NWSS principal Mary Bushman sent tary-treasurer Brian Sommerfeldt, were a letter to parents dated Oct. 27, warning present for the protest. them their children would be “This was not a school“marked absent and will not sanctioned event,” said be excused from tests and/or Woudzia. “Our paramount other learning activities.” concern was the safety of the Woudzia confirmed with students.” The Record that any students Woudzia said the protest who missed their 1 p.m. lasted approximately 45 minclass on Tuesday and had an utes and also included the exam during that time would students marching to the correceive a failing grade for ner of Eighth Avenue and that test. Eighth Street. Woudzia said students “I think en route (from the were told before the protest stadium), approximately 50 there were other ways to get students went back to class,” their point across, whether said Woudzia. “And when that meant writing letters to the bell went at 1:45 for the John Woudzia newspapers, circulating a next class, the students went Not sanctioned petition or doing the rally back.” during non-school hours. The protest was orgaArchibald, who sat down and talked nized by students Alex Archibald, John McQueen, Carly Adams and Tara Stevens with Bushman last week about the walkand saw the 150 students leaving their out, said he was proud of the demonstraclasses at 1 p.m. and going over to Mercer tion but disappointed with some students who took the opportunity to skip class. Stadium for a rally. School board chair Michael Ewen said “I want New Westminster Secondary to be the first to stand up and say ‘we he’s of two minds concerning the protest. “It’s the sort of demonstration that need change now,’” Archibald said after
you don’t mind even if it’s not appropriate,” said Ewen. “It’s contradictory, because while it’s great to see kids doing something and expressing themselves, it would have been better if they did it after school or during their lunch break. ... I support their right to make a statement ... but they (the students) have to realize there may be consequences for skipping class.” Ewen agreed with the students that many people are frustrated with how slow the replacement of a new high school is. “We’re all frustrated with the slow pace, no doubt about it,” said Ewen, who added that students can always talk to their local trustees, himself included, if they want more information on what’s happening on the capital project. Grant Osborne, head of the New Westminster Teachers’ Union, said he also attended the protest because he had a scheduled meeting with Balanuik and other senior administrators. “I never really got what the message was,” said Osborne. “It was a peaceful protest and students have the right to freedom of assembly, but we were never contacted beforehand.” - with files from Postmedia Network Inc.
Tomatoes, free parking – and other tidbits they are used to stake my tomatoes,” he said.
Always on a Sunday
ON THE TRAIL
ob Osterman is doing his part for the environment – sign by
sign. Osterman has been reusing the same election signs for many years rather than buying new signs. “I am recycling my election signs,” he laughed. “When this is all over, I may declare them heritage signs.” Osterman has served on city council since 1996, and previously served a number of terms on school board. Through the years, he pasted over “trustee” and added “reelect” to allow him to reuse his signs. “My sticks, when they are not used for elections,
James Crosty would restore free parking to the city meters on Sundays. In 2011, the city expanded parking meters to Sundays and directed Sunday parking revenues toward a grant program to help licensed, non-profit child care facilities to make upgrades or to expand. “We are not in a social program. We have a business to run a city,” he told The Record during a recent interview. “If private child care/daycare places need money then that is the free enterprise. If the city is sponsoring a daycare centre and it has the ability to do that, well sure let’s go there, let’s do it. But let’s not do it on the backs of businesses.”
Environmental answers online New Westminster
Last week’s question Should the city buy the riverfront property up for sale? YES 80% NO 20% This week’s question Will you be attending any all-candidates meetings? Vote at: www.royalcityrecord.com
Environmental Partners has released the results of a candidate survey that addresses sustainability themed topics. In partnership with the Tenth to the Fraser blog, the questionnaire for New Westminster mayor and council candidates is intended to help the electorate make informed decisions before heading to the polls. Questions tackled a variety of topics from transportation to incinerators to tree bylaws. “We’re very pleased all mayoral candidates and the majority of council candidates took the time to answer our questionnaire,” said Matthew Laird, a director with New Westminster Environmental Partners. “We’ve heard some candidates found the questions challenging – we’re glad to hear that. These are tough issues that don’t have simple soundbite answers. Ensuring we have a council that grasps the complexity and depth
of these issues is vital to a sustainable and prosperous New Westminster.” The full questionnaire and answers sorted by candidate can be found on the New Westminster The City Environmental Partners’ website at http://nwep. ca/election-2011candidate-survey/. Answers will be sorted by topic and will be available on Tenth to the Fraser at http://www.tenthto thefraser.ca/
Strategy working Jonathan Cote wants to continue building a city that cares about its residents. Cote, who has served two terms on city council, said the city hasn’t been afraid to tackle difficult social and environmental issues. He said city council has adopted plans such as an affordable housing strategy, childcare strategy, a
Green Action Plan, a community energy and emissions plan and a homelessness action strategy. Cote said the city has hired a full-time social planner and an environmental coordinator to help implement these plans. During the past three years, he said the city has seen a 45 per cent reduction of the street homeless population, a net increase of 130 licensed child care spaces and an increase in the solid waste diversion rate from 31 per cent in 2009 to 59 per cent in 2010.
Carry on campaigning James Bell is proving to be a trooper on the election trail. Having started the campaign with two fractured hips, he’s since broken his shoulder. He hasn’t let that stop him from attending all-candidates meetings.
19 Top 5
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Bell, who is running for city council and school board, was one of five mayoral candidates in New Westminster’s 1996 civic election that was won by Helen Sparkes.
Catch them here With just two weeks until the Nov. 19 civic election, voters have two more chances to check out the candidates for city council and school board. The Queen’s Park Residents’ Association is holding an all-candidates meeting for mayoral and council candidates on Sunday, Nov. 6 from 3 to 5 p.m. at Centennial Lodge in Queen’s Park. The District Parents Advisory Council is holding the final all-candidates debate of the 2011 campaign for mayor and school trustee candidates on Thursday, Nov. 10 from 7 to 10 p.m. at the New Westminster Secondary School library at 835 Eighth St.
For more election news and candidate profiles go to, www. royalcityrecord.com
A04 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
Wright: ‘I think the proof is in the pudding,’ says mayor ◗ continued from page 1
talk. There are some people here who may be saying those things; they’ve done a lot of talking, but let’s see what they’ve done. When I came in to be the mayor I had a history of being successful and doing things for the city.” Wright, who was named New Westminster’s Citizen of the Year in 2000, spearheaded the World’s Tallest Tin Soldier project that saw New Westminster get into the Guinness Book of Records and the Festival of Trees that raised funds for the Simon Fraser Society for Community Living. Wright wanted to bring that same entrepreneurial spirit to city hall and believes that’s just what he’s done. He said four cities wanted TransLink to relocate its head office to their communities, but his efforts helped bring them to town. In addition to bringing new tax dollars into the city, Wright said development also brings in new residents who support local businesses. “You need people. If you don’t have people it’s hard to draw them in,” he said. “There’s a critical mass you need to have.” While some people may say too much development is taking place in the city, Wright says the new projects are helping make up for taxes the city lost when three mills closed in the city. “That’s why we have put our energies to making what we think is a better place,” he said. “We are winning awards. We are taking old and making it new, yet we are continuing to keep the community whole.” Wright said most of the development that’s taken place in New Westminster
has seen vacant or derelict sites being replaced with new-and-improved projects that will help the city’s tax base. He cites the recent openings of the Brewery District on the former Labatt Brewery site and the Lowe’s store on the former Western Forest Products site as examples. “These people don’t come here without getting support. A lot of them were injected from myself,” he said. “That’s just the way I am. I think the proof is in the pudding.” Wright describes himself as the kind of guy who likes to make things happen. “You can’t just sit back. If we had sat back, the Labatts thing may just be sitting there,” he said. “That’s not what we did. We were aggressive. And I am proud to have that, and so is the staff. The TransLink police moving there is a big deal.” Wright said he’s been very lucky to have accomplished many of the goals he’s set for himself as mayor. He’s learned that the biggest difference between municipal work and the private sector is the amount of time it takes to get things done because of the processes involved and need for public consultation and consensus at city council. “A good example is the Pier Park. I thought I could buy that piece of property the first day I was in here because I thought it was a good idea – and I tried,” he said. “The council of the day took me to task and said you can’t make a decision like that. Well here we are, eight years later or whatever and we do buy it. We buy it almost for the same price.” As for future efforts as mayor, Wright said the Trapp Block on Columbia
Street, the Queensborough/ that took place,” he said. Quay link and the wharf “They can see all the theupgrades to be funded from atres being used, and they casino money, the 50-acre see that they are coming to site at the Braid SkyTrain the show here, walking on station, the Gasworks site a wonderful wharf. They on 12th Street and expan- are going to see seniors and sion of Royal Columbian children and everybody Hospital are all on his playing. I’d be happy with that.” radar. Wright is also proud “My opinion is the more that we grow the place that the City of New properly, the more taxation Westminster has been able comes in to be shared across to get support from senior the whole pie so it’s not just governments and casino on the old homeowners, revenues for projects such because if we had to do that as Westminster Pier Park, the multi-use taxes would civic centre, skyrocket,” he park and comsaid. “I’m going munity centre to concentrate “The city is improvements on new indusin Queensbortry. I’m look- a much ough, rather ing for revenue better off place than relying sources to creonly on taxpayate new indus- to live, work ers to pay for tries. I’m look- and play than new amenities. ing, for sure I “In the busiwill be involved it’s ever been. world, with the hospi- You just have to ness we call it OPM tal to see how we bring that. go downtown to – other peoples’ money,” he said. My longevity see it.” “We’re pretty here makes me smart in doing knowledgeable WAYNE WRIGHT those things.” to the people mayor When in power in Wright became Victoria.” Wright firmly believes mayor, nuisance behaviors that Westminster Pier Park, and drug dealing were which is set to open in early commonplace in down2012, will be an amenity town New Westminster. He that the public will welcome thinks his efforts with counbut will also become an eco- cil and staff have helped nomic driver for the city. make the downtown much One of Wright’s first goals more livable. “When I came in, that upon becoming mayor was to reclaim the waterfront, was my goal. That is why so he couldn’t be prouder we worked so hard with than when people refer to Degelder,” he said of the Westminster Pier Park as site that will include retail, Wayne’s Wharf. housing and 10 theatres. “I am the happiest guy “Something was going to in the world when they call go there – the way to take it Wayne’s Wharf. It may care of that problem was go down in history as that. not just in policing, it was in People will say, who is this making use of that derelict guy and what did he do? land. That is where everyAnd then they can all look thing was happening. I am around at the skyline and proud to have my portion they can see all those things of it, but staff helped, every-
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body helped. The police and everybody helped. That place, now you have pride to go there.” Wright said it’s nonsense to suggest the city is “building 400-square foot condominiums for people to stay overnight and work in Vancouver”, as one of his challengers had suggested. “Why do you think we are building the pier park? Why do you think we are building the civic centre? Why do you think we work with the developers for the sizes and things we want, which are all meeting the needs of the people who are coming here? I have never heard of a 400-square foot square foot place in our city – there may be a couple of bachelor suites, but in its entirety, I’ll clarify that is a stupid statement. Give your head a shake and take a look around.” Wright said the city has created new employment opportunities by attracting companies like Lowe’s and Thrifty’s Foods and has supported Royal Columbian Hospital, which employs 3,500 people. “We are creating a civic centre that people can entertain themselves at. We’ve got 10 theatres coming in so they can entertain themselves at. We’ve got a new River Market, we’ve got Fraser River Discovery Centre,” he said. “We have an entire city here that people can come. On the other hand, one of the things we are going to do is encourage more new businesses. More
businesses come because there are more people there so they can actually do more shopping here. I doubt that anybody is not going to play in the city we are creating.” Wright is also proud of some of the accomplishments the city has made in social issues, including helping to get homeless people off the streets and into housing, and approving demolition of the Woodlands Centre Block tower as former residents had requested. He also notes that the city has made strides in its amenities, such as building a new outdoor pool in Moody Park, improving facilities such as the Mercer Stadium track, and making local youths’ 15-year dream of a youth centre a reality. “The city is a much better off place to live, work and play than it’s ever been,” he said. “You just have to go downtown to see it. There are people walking everywhere. We have coffee shops blooming everyplace, uptown, downtown. With amenities like the riverfront park and the civic centre coming, Wright is confident that new opportunities will come to New Westminster. “When we want to shop and have our entertainment we can do as much here,” he said. “Of course we are going to be bringing lots of people in to visit us because of those amenities too.” www.twitter.com/ TheresaMcManus
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A06 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
Missing women vs. hockey: No contest
What is wrong with this picture? The final toll of lost lives? Anywhere The Missing Women Commission of from 27 to 49 – the latter number coming from the serial killer’s own recollecInquiry is hearing evidence suggesting that the police did not take the women’s tion. Contrast that with the Stanley Cup riot where no one has lost relatives’ concerns seriously because the women were prostheir life, where the police titutes, police didn’t even file presence – although large – is reports when family members criticized because it wasn’t THE RECORD asked them to, and, as we large enough, and where the heard before the hearing even fallout from the riot became started, essentially no one really wanted a campaign issue in Vancouver’s civic to invest a lot of time into the cases election. Yes, the riot gave Vancouver a because they were marginalized women. bad reputation, and a lot of businesses
and insurance companies are out millions of dollars. But it still appears there is no limit to the police resources that can be used on the riot cases. Thousands of hours of videotape have been viewed, the premier wants the court proceedings to be broadcast. Again, contrast that to the women’s inquiry where the government wouldn’t even pitch in to provide legal funds for parties to prepare presentations to the commission. And then there’s media coverage. We, the media, salivate over every mugshot
of every drunken hooligan that we can get our mitts on. Oh, and did we mention that those mugshots land on front pages far more often than any of the coverage of the missing women’s commission? The comparison between resources available for missing “marginal” women and resources available for punishing hockey hooligans may seem extreme. But isn’t it a strikingly sad reflection on what we appear to value in our society?
What message are we sending to girls? THE LIVELY CITY JULIE MACLELLAN
t was such a mixed message it actually made me laugh out loud. But it wasn’t the laughter that stems from amusement or hilarity. More the kind that’s combined with a snort and followed by a heavy sigh. I was watching TV, one of those new “women-focused” networks that we now have thanks to our recent decision to switch to digital television. My attention was captured by a wonderful commercial for Plan Canada’s Because I Am A Girl campaign. The commercial features Sophie Grégoire-Trudeau telling us all about the power of girls to change the world if only we give them the help they need to do so. “Girls are the answer, and so are you,” she tells us. I’ve gotta admit, I’m a sucker for such things. The ad gave me the warm fuzzies and the kind of “you-go-girl” feeling that I’m sure the commercial’s creators were hoping I’d have. All well and good. Until the next commercial came on. It was, I believe, for conditioner that’s meant to take the frizz out of my hair and make it
look salon-sleek so that I don’t need to leave home with – gasp! – dull, lifeless, wispy locks. Then there was another one, for some magical product that’s designed to make my skin look years younger and keep away those dastardly wrinkles and age spots. Next up? Makeup, sold with the assurances that I too can look as good as Andie MacDowell, because heaven forbid I should start looking my actual age. And so on. And so on. And so on. Pretty soon the inspiring, you-go-girl sort of feeling was replaced by the sad realization that, as a society, we don’t value girls and women much at all. Correction: We do value women. Just so long as they’re young and thin with perfect skin and glossy hair. (Or, if not young, at least the kind of “woman of a certain age” who fights off every tiny sign of encroaching age with an arsenal of expensive chemical products.) Yes, it seems, even in 2011, it still isn’t good enough to be ourselves. It isn’t good enough to be strong. To be intelligent. To be compassionate. To be adventurous. To be creative. To sing and dance and paint and draw and run and jump and play. To be fighters and lovers and teachers and friends. To make each other laugh and dry each others’ tears. To bring to the table patience ◗Women Page 7
City needs to enact new bylaw Dear Editor:
Earlier this year at the United Boulevard Extension meetings, attendees heartily voiced the opinion that the New Westminster municipality should do something about the noise resulting from trains passing through the Sapperton and McBryde areas to the railway yards in New Westminster. The time has now come when something can and should be done: Citizens need to insist that the new mayor and New Westminster council members, when appointed, must introduce a bylaw similar to that passed by the District of Coquitlam Bylaw No. 1421 of 1984. The bylaw refers to the Railway Act being Chapter R-2 of the Revised Statutes of Canada, 1970, as amended, Section 248. After several “whereases,” the Coquitlam bylaw 1421 prohibits the “sounding of train whistles/hoot-
ing.” The proviso is that: ◗ There shall be flashing red lights ◗ There shall be safety booms at crossings. Edwin F. Grobler, New Westminster
Turnstiles just don’t make sense
Myth vs. Math on transit turnstiles: ◗ MYTH: Turnstiles stop fare evasion. ◗ MATH: If fare evasion is only 2.5 per cent, why spend $171 million to recover $6.4 million? No accountant, successful business owner or transit minister or critic would. An article from TransLink’s Buzzer, titled “Transit fare evasion is lower than you think,” says fare evasion is only 2.5 per cent, which means over 97 per cent of us are paying!
◗Turnstiles Page 7
PUBLISHER Brad Alden • EDITOR Pat Tracy • ASSISTANT EDITOR Julie MacLellan • SPORTS EDITOR Tom Berridge • REPORTERS
Niki Hope, Theresa McManus
PHOTOGRAPHER Larry Wright
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Kinton • REGIONAL CLASSIFIED MANAGER Catherine Ackerman • CLASSIFIED SUPERVISOR Dawn James • CLASSIFIED UNION
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The Record • Friday, November 4, 2011 • A07
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Turnstiles aren’t worth it ◗ continued from page 6
◗ MYTH: Turnstiles are the magic solution. ◗ MATH: For the same reason we still use QWERTY to type on computers. When typewriters were invented, women were too fast and the typewriter keys jammed. So men mixed up the letters QWERTY to slow women down, but women still succeeded. Turnstiles slow people down, make transit worse, pose a real danger to children and people with physical limitations, damage bikes and strollers, but proprietary turnstile corporations who make and install them get rich! Greg Pettipas, New Westminster
Winning the bedbug war
I was very pleased to learn from The Record of Coun. Jaimie McEvoy’s call for a bedbug task force. We have seen similar developments to the east led by Ontario and Manitoba. The needs of B.C.’s citizens is just as great here and building along with the bedbug population throughout the province. Coun. McEvoy is pointing the way to provide a co-ordinated effort to “spread the word, not the bedbug.” There is an abundance of incorrect and misleading information out there. A prod-
uct can claim to “kill bedbugs” but will not rid your home of the pests. DIY efforts temporarily push the bedbug infestation out of the living area to neighbouring units only to return to the original host environment at a later date. Government web information has been incorrect and misleading. B.C. Housing recently dropped a bedbug poster from their website – it had a posts that a bedbug is one inch long and seems to be confused with kissing bugs. These errors demonstrate the need for qualified input on the task force and a commitment to provide current information. Vancouver Coastal Health information is more current, and it is the only site that has a picture of a bedbug. There are glaring omissions on all sites. For example, not everyone has an allergic reaction. Additionally, a wash water temperature of 40C/104F is not lethal to the eggs of bedbugs. Education and early detection are the cornerstones to control bedbugs. Until we return to the state of awareness our grandarents and their parents had, bedbugs will continue to spread and increase in numbers. A public information initiative that is accurate and current, like a bedbug task force, could be instrumental in helping to control bedbug infestations in theLower Mainland and this province. Ken Hando, Bed Bug Mutts, Maple Ridge
Women: What message are we sending? ◗ continued from page 6
and kindness and respect and wisdom. To be, in a nutshell, ourselves. Those selves, it seems, are only welcome if we’re willing to gloss them up and polish them into younger, thinner, more socalled flawless versions of the real thing. So what exactly is the message we’re sending our girls? Something like: “Because I am a girl, I must fall into one narrowly defined, artificial standard of beauty, or I will spend my whole life buying products to help me alleviate the dissatisfaction associated with being imperfect.” Sigh. Don’t get me wrong, I’m no paragon of virtue when it comes to eschewing societal stereotypes. Despite my low-maintenance approach to all things resembling fashion and beauty (those who know me will be familiar with my jeans, T-shirts, makeup-free
face and naturally frizzy hair), I’m just as guilty as anyone else of sighing at cellulite, lamenting over the size of my hips and racing to the drug store for more Clairol No. 110 (Natural Light Auburn) to cover my increasingly abundant grey. (And seriously, zits at 41? Honestly. You’d think crow’s feet would be sufficient.) But I look around at all the women I know, and the ones I admire aren’t necessarily the ones who’ve managed to “preserve” themselves and who look, in that dreadful phrase, “so good for their age.” They’re the ones who, in all sorts of ways, show how wonderful it is to grow older. They’re the mothers who are raising the next generation of children – girls and boys – to be strong, compassionate, adventurous, creative people. They’re the managers who lead teams of employees with the kind of wis-
dom and grace that can only be acquired with decades of experience. They’re the adventurers who hike and paddle and cycle and backpack off to parts unknown. They’re the artists who dare to dream, to create, to bare their souls and chart their own paths every single day. They’re not all thin. They don’t all have glossy hair. And, yes, a whole lot of them have wrinkles and age spots. But you know what? They’re all amazing. And beautiful. Remember what Sophie Grégoire-Trudeau said? Girls are the answer, and so are we. I believe that. I truly, honestly, genuinely do. But I’ll feel less hypocritical about saying that on the day I’m able to gracefully let my hair grow grey and quit thinking about the size of my hips. I’m working on it. Julie MacLellan is the assistant editor and arts editor of The Record and the Burnaby NOW.
Harper A Commitment to a Livable Community 778-227-4869
GlenSCHOOL Richmond TRUSTEE for
Community involvement & accomplishments: • Served as a School Liaison Ofﬁcer 9 years • Consultative Design Committee – City of New Westminster 2 years • Commanding Ofﬁcer of The Royal Westminster Regiment 5 years
• Three children graduated from NWSS with Honours • President Hyack Festival Association (2009) • International business studies France • Masters of Business Administration (Dec 2011)
I promise to
• Work in the best interests of students and their educational experience • Promote building a new high school as a high priority • Represent the interests of all stakeholders fairly and without prejudice • Help quality-education build qualitycitizens now and in the future
The New Westminster Record welcomes letters to the editor. We do, however, edit for taste, legality and length. Priority is given to letters written by residents of New Westminster and/or issues concerning New Westminster. Please include a phone number where you can be reached during the day. Send letters to: The Editor, #201A–3430 Brighton Ave., Burnaby, B.C., V5A 3H4, fax them to: 604-444-3460 or e-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org. No Attachments Please. Letters to the editor and opinion columns may be reproduced on The New Westminster Record website, www.royalcityrecord.com The New Westminster Record is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.
“Bringing a fresh perspective”
A08 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
Shooting victim in stable condition BY BRENT RICHTER REPORTER email@example.com
New Westminster police say the man shot in Halloween night’s targeted shooting in Victoria Hill is in stable condition as he remains in a medically induced coma. While they have not released an ID, police say the man is 29 years old and he is known to police. Few other details have emerged. “The motive and any connection to recent gang shootings is not yet clear, however, the way the shooting was orchestrated clearly points to a targeted hit,” said Sgt. Gary Weishaar in a press release. Police were called to the Carlyle highrise at 280 Ross Dr. around 10:15 p.m. Monday night after a report of shots fired.
On the scene they found a man in the driver’s seat of a late model BMW, suffering from multiple gunshot sounds to his neck, face and upper body. New Westminster Police Service is currently leading the investigation with assistance from the Combined Forces Special Enforcement Unit. Weishaar said Tuesday that, while disconcerting, New Westminster police do not anticipate the city will become a new battleground for organized crime gangs to settle scores. The investigation is ongoing, and police are asking anyone with information about the shooting to call the New Westminster police tip line at 604-529-2430, or remain anonymous and call CrimeStoppers at 1800-222-8477.
Complaint: Tribunal dismisses case ◗ continued from page 1
from the police service’s decision to not open a criminal investigation when the woman complained to police that the chlorine levels in the Canada Games Pool were too high. The decision notes that the woman filed six complaints with the Office of Police Complaints Commissioner, all of which were dismissed by the commissioner on the grounds that further investigation would not find evidence of a public trust default. The woman has also filed numerous complaints with her doctor, the public library, and the College of Physicians and Surgeons, some of which resulted in visits from the police after individuals called to say they found the woman threatening. “I accept that the complainant is highly suspicious of, and highly dissatisfied with,
her treatment by the (New Westminster police.) However, I find that there is no reasonable prospect that the complainant will succeed in establishing that the conduct at issue was discriminatory,” Beharrell wrote in her decision In order to find that the woman’s rights had been violated, the tribunal would have to conclude that police perceived her as having a mental disability, that police treated her adversely and that her mental disability caused the adverse treatment. Beharrell wrote that none of those was the case. Instead, Beharrell noted that police “must make assessments based on the information they are given and all of the surrounding circumstances.” New Westminster Police Service has declined to comment on the tribunal’s decision. www.twitter.com/BrentRichter
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Betty McIntosh To City Council
An independent candidate committed to work for city issues www.bettymcintosh.ca
The Record • Friday, November 4, 2011 • A09
Does historic site need more respectful use? Site of off-leash dog park is being studied as part of city’s reconciliation process with Chinese community
BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER firstname.lastname@example.org
The Chinese Benevolent Association site on Agnes Street is currently being used as an off-leash area for dogs, but a more respectful use for the site will be considered. At Monday’s committee of the whole meeting, council considered a progress report about the Chinese reconciliation
follow us on
process that resulted in a September 2010 New Westminster has done,” Osterman apology for the city’s discriminatory treat- said. “We have done it properly.” The City of New Westminster’s ment of the Chinese community apology came after an extensive in the early days. review by city staff of city records “It’s a process we are commitfrom 1860 to 1926. ted to,” said Coun. Bob Osterman. “The city is actively working “We want to make sure it is done towards the other steps in supproperly.” port of reconciliation with the The city embarked on the Chinese community, including process in response to requests creating a memorial on the New made by Bill Chu, founder of Westminster Secondary School the Canadians for Reconciliation site and exploring appropriSociety. ate uses for the former Chinese Osterman was among those Bob Osterman Benevolent Association site at who recently joined Chu when he councillor 824 Agnes St.,” said the report. called on the B.C. government to “It is also augmenting the research take similar action. “Bill is very appreciative of the work and developing ways of demarcating the
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boundaries of the former Chinatowns and documenting and possibly protecting Chinese artifacts that have been unearthed during excavation work.” A dog park was created on the downtown site in 2009 as part of a nuisance abatement strategy meant to deter criminal activity and loitering. City staff retain the services of a landscape architect to explore appropriate uses for the site, which could include a Chinese garden and historic artifacts and interpretive signage to tell the story of Chinese settlement in New Westminster. This work will be included in the city’s 2012 capital plan. www.twitter.com/TheresaMcManus
for Your POSITIVE CHANGE
FOR SCHOOL TRUSTEE CASEY COOK email@example.com JIM GORING firstname.lastname@example.org LISA GRAHAM email@example.com BRENDA MCEACHERN-KEEN firstname.lastname@example.org MARYANN MORTENSEN email@example.com
CHRONIC PAIN MANAGEMENT WORKSHOP Based on the Arthritis Self-Management Program, this workshop introduces participants to self-management skills and the principles of pain management.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2011
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
VENUE: CENTURY HOUSE
600 Eighth Street, New Westminster
TO REGISTER please call 604.519.1066
More FREE education events in your community visit www.arthritis.ca
A10 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
New Westminster has turned a corner in the past few years. I supported new facilities, like our new Youth Centre, the ﬁrst in Canada to be integrated with a seniors centre, at Century House. I worked with council and community groups to address homelessness, and street homelessness is down by 45%. I stood up for our community, supporting Sapperton and New Westminster over TransLink’s version of the United Boulevard Connection, working for more health care in our community. I support the revitalization of New Westminster, with new housing and new shopping areas. I want to see our streets and sidewalks made safe and accessible for all. I’m asking for your support once again, so we can continue to revitalize our city, clean up the environment, and care for one another. Please consider voting for Jaimie McEvoy at the advance polls.
Please take the time to vote early at the Advance Poll, for a Councillor You Can Count On! WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2011 NEW WESTMINSTER CITY HALL 8:00AM TO 8:00PM TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2011 NEW WESTMINSTER CITY HALL 8:00AM TO 8:00PM Meet Jaimie on Saturday, November 5 at the historic Columbia Theatre, 7p.m., 530 Columbia Street. See the restored heritage theatre. Comedian Ardell Brophy-Fitzpatrick! All are welcome, see you there!
www.jaimiemcevoy.com firstname.lastname@example.org 604-522-9114
The Record • Friday, November 4, 2011 • A11
◗ IN THE COMMUNITY
Movers & Shakers: Tidbits from the business scene◗P13 Lively City: What’s up in arts and entertainment ◗P14
Larry Wright/THE RECORD
Home sweet home: Joanne Leblanc, owner of Sonse Home Design on Sixth Street, says her business serves a growing demographic of young couples and families moving to New Westminster.
Designing a new future in business
BY BRENT RICHTER REPORTER email@example.com
When the industry you work in begins to shrink and move away, you can try to change with it, or follow it wherever it goes, or you can be like Joanne Leblanc and use your industry skills in a new business entirely. Leblanc spent 15 years decorating the film sets for movie and TV shoots around the Lower Mainland. Some of the more notable ones were filmed locally including Megan Fox’s and Amanda Seyfried’s bedrooms in the 2009 thriller Jennifer’s Body, family film Flicka and supernatural drama The Secret Circle. But with film studios shifting more of their work to Ontario, which offers producers meatier tax breaks, Leblanc began to think about starting her own home decor business.
“I found myself basically unemployed for three or four months of every year,” Leblanc said. Then, when Western Shaver Centre closed up after decades at 544 Sixth St., Leblanc sprang into action and got to work on opening Sonse Home Design. “I waited for two years for this corner to open up,” she said. “I came out of London Drugs one day and saw the previous owner putting up newspaper in the windows, and I literally sprinted home to find out who the property manager was.” Leblanc, you see, is quite the booster for uptown New Westminster. In her opinion, far too much attention has been paid to downtown, the Quay and Sapperton, while uptown has gone through a decline. But, always astute to changing trends, Leblanc said that is coming to an end and the area seems to be entering something of a renaissance, judging by the number
of new businesses opening up to cater to the same demographic she is catering to – young couples and families that have moved to New West to buy their first home or condo. Families, like her own who moved from Vancouver five years ago, like the area because of cheaper home prices, proximity to parks and schools and access to transportation. And the new demographic calling New West home is bringing keen taste with it, Leblanc said. Leblanc said there seems to a bit of “keeping up with the Joneses on Columbia” as many of her customers live in the nearby condos on Seventh Avenue. “A lot of them say, ‘I’m in an older building. I better start making my place look good,’” she said. Her store is now stocked, end to end, with everything from tabletop ornaments, #303 - 1210 Quayside
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wall decorations and furniture to lighting and pillows. “The price point starts at 55 cents and goes up to $2,000. There’s something here for everyone,” she said. “I don’t want anyone to come in and say, ‘Oh, I can’t shop here.’” Her best selling item right now is a Union Jack doormat. In addition to selling home decor items, Leblanc channels her film set perfectionism and offers staging, redecorating consultation, room planning and holiday decorating services. And you might be surprised what else is coming back into high demand and who wants to buy it. Every day, Leblanc said she sees men coming in to look at wallpaper samples. “It’s so funny – men and their wallpaper,” she said. “It’s the craziest thing.” www.twitter.com/BrentRichter #201 - 1210 Quayside
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A12 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
2011 GENERAL LOCAL ELECTION NOTICE OF ELECTION BY VOTING PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY given to the electors of the City of New Westminster that an election by voting is necessary to elect one (1) Mayor, six (6) Councillors, and seven (7) School Trustees, and that the persons nominated as candidates and for whom votes will be received are: MAYOR – One (1) to be elected Surname
Elector Organization Jurisdiction of Residence
COUNCILLOR – Six (6) to be elected Surname Usual Names Elector Organization Jurisdiction of Residence Surname Ashdown
Usual Names John
Elector Organization of Residence Voice New Westminster Jurisdiction New Westminster
Voice New Westminster
James X. Jonathan
Jonathan X. Calvin
VOICE New Westminster New Westminster New Westminster VOICE New Westminster
New Westminster New Westminster
VOICE New Westminster New Westminster
Jurisdiction of Residence
VOICE New Westminster New Westminster
VOICE New Westminster New Westminster
VOICE New Westminster New Westminster
McEachern Keen Brenda
VOICE New Westminster New Westminster
VOICE New Westminster New Westminster
Herbert Spencer School, 605 Second Street Dunwood Place, 101 – 901 Colborne Street F.W. Howay School, 91 Courtney Crescent Glenbrook Park Amenities Centre, 76 Jamieson Court Richard McBride School, 331 Richmond Street Sapperton Pensioners Hall, 318 Keary Street
Please note that voting cards are not issued to New Westminster electors for the Municipal Election. Qualiﬁed electors are entitled to vote once at any one of the above locations.
ADVANCE VOTING OPPORTUNITIES
Advance Voting Opportunities will be open to qualiﬁed electors of the City of New Westminster: Date: Time: Location:
Date: Time: Location:
Wednesday, November 9, 2011 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. Council Chamber, 2nd Floor, City Hall, 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster, B.C. and Tuesday, November 15, 2011 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. Council Chamber, 2nd Floor, City Hall, 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster, B.C.
All qualiﬁed electors will be eligible to vote during Advance Voting.
SPECIAL VOTING OPPORTUNITIES
Special Voting Opportunities for the 2011 General Local Election will be open to qualiﬁed electors of the City of New Westminster on Thursday, November 17, 2011 at the following times and locations: 10:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m.
Queen’s Park Hospital 315 McBride Boulevard New Westminster, B.C.
1:00 p.m. – 3:00 p.m.
Royal Columbian Hospital 330 Columbia Street East New Westminster, B.C.
SCHOOL TRUSTEE – Seven (7) to be elected Surname
10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15.
GENERAL VOTING DAY, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 2011 General Voting Day will be open to qualiﬁed electors of the City of New Westminster on Saturday, November 19, 2011 between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. at the following locations: 1. Queen Elizabeth School, 921 Salter Street 2. Connaught Heights School, 2201 London Street 3. Lord Tweedsmuir School, 1714 Eighth Avenue 4. Lord Kelvin School, 1010 Hamilton Street 5. St. Barnabas Anglican Church Hall, 1010 Fifth Avenue 6. John Robson School, 120 Eighth Street 7. River Market, 2nd Floor, 810 Quayside Drive 8. Century House, 620 Eighth Street 9. The Armoury, 530 Queen’s Avenue
Only qualiﬁed electors of New Westminster who are patients at the above facilities on the dates and times shown are eligible to vote at the special voting opportunities. Where the patient is unable to attend the voting place within the facility, election ofﬁcials may attend the patient for the purpose of receiving their ballot.
If you are not on the list of electors, you may register at the time of voting by completing the required application form available at the voting place. To register you must meet the following qualiﬁcations: • • • • •
18 years of age or older; and Canadian citizen; and resident of BC for at least 6 months immediately preceding voting day; and resident of OR registered owner of real property in the City of New Westminster at least 30 days immediately preceding voting day; and not otherwise disqualiﬁed by law from voting.
Resident electors will be required to produce 2 pieces of identiﬁcation, at least one of which must contain the applicant’s signature. The identiﬁcation documents must prove identity and proof of residency in the City of New Westminster. Non-resident property electors will be required to produce 2 pieces of identiﬁcation that provide evidence of the applicant’s identity, at least one of which must contain the signature of the applicant; and must complete the required non-resident property elector application form to prove ownership of property in the City of New Westminster. Applications to register as a nonresident property elector may be made at the Election Ofﬁce at City Hall from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday (excluding Statutory Holidays) during the period of Tuesday, September 27, 2011 to Saturday, November 19, 2011 (General Voting Day). You will be requested to deliver this form to the voting place, where you will be issued a ballot in order for you to vote. If more than one person owns the property, only one owner may register and that person must have the written consent of a majority of the other owners. You must apply at the Election Ofﬁce at City Hall in order to prove ownership of property. FURTHER INFORMATION on the foregoing may be obtained by contacting the Election Ofﬁce at 604 527-4572. Brenda Sims, Chief Election Ofﬁcer
The Record • Friday, November 4, 2011 • A13
First Lowe’s in B.C. opens in Queensborough employees will be what attracts customers to the store. “We live it. We hire people who are passionate. We hire experienced people without question – electrical pros and licensed plumbers and carpenters who have that experience. But it’s their passion that we look for when we hire people,” she said before the opening. Paul said Lowe’s has hired 180 such people, many from New Westminster.
MOVERS & SHAKERS BRENT RICHTER
ueensborough is now home to a Lowe’s Home Improvement Warehouse, the first location in B.C. for the home improvement retail giant. The store held its grand opening on Tuesday and is continuing festivities into the weekend. A New Westminster The first 300 customers tech startup owner has on Friday, Saturday and been named an entreSunday will preneur of receive a free the year by Lowe’s reusable Douglas bag. At 1 p.m. College. Saturday, cusDouglas tomers can meet Visit www.burnabynow.com College’s self for more photos and a video HGTV’s Bryan employment Baeumler, who program gave will be on site to offer the Alliance Printing home improvement tips. Perseverance Award to Lowe’s head office Judy Hamilton, founder of chose the location at 1085 TerraTap Technologies Inc., Tanaka Ct. (better known at the program’s annual as the site of the old Entrepreneur of the Year Western Forest Products Awards on Oct. 19. mill next to the Starlight Through TerraTap, Casino) because of the Hamilton founded large amount of surroundToggleTo.com, a webing retail, ease of access, based marketing service proximity to a major that uses QR codes (modhighway and its central ern day square barcodes location in the Lower that can be scanned with Mainland. most smartphones) to help The store has 117,000 promote products and square feet of retail space services and feed useful as well as a 30,000 squareinformation about those foot gardening centre, but using the codes back to the store manager Ramona client. Paul said she expects helpHamilton, who grew up ful and knowledgeable in New West, graduated
from the program in 2010 and founded the business shortly thereafter. After three potential partnerships with some large firms were either pulled, as they implemented their own solutions, or acquired by even bigger firms, Hamilton decided to stick with her original business model on her own, which has proven to be the smarter decision. “The business is going very, very well. We’re actually at the point now where investors are knocking on our door. It’s all getting rather exciting,” she said Hamilton said most of her clients now are large web-based advertising firms, but she and her three employees would like to show how fellow New West and Vancouver entrepreneurs can use the same tech service to grow their businesses. See www.toggleto.com for more on Hamilton’s award-winning business.
Like pulled pork and live near the River Market at Westminster Quay? We’ve got some succulent news for you. River Market community services manager Julie Ramirez confirms that Re-Up BBQ, a star in Vancouver’s street food scene, will be setting up shop at the River Market. Re-Up is aiming to have its first stationary location open in the 840-squarefoot space next to the Crab Shop in early 2012.
www.RoyalCityRecord.com for breaking news, photo galleries, blogs and more
All the fun without the purple toes
We Make Great 18.9L ﬁlls Re Water t $ 2 Jus aid pre~p with hase of purc eﬁlls 10 R
also begin selling its own homemade sauces and cuts of meat so customers can cook them at home. Do you have an item of interest from the New Westminster business scene? Email Brent Richter, brichter@royalcityrecord. com, or catch up with him on Twitter, @BrentRichter.
Our Vision: Better health. Best in health care.
PUBLIC BOARD MEETING Fraser Health Fraser HealthAuthority Board of Directors Board of Directors Meeting in Coquitlam Meeting in New Westminster When: When:
Thursday,February November 10, 2011 Wednesday, 2, 2011 2:00 – 4:00 Public Board Meeting 2:00 - 4:00 p.m.p.m. – Public Board Meeting 4:00 – 5:00 Question AnswerSession Period 4:00 - 5:00 p.m.p.m. – Question and&Answer
Royal Columbian Hospital Centre Executive Plaza Hotel Conference Sherbrooke Ballrooms B & C Building 405Sherbrooke North Road,Lounge Coquitlam, B.C.
You are invited to observe an open meeting of the Board of Directors of Fraser The Question scheduledon to New start at 4:00 p.m., will provide an Health whichand willAnswer includeSession, a presentation Westminster. opportunity for the public to ask questions.
The Question and Answer Period, scheduled to start at 4:00 p.m. will provide an opportunity for the public to ask questions. UNTIL NOV 21/11
CHRISTMAS SUPER SPECIALS* COMBO 1
Lindsay Ferguson, coowner. “We’re going to do a full-blown barbecue restaurant. We’re going to have ribs, smoked chicken, a lot of different sides like French fries and coleslaw to go along with them,” she said. Beyond that, Re-Up will
260 Sherbrooke Street
CHEEKY MONKEY • Chilean Malbec • California Reisling
Re-Up quickly became one of the most popular and highest-rated food carts in Vancouver after the city entered its street food renaissance in 2010. They specialize in pulled pork, home-cured bacon and beef brisket, but the River Market location will offer much more, said
You are invited to observe an openB.C. meeting of the Board of Directors of Fraser Health New Westminster, which will include a presentation on the Tri-Cities.
GET ALL WINES MADE ON PREMISE*
Larry Wright/THE RECORD
Excitement: At left, Eynbert Vaandering, vice-president of Lowe’s store operations, and store manager Ramona Paul, with (far right) Alan Huggins, president of Lowe’s Canada, join New Westminster city councillors Betty McIntosh, Jonathan X. Cote, Mayor Wayne Wright, Lorrie Williams and Bill Harper at the grand opening of the new Lowe’s in Queensborough – the ﬁrst in B.C.
GRAND CRU INT. • Washington Merlot • S.A. Chenin Blanc
*Cannot be combined with any other specials or promotions. Excludes Barrel aged Wines. Sale ends Nov 21, 2011
THE WINE FACTORY 604-540-8907 649 Front Street, New Westminster www.winefactory.ca
Webcast: For those unable to attend in person, Fraser Health is also making the meeting available For those unable to attend inbe person, Fraser Health is also making via the internet. Questions will received during the broadcast. Visit the meeting available via the internet. Questions will be received during the broadcast. Visit www.fraserhealth.ca for details. www.fraserhealth.ca for details. This is a valuable opportunity to connect directly with the Fraser Health Board and
This is a valuable toparticipate. connect directly with the Fraser Health Board and Executive. Everyoneopportunity is welcome to Executive. Everyone is welcome to participate. For more information, contact us at: For more information, contact us at: firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com 604-587-4600 604-587-4600
A14 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
Desperately seeking Scrooge THE LIVELY CITY JULIE MACLELLAN
o you have a bit of Ebenezer Scrooge in your heart? The Vagabond Players are seeking a Scrooge for their Christmas production, Mrs. Bob Cratchit’s Wild Christmas Binge. The play will be on at the Bernie Legge Theatre from Dec. 15 to Jan. 7. Scrooge, of course, is described as a “cranky old man who learns his ways.” (And, FYI, the character does not need to sing.) If you would like to audition, you’re asked to contact the director, Katherine Bethell, at 604716-1449 or kbethell@shaw. ca. For more about the Vagabond Players, check out their website at www. vagabondplayers.ca.
Poetry lovers, don’t forget Poetic Justice at the
Heritage Grill on Sunday. The poetry reading session is set to run Nov. 6 from 3 to 5 p.m. in the back room at the restaurant, 447 Columbia St. Featured poets this week are Christopher Levenson and Don Fox. Levenson was born in London, England and emigrated to Canada in 1968, teaching creative writing, English and comparative literature at Carleton University in Ottawa. His first book of poetry was published in 1959, followed by 10 more volumes – the most recent being Local Time (2006). He was also cofounder and editor of Arc magazine, and he also co-founded the Harbinger Poets imprint of Carleton University Press. Fox – who’s billed as “the Prince of Dorkness” – was born in Orillia, Ont., the hometown of Stephen Leacock, whom Fox has always admired for his wit. “Don enjoys going to the ridiculous and coming full circle back to the ridiculous as he entertains his audience,” a press release says.
There will also be an appearance by a “mystery poet,” The Urban Cowgirl, as well as an open mike session. Curious what it’s all about? Drop in and check it out.
Calling all of you who love to sing ... Do you like to sing in a choir but don’t want the commitment? Queens Avenue United Church Senior Choir is looking for all parts to sing with them in a special occasional choir leading up to a choral service Dec. 18. Rehearsals are Thursday evenings at the church, 529 Queens Ave., from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. All are welcome. Call 604-5221606 for more details.
Hello, Dolly! Yes, the popular Broadway show is coming to town in the spring, courtesy of the Royal City Musical Theatre Company. The musical will be onstage at the Massey Theatre April 12 to 28. “This may sound like
an early warning, but tickets are already flying out the door,” says local arts promoter Tony Antonias. “Christmas is coming up at a gallop, and tickets to this colourful musical are perfect stocking stuffers. In fact, pop a pair into someone’s stocking and they will love you in December – and all over again in April.” Tickets start at $22 for seniors, $25 for adults and are now on sale at the Massey Theatre box office. Call 604-521-5050. And in the meantime, won’t you join me in a rousing rendition of Hello, Dolly? Hello, Dolly, Well, hello, Dolly, it’s so nice to have you back where you belong … (I know. Just what the world needed was one more excuse for me to sing showtunes at you. Don’t you pity my co-workers?) Do you have an item for Lively City? Send arts and entertainment ideas to Julie, jmaclellan@royalcityrecord. com, or follow her on Twitter, @juliemaclellan. Julie also blogs about the local arts scene at www.royalcityrecord. com.
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The Record • Friday, November 4, 2011 • A15
Teen sings to help kids’ wishes come true Beneﬁt concert at Massey Theatre helps Make a Wish B.C. BY JULIE MACLELLAN REPORTER email@example.com
Anjela Gerardo could have just had a 16th birthday party. Instead, she decided to try something different: organizing and performing in a benefit concert to help children in need. Anjela will be taking to the stage at Massey Theatre – along with a host of other musical friends and colleagues – for These Dreams, a benefit for the Make a Wish Foundation of B.C. and Yukon, on Nov. 6. Anjela, who’s in Grade 11 at Burnaby Central Secondary School, offers up a simple explanation for her decision to host a benefit concert. “I just like helping people,” she says. “When people need me, I help them.” The soft-spoken teen with the big smile has been singing her whole life - her mom, Jocelyn, says she has always sung and danced at family gatherings and birthday parties, ever since she was tiny. Anjela has taken part in some singing competitions, including winning the Edmonds city fair talent title in 2009. But she admits, shyly, that she doesn’t talk a lot about her singing life.
“Only my closest friends know that I sing,” she says. She’s passionate about singing, she says, because it offers so many rewards. “It takes a lot off my mind. It makes me concentrate on one thing and not a whole bunch of others,” she explains, then adds with a grin, “and it’s fun.” Anjela is no stranger to the idea of singing for a cause. She held a benefit concert in 2007 to help abandoned children in the Philippines, and another in 2009 as a fundraiser for her church, Lakeview Multicultural United. This year’s desire to help the Make a Wish Foundation was motivated by her particular desire to reach out to children - helping kids is her passion, and she has her sights set on becoming a pediatric nurse in the future. She and her mom, Jocelyn, brainstormed some ideas, and Anjela thought of Make a Wish, which had in the past helped out a close family friend, Andrew Lamigo. Andrew, who’s now 13, got his wish – a family trip to Disney World – when he was four years old. Andrew, incidentally, is now doing well. He’s living with a rare condition called hemolytic anemia, for which he must receive monthly transfusions, but he’s in Grade 8 and living an active life. His story inspired Anjela, as did another story she heard about Make a Wish, when some youngsters with
a dream to be bakers had a chance to take part in the reality TV show Cake Boss. “It helps sick kids reach their dreams,” Anjela explains. She and her mom are hoping that the concert will raise at least $6,000 – enough to grant one wish for a B.C. child. To help reach that goal, they’ve worked with Anjela’s vocal coach, Kikz de Leon, to assemble a big cast of performers. Anjela will be joined on stage by 1Voice, DSOUNDMYX, J.J. Cepeda, Andrea Legaspi, Jeremiah Salvacion, KMZ Singers, Jessel Alejo, Wyngail Ramos, Nina Ruiz, Jay Esplana, George Ontal, Rosario Strings and Jojo Alpuerto. There will be a variety of music offered, some Filipino but mostly in English, and mostly upbeat. “There’s going to be a lot of dancing,” Anjela says with a smile. The show will feature familyfriendly performances that Jocelyn says should appeal to all ages. And they’re hoping to pack the theatre so that they can raise as much money as possible for Make a Wish. These Dreams is on Nov. 6. It’s set to start at 6:30 p.m. at the Massey Theatre, 735 Eighth Ave. Tickets are $15 and available at the door. For tickets or information, call Jocelyn at 778-869-5352, or see www.masseytheatre.com. For more about Make a Wish, see www.makeawishbc.ca.
Photo contributed/THE RECORD
Reaching out: Anjela Gerardo, 16, is performing at a beneﬁt concert for the Make a Wish Foundation of B.C. and Yukon, Nov. 6 at Massey Theatre.
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A16 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
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The Record • Friday, November 4, 2011 • A17
The art of music
Music meets art on the walls of the Plaskett Gallery this month. A new exhibition, Compositions on a Musical Theme 2, opens at the gallery on Nov. 3 and runs until Jan. 3. The exhibition features work by Langley resident Melissa H. Clark, a continuation of a 2005 exhibition at the Heritage House in Langley. Her inspiration for the pieces comes from her many years studying music – in fact, Clark still studies piano at the Langley Community Music School. “My work examines music through visual means,” Clark explains in a press release. “By concentrating on line and spatial relationships, I evoke the movement that would be necessary to play and hear music. Through multiple exposures, the complexity of lines fades in and out of the picture plane, as would the dynamics of musical composition.” Clark notes that the work has wider meaning as well. “These works are painted music and a metaphor for my life, to illustrate the multitude of changes I encounter as a teacher and artist,” she said. “Becoming one with the instrument
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Music meets art: Compositions on a Musical Theme 2, featuring the work of Melissa H. Clark, is on at the Plaskett Gallery at Massey Theatre. introduces the element of structural transformation and metamorphosis. Here, music and paint flow through the spirit of the artist like a melding of hands and guitar, body and cello.” Clark makes mention of one piece in particular, Wonderful Internal. “This basic wooden structure or skeleton of a cello reveals a set of woven strings meant to reflect an inner sense of rhythm, tone,
colour and metaphorically the knowledge incorporated as a teacher,” she says. “The strings of the sculpture also reflect my past and future work, whereby I concentrate on the motion of music through drawings and paintings.” The Plaskett Gallery is at Massey Theatre, 735 Eighth Ave. It’s accessible by appointment or during events at the theatre. See www.masseytheatre. com for more details.
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A18 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
Local talent follows the yellow brick road
New Westminster talent will be in the spotlight when the Footlight Theatre Company presents The Wizard of Oz. The production is on at the Michael J. Fox Theatre in Burnaby from Nov. 4 to 19. The Royal City’s own Ben Wardle takes a lead role in the production, appearing as the Scarecrow alongside Theo Marx’s Tin Man and Chris Adams’ Cowardly Lion. Starring as Dorothy is 12-year-old Michelle Creber, known to local audiences from her appearance in the title role of Annie at Theatre Under the Stars in 2009. “It’s an unusual decision to cast someone so young in the role of Dorothy,” notes a press release about the show. “It’s normally given to someone in their teens or even early 20s, but the director and design team are going for an overall concept that emphasizes the child’s dream/nightmare aspect of the story, with everything larger than life and a bit (or a lot) bizarre/scary. “The idea is that casting an honest-togoodness little girl – who also happens to be a powerhouse actor-singer – as Dorothy will increase the visual and emotional impact.” Also starring are Kim Page as the Wicked Witch of the West, Bree Greig as Glinda the Good Witch, and Jason Logan as the Wizard himself. The production features a cast of 70plus adults, teens and children, including professional and amateur performers from around the region. Also in the spotlight as a featured dancer and flying monkey is Claire Wardle, Ben’s sister, who’ll be familiar to local audiences from her multiple appearances with the Royal City Musical Theatre. She has also danced professionally with Banff Festival Dance, Ballet Kelowna and Les Grands
Larry Wright/THE RECORD
Famous four: Michelle Creber is Dorothy, with Marley the dog as Toto, in the Footlight Theatre production of The Wizard of Oz. She’s with Ben Wardle as the Scarecrow, Theo Marx as the Tin Man, and Conor Rooney, understudying the Cowardly Lion. Ballets Canadiens in Montreal. The musical is directed and choreographed by Lalainia Lindbjerg Strelau, with musical direction by Monique and Michael Creber. Set design is by Marshall McMahen,
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lighting design by Michael Schaldemose, with costume design by New Westminster’s Christina Sinosich. The Wizard of Oz is in preview tonight (Friday, Nov. 4), and runs with evening shows
at 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 5, 11, 12, 17, 18 and 19. Matinees are on at 2 p.m. Nov. 6, 11, 13 and 19. Tickets range from $20 to $43. Buy at www.ticketstonight.ca, or see www. footlight.ca for more details.
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What’s up this weekend? W
singing the concert with e’re continuthe goal of raising $6,000 ing with our – enough to grant a wish popular feature for a child with a life– our staff’s Top 5 (Or threatening medical condiMore) Things To Do This tion. Tickets are $15, and Weekend. This week, the concert is set to start we’ve got some high at 6:30 p.m. Anjela will be school football, several joined by several musical craft sales, a couple of arts friends for the occasion. events at Massey Theatre and a chance to learn Get fishy on Saturday, about one of the natural Nov. 5 for the Fraser fish wonders of North River Discovery Centre’s America. O-FISH-al birthday party for George, its famous Get cheering for the white sturgeon. The New Westminster party starts at 1 p.m. Hyacks on today (Nov. 4) when they host Accompanied by an adult, conference rival West preschool children aged Vancouver at 7:30 p.m. three to five are invited to at Mercer Stadium. This take part in the fun activigame was originally ties, including a puppet scheduled to be show, games played in West and crafts. Vancouver, so Space is limited it’s a bit of a so pre-registrabonus home tion is recomgame for the mended. Cost Hyacks. The is $5 per child, winner will get with adults by into the playoffs donation. Get strumand the loser still has an ming for outside chance, International depending on Guitar Night (or more) results from at the Massey Things to do Theatre on other games. this weekend Friday, Nov. Tickets available at the door. 4 at 7:30 p.m. at Massey Theatre at 735 Get Christmas shopEighth Ave. Featured perping on Saturday, Nov. formers include founder 5 for a quartet of sales Brian Gore, Adrian Legg, in the city. First up is the Lulo Reinhardt and Marco crafters’ sale, from 10 a.m. Pereira. Started in 1995, it to 2 p.m. at the Queens was a way to bring togethAvenue United Church er the world’s finest guiat 529 Queens Ave. When tarists and composers to you’re finished there, go play their original songs. to the craft sale and tea at Tickets are $28 reguCentury House, running lar, $18 for students and from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 seniors, and are available p.m. Crafts and gift ideas at www.masseytheatre. galore will be on display com, by calling 604-521at 620 Eighth St. Next, you 5050 or at the door. can try out the Fall Fair Email your Top 5 ideas to at Shiloh-Sixth Avenue calendar@royalcityrecord. United Church, running from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Last, com. You can check out our full arts and events listings at but not least, there’s the www.royalcityrecord.com. Christmas Tea and Bazaar, at Knox Presbyterian Church at 403 E. Columbia St., running from 12:30 to 3 p.m. Get charitable on Henry NG, R.D. Denturist Sunday, Nov. 6 for Dental Mechanic since 1979 FREE CONSULTATION the Anjela Gerardo-orga• Denture, Implant Denture nized benefit concert • Partial Denture for the Make-a-Wish • Reline • Repair • Soft Liner Foundation of B.C. at the All Dental Plans Accepted Conditionally Guaranteed Massey Theatre. Anjela, a 442 - 6th Street, 16-year-old Grade 11 stuNew Westminster (on Bus Route 106) dent at Burnaby Central 5412 A Imperial Street, Burnaby (Royal Oak SkyTrain) Secondary School, is
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The Record • Friday, November 4, 2011 • A19
Sapperton in the spotlight OUR PAST
ARCHIE & DALE MILLER
he Sapperton area of New Westminster is undergoing many changes as residential units, businesses, office space and open areas are appearing on the landscape. Recently a new grocery store (Thrifty Foods), bank (TD Canada Trust), and coffee shop (Take Five Café) have welcomed people to the new Brewery District. They all now become part of the neighbourhood’s history. Sapperton’s story has many places of interest, many of which once were or still are vital to the city. Such places include the Royal Columbian
Hospital, the brewery, the distillery, the Penitentiary, mills, and its major park area, Hume Park. Other prominent points might be the schools, churches and cemeteries. There are of course many other pieces in the history of Sapperton and a couple of years ago, three long-time residents got together to chat about local history and to share personal research that each was carrying out. Carol McMeekin had been gathering information about her town and was looking for the hard-to-find details that add so much to a community. Wayne Wou, who has family connections to the corner store that was situated at Keary Street at East Columbia, was not only tracking down his own family story but links to the community as well. And Archie Miller, also with long family connections, had been following up his own memories
while working through various historical materials gathered by his father. During 2011, this Memories of Sapperton project has presented stories from its research on a walking tour across the neighbourhood, introduced Sapperton people on a cemetery tour, presented a slide show of the neighbourhood’s history at the historical society, displayed images of interest at Sapperton Day and is now planning another presentation. The area around Braid and East Columbia streets features many sites of local historical interest including Shaw Brothers’ woodworking, Schibicky’s fries, burgers, and ice cream, Barclay’s service station, Millar’s Drugs, the interurban and streetcar station, and a small Chinese laundry nearby. A block away from this corner was a hardware store,
known to many as “Black Cat” hardware because of the “Cat’s Paw” shoe polish sign on its wall. Another block along East Columbia included Sapperton Motors, with the revered Spot’s Café next door. In the area of Keary Street was a wonderful collection of corner stores, cafés, interesting houses, a couple of community halls, and a fire hall. And farther along East Columbia, right on the corner of Brunette was a curiously shaped triangular building with stores and apartments. All of this is only a sample of the large amount that has been discovered during this history project. If you’d like to find out more about this part of the city, then come to the New Westminster Historical Society presentation on Wednesday, Nov. 16, starting at 7:30 p.m. Carol, Wayne and Archie will have some great stories.
Maintenance Matters As a strata owner, you have a responsibility to maintain your building – but what should be maintained and how? An easy-to-read series of bulletins called Maintenance Matters provides free practical information to strata owners, councils and managers on the maintenance of multi-unit building envelopes. Three new bulletins are now available online: • Cladding • Exposed Wood Structures • At-Grade and Below-Grade Assemblies
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A20 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
◗ IN THE GAME
New Westminster lacrosse named best association ◗P21 Last call for Burnaby Sports Hall of Fame nominations ◗P21
SECTION COORDINATOR Tom Berridge, 604-444-3022 • email@example.com
Soccer South nips North for BNW banner BY TOM BERRIDGE SPORTS EDITOR firstname.lastname@example.org
A goal by Matthew Shannik midway through the opening half gave the Burnaby South Rebels the district title-winning goal over Burnaby North in high school boys’ soccer. Shannik, who was dangerous around the net all game long, tallied the lone goal of the game in the 20th minute off a clever through ball from centre midfielder Jayson Santiago to give South a 1-0 victory over North at Cariboo Oval on Wednesday. The win gave South the championship district bannner and the No. 1 Burnaby/New Westminster seeding heading into next week’s zone playdowns with the North Shore. North will also contest the zones as the No. 2 seed. Both teams will play their provincial qualifiers at Sutherland Turf in North Vancouver after school on Monday. Minutes after Shannik’s go-ahead tally, South keeper Alex Marroquin made what turned out to be the save of the game at the other end of the pitch. The play started with a clearing volley from centre field that was crossed into the box by Tyron Stojanov. Incredibly, Alberto Ghisi first-timed the hard cross directly on goal, only to be stopped by Marroquin, who then gobbled up the enusing rebound that glanced off the far post and slowly bounced near
Larry Wright/THE RECORD
Semiﬁnaled: Burnaby North, in white, upset Burnaby/New Westminster senior boys’ regular season champion Burnaby Central in the playoff semiﬁnals, seen here, but had a more difﬁcult time in the championship banner game at Cariboo Oval, losing a 1-0 decision to the Burnaby South Rebels on Wednesday. the goal line. Ghisi also delivered a hard shot in the second half that Marroquin saved. The Grade 11 Rebel keeper also had to be Johnny-on-the-spot on a solid strike from A.J. Cosco later in the second half. “I saw the ball and just tried to react and I got a piece of it,” said Marroquin of the big first-half save after the game. “We (South) kept the ball away from them and didn’t give them
many shots. We didn’t give them anything.” South enjoyed a majority of the possession in the opening half, but play became more even after the go-ahead goal. Shannik was in on a bushelful of opportunities at the other end for the Rebels, but South had to settle for the one-game win. Perhaps South’s best chance in the second half ocurred early in the stanza
when Shannik sent Tyler Leonard in alone and the senior midfielder skied a rocket over the North crossbar. For North, Anthony Sulentic and Marco Rota also had chances in the first half of play, but both their strikes also just missed the mark. The Record player of the game was Santiago, who had his foot on the ball throughout the match. But North, 2-0 upset
winners over regular season champion Burnaby Central in the district semifinals earlier in the week, still has a shot at a provincial berth, said head Laurent Scaligine. “We’ll see,” said Scaligine. “We’ll take it one game at a time.” Next week, the Rebels will play North Shore champions Argyle, with the winner earning the No. 1 zone berth into the provincial championships.
The losing school will get the opportunity of earning the second zone berth against the winner of the No. 2 teams. North must play the winner of either Sentinel or West Vancouver, which was played today (after Record deadlines). The B.C. high school AAA boys’ soccer championships will be played at Burnaby Lake Sports Complex-West Nov. 24 to 26.
Perfect Panthers ﬁnish with win Jr. keeper signs on BY TOM BERRIDGE SPORTS EDITOR email@example.com
The Moscrop Panthers dispatched Burnaby Central to finish the district boys’ high school volleyball season undefeated. The Panthers, ranked 10th in the province in the latest high school poll, defeated Central in straight sets in their final league game of the season on Wednesday. Moscrop cruised to a 25-10 win in the opening set behind the strong serving of Brandon Chin, who had four aces in the game. In the second set, the Panthers substituted freely and came away with a 25-22 win. In the final set, Zachary Or served up three straight aces early in the set, but Central made a game of it, taking the lead on an early Jason Peng kill down the line before surrendering the lead late in the game.
Central’s Robbie Wright gave the hosts its biggest lead at 13-9 on a big block at the net, but Moscrop rallied to tie behind a huge set winner from junior J.J. Cross. Cross, a Team B.C. prospect, then tied it up 19-19 with an emphatic service ace. Kevin Apodaca gave the Panthers the lead, which they held for a 25-21 win. “We didn’t play our best, but you should have seen us on the weekend,” said Moscrop assistant coach Ed Chin of the team’s second straight tournament win at J.N. Burnett. The Panthers also won an earlier tournament hosted by Volleyball B.C. at the Harry Jerome Sports Centre in Burnaby. With the win, Moscrop will host the playoff final next week. In a preliminary game, the Central senior girls swept a three-set matchup against Moscrop in a battle of 6-1
teams. Boasting three junior players in its starting six, Central defeated the Panther girls 25-21, 25-14, 25-21. “The girls just played amazing,” said senior captain Kelsi Boroevich. “We had a really tough practice yesterday and we were prepared mentally. We were really ready to play the game.” The win moved Central into second place behind league champion Burnaby North, while the previous first-place Panthers tumbled into fourth spot. North took over top spot following a 3-1 win over Burnaby Mountain in their final game of the season also played on Wednesday. In October, Burnaby North defeated Central 3-1 in league play. Burnaby South finished in third place. Playdowns for Lower Mainland seeding begin next week in Burnaby.
New Westminster junior A Salmonbellies goalie Frankie Scigliano signed a one-year pro contract with the National Lacrosse League Calgary Roughnecks Oct. 31. Scigliano, at 6-4, 290pounds, was taken in the second round, 18th overall, by the Roughnecks in the NLL entry draft. Scigliano led the B.C. junior A league for the past two seasons, finishing 2011 with an 84.65 save average. He was one of five prospects signed by Calgary, including the Roughnecks’ top pick, Travis Cornwall, who was
picked up seventh overall in the draft. Elsewhere in Alberta, Western Lacrosse Association rookie of the year keeper Brodie MacDonald, picked up in a trade with Philadelphia along with former New West junior Alex Turner, signed with the Edmonton Rush. Edmonton’s rookie of the year in 2010 and top defender last season also signed a three-year deal with the Rush. Brett Mydske, 23, led all Rush defenders with eight goals and tied teammate Bill Greer with 12 total points.
The Record • Friday, November 4, 2011 • A21
Last call for the hall Last call for nominations to the Burnaby Sports Hall of Fame. If you are interested in nominating someone for induction into the Burnaby Sports Hall of Fame, don’t delay. Nominations for the 11th annual inductions close on Friday, Nov. 18. Nominations will be accepted for the athlete, coach, builder and team categories. Nominees must have participated successfully in amateur or professional sport as an individual or member of a team, and performing in such a way as to bring special honour to Burnaby. The nominees must have been a resident of Burnaby at the time of their achieve-
Field ﬁnal: A York House defender, in green, checks a player from Shawnigan Lake at the B.C. high school AA girls’ ﬁeld hockey championships at Burnaby Lake Sports Complex-West on Wednesday.
ments, or represented a Burnaby institution or team. Team nominees are selected for achievement in one year only, and only Burnaby teams will be considered. Nomination forms are available from Carol Chard, Burnaby Parks, Recreation and Culture Services, Suite 101, 4946 Canada Way, 604-294-7450, or from the Burnaby Sports Hall of Fame website at www.burnabysportshall offame.ca. For more information, call Tom at The Record newspaper at 604-4443022. The induction ceremony will take place on Thursday, Feb. 16 at the Burnaby Firefighters Hall.
New West named best association again A perfect second for JBs ing and improving the image of the game in B.C. in field lacrosse at the under-16 and u-19 national and local levels. Other winners included: Steve Mah and Jason Coolen as co-trainers of the year for the New Westminster senior A Salmonbellies; Susan Kirkby for her involvement with the Burnaby Minor Lacrosse Assocation
and John Lee as manager of the year in intermediate and junior A box lacrosse in Burnaby. The Warren, Shawna, Emily and Hayden Goss of New Westminster shared the Ted Fridge Family Spirit Award. Heather Appels, Richard Catton and Sarah Jones were also named BCLA president award winners.
The Royal City Hyacks junior bantam football team finished with a perfect 9-0 record in Vancouver Mainland community football but ended up in second place after a number of tie-breaking scenerios. The Langley Wranglers, 45-0 winners over White Rock last week, took top spot, also with a 9-0 record, on the basis of allowing fewer points against. New Westminster faces Richmond in this Sunday’s playoff at Ryall Park. Game time is 1:30 p.m.
Thank you New Westminster
The New Westminster Minor Lacrosse Association was once again named the winner of the Leon Hall Merit Award as association of the year at the B.C. Lacrosse Association annual general meeting in Whistler last month. New West coach Dirk Rachfall was an individual winner of the Art Daoust Merit Award for foster-
for making us your CHOICE CHOICE-- 5 years in a row
WINTER MAINTENANCE PACKAGE
• Oil, Lube & Filter
• Cooling System
Change the oil, install a new oil ﬁlter and lubricate the chassis Check front and rear brake systems
Rotate all tires, check tread depth, & adjust tire pressure Check for leaks, check hoses, clamps, water pump, & radiator
• Front End
Check shock absorbers, struts, & steering components
• Exhaust System
Visual inspection of catalytic converter, mufﬂer, exhaust pipes, manifold & gaskets
Check all belts & hoses
• Fluid Level
Check all ﬂuid levels
• Electrical Systems
FRONT & REAR BRAKE SPECIAL Choose a gift. Change a life. United Way Gift Catalogue Order online at imaginegifts.ca
Check battery, lights, horn & wipers
all this for
plus env. fees and taxes
Up to 5L oil. Synthetic oil extra.
Pads or shoes (parts only)
• Replace front pads or rear shoes • Check drums or rotors, bearings, hoses, springs and parking brake cable Does not apply to OEM pads or shoes
COUPONS EXPIRE NOVEMBER 30/11. OFFERS MAY NOT BE COMBINED WITH ANY OTHER COUPONS OR PROMOTIONS. COUPON MUST BE PRESENTED FOR DISCOUNT. SURCHARGE MAY APPLY.
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A22 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
INDEX Community Notices ....................................1000 Announcements ...............................................1119 Employment..........................................................1200 Education .................................................................1400 Special Occasions...........................................1600 Marketplace ..........................................................2000 Children ......................................................................3000 Pets & Livestock ...............................................3500 Health............................................................................4000 Travel & Recreation ......................................4500 Business & Finance .......................................5000 Legals ............................................................................5500 Real Estate ..............................................................6000 Rentals .........................................................................6500 Personals ...................................................................7000 Service Directory .............................................8000 Transportation ....................................................9000
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ANNOUNCEMENTS EMPLOYMENT FEATUREDEMPLOYMENT 1232
CLASS 3 DRIVERS
CRIMINAL RECORD? Canadian pardon seals record. American waiver allows legal entry. Why risk employment, business, travel, licensing, deportation? All CANADIAN / AMERICAN Work & Travel Visa’s. 604-282-6668 or1-800-347-2540 www.accesslegalresearch.com
We are a ready mix and precast business located in Langley, BC. We are currently looking for Class 3 Drivers. We offer benefits for all fulltime employees. If you are interested in applying for this job please fax or email us your resume and driver’s abstract. Fax: 604-533-3238 Email: bchessa@ fraserwayprecast.com
Is it HEAVEN or HELL for me?
Am I a Good Person going to Hell? www.truth-oneway.ca
CANUEL, Teresa Irene (nee Shaw)
July 25, 1950 - Oct. 29, 2011 Teresa passed away peacefully at Crossroads Hospice. She leaves to mourn, her partner Merridy, son Michael (Lyse), grandson Ethan and her little companion Henry. Brothers and Sisters, John, Gerry, Linda (Richard), Mike (Ellan), Debbie (Tom). Also many nieces and nephews and wonderful friends. “You are my Heart, You are my Everything” No service by request. Donations can be made to Crossroads Hospice, 101 Noons Creek Dr. 4th ﬂoor, V3H 5J1
NOW CLASSIFIEDS Call 604-444-3000 Fax 604-444-3050
Mindfulness Meditation Workshop
1965 Main St. Vancouver 4 Free Classes • Start Nov 15 Tues 7:30pm to 9:30pm Register Online www.satipatthana.ca or call 778-279-7705
Lost & Found
GOLD CROSS necklace with diamonds lost Tues. Nov 1st, between Sapperton and New West Quay. Has sentimental value. REWARD. Please call 604-777-6978 cel 604-880-7955
Small GREY and WHITE Cat found Oct. 6 at Halley Avenue and Bond Street (near Kingsway and Willingdon) in Burnaby. Call to Identify • 778-580-6775
if you have lost or found a dog
P/T SHUTTLE DRIVER
Happy Honda in Burnaby is looking to hire a mature individual for the position of ‘Shuttle Driver’. Some car washing would also be required. The successful candidate will have a valid class 5 license with a clear driving record who knows their way around the Burnaby area and will also be a reliable, energetic, friendly individual with an outgoing personality. Please call Sebastian at 604-294-2111 for more information.
BLACKLINE CONSTRUCTION (New West) hiring Carpenter Helpers. 1 yr of exp. an asset but not mandatory. $20 hr/40 hr wk. E-Res: firstname.lastname@example.org INDUSTRIAL PAINTERS AGI Envirotank in Biggar, Sk. requres industrial painters/sandblasters. Relocation required. $25-30/hr DOE. Company offers a comprehensive benefit package. Forward resume with references: email@example.com or fax: 306-948-5263.
DEADLINES Classiﬁed Deadlines
Friday, Nov. 11th, 2011
Display Ads Tuesday, November 8th 4:00 pm Liner Ads Thursday, November 10th 11:00 am
Our ofﬁce will be closed Friday, November 11th
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 Burnaby Now & The New Westminster Record 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!
FORKLIFT DRIVER NEEDED with experience for a Burnaby Fish plant. Apply in person to: 3777 Keith Street, Burnaby. EARN UP TO $28.00/HOUR. Undercover Shoppers needed to judge retail and dining establishments. Experience Not Required. If You Can Shop - You Are Qualified! www.MyShopperJobs.com
SERVICE TECHNOLOGIST Surrey based company has opening for a field technologist to service control systems. Excellent spoken and written english, electrical and mechanical aptitude essential. Familiarity with PLC’s, Word & Excel a must. Apply to firstname.lastname@example.org
Some great kids aged 12 to 18 who need a stable, caring home for a few months. Are you looking for the opportunity to do meaningful, fulﬁlling work? PLEA Community Services is looking for qualiﬁed applicants who can provide care for youth in their home on a full-time basis or on weekends for respite. Training, support and remuneration are provided. Funding is available for modiﬁcations to better equip your home. A child at risk is waiting for an open door. Make it yours. Call 604-708-2628 www.plea.ca
FLAGPERSONS & LANE CLOSURE TECHS
• Must have reliable vehicle • Certiﬁcation required • Union Wages & Beneﬁts Apply in person 19689 Telegraph Trail, Langley fax resume to 604-513-3661 or email: darlene@valleytrafﬁc.ca
ROAD SMART TRAINING INSTITUTE Trafﬁc Control, Flag Persons
SEE OUR AD IN THE EDUCATION SECTION #1410 604-881-2111 www.roadsmarttraining.com
Full Time certified Pharmacy Assistant needed at Pharmasave in New Westminster: • Must have a car & driver’s license • No evenings, weekends or holidays Fax resume to: 604-526-2205
KOREAN Style Chinese Food Cooks G-12, 3 yr exp, no cert, $18up/hr, 40hr/ wk, korean, no/basic english. Duties: cook& plan menu, check order supl. train 1p/r or 1 Canadian 604-421-6247 /Ddoogaubee Rest. #203-4501 North Rd. Bby/ email@example.com
CACTUS CLUB Richmond HIRING FAIR Thurs Nov 3rd 2:30 - 4pm all positions. 5500 No.3 Rd
Full & Part-time Positions
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LINE COOKS DISHWASHERS BUSERS HOST / HOSTESS
Some experience required. Apply in person with resume indicating position desired 4260 East Hastings, Burnaby ( Gilmore & Willingdon)
CIVIL ESTIMATORS WANTED If you have the experience/training, enjoy the challenge of estimating, and are looking to join a well-established road and utility construction team, then read on. We are adding senior, as well as junior, members to our estimating department. Computer savvy is important, as is the enjoyment of creating TAG’s future projects in your mind, as well as on paper. Excellent remuneration packages are available for the right candidates. Contact information is as follows, and we look forward to receiving your resume:
Coquitlam law firm seeks Intermediate/Senior Conveyancer. Please send resume to: William Cadman, firstname.lastname@example.org or fax: 604-945-0187
TAG Construction Ltd. 21869, 56th Avenue, Unit B Langley, BC V2Y 2M9 email@example.com or Fax 604-534-8998 www.tagconstruction.com
• Excavator Operators • Rubber Tire Backhoe Operators We offer competitive wages and great company beneﬁts. Send resume via email to:
Continues on next page
Take Your Pick from the
HOTTEST JOBS Carriers
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The Record • Friday, November 4, 2011 • A23
FEATUREDEMPLOYMENT EDUCATION INSIDE SALES DECORATING ASSOCIATE Burnaby and Vancouver
Arlene’s Interiors is a growing home décor business that offers the Lower Mainland’s largest selection of in-stock home decorating fabrics, blinds and accessories Arlene’s Interiors is looking for talented, enthusiastic individuals to join our inside sales team, so if you: • Love to decorate • Know what it means to give outstanding customer service • Like to have fun while you work • Love working with peoplep • Enjoy working in a fast-paced, creative environment • Are available days and weekends Then Arlene’s would like to talk to you about our career opportunities! Previous retail experiences an asset. Part time openings available in our Burnaby and Vancouver stores now. If you would like to join our team:
Fax your resume to attention Mike: 604-291-6522 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org before November 12th, 2011
Find your dream Job.
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Burnaby: Nov 19 or Dec 11 Vancouver: Every Sat, Sun & Mon Also Coq • Sry • Rcmd • P.Meadows • Lgly Health Inspector Instructors! ADVANCE Hospitality Education BC’s #1 Foodsafe Choice Since 2003!
jobs. careers. advice.
IN HOME OR STUDIO LESSONS Piano, Theory & other instruments. Allegro Music School 604-327-7765
MATH Tutor $35/hour (SFU Math Major) High school (gr. 10−12), first year calculus. email@example.com
TRAIN WITH BC’S LARGEST AND MOST RESPECTED CAREER TRAINER
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• PRACTICAL NURSING: With the aging population, Healthcare & Healthcare providers are one of the hottest career opportunities available. Practical Nursing is one of the fastest growing segments in healthcare. Train locally for the skills necessary in this career ﬁeld.
2 Day comprehensive, standardized training curriculum for Trafﬁc Control Persons, meeting the current WCB requirements.
• HEALTHCARE ASSISTANT: Healthcare Assistants are prepared to work in both healthcare facilities and community agencies. HCA’s provide & maintain the health, safety, independence, comfort & well-being of individuals & families. Train locally for the skills necessary in this rewarding career ﬁeld.
Visit us at www.roadsmarttraining.com For further information or to register, contact 604-881-2111
ARE YOU EXCITED BY THE CHANGING MEDIA LANDSCAPE?
• PAYROLL ADMINISTRATOR: Payroll Administrators are speciﬁcally concerned with employees pay & beneﬁts. They also prepare & check statements of earnings and provide information to employees on payroll, beneﬁt plans and collective agreement terms. Train locally for the skills necessary in this competitive career ﬁeld.
• EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION : This ECE program will help promote children’s healthy development, maximize quality of life, assist families in their role as primary caregivers & support full participation in community life. Train locally for the skills necessary in this rewarding career ﬁeld.
We are looking for a
DIS STRIB BUTIO ON REPR RES SENT TAT TIVE
We are looking for a temporary, full time distribution clerk to work in our busy newspaper environment. This fast-paced, deadline oriented environment will suit an enthusiastic self-starter.
JOIN US ON:
RES SPONS SIBIILITIES S: • • • • •
Handling email, phone and in person customer service inquires Communication/problem solving with newspaper carriers, agents and public Dealing with delivery concerns and complaint management Data entry and order entry Various clerical duties
New Westminster Campus:
• • • • •
Strong data entry skills Strong Windows and Microsoft Ofﬁce skills Excellent customer service skills Superior organizational and multi-tasking skills Quick problem solving skills A valid driver’s license and vehicle are required. This position is located in Langley
Christmas Calendar Decorations/ Trees
Holiday Helper ALLJOBS
175 tables of Bargains on Deluxe 20th Century Junque!
Sunday • NOV 13 • 10am-3pm Croatian Cultural Centre 3250 Commercial Drive, Van. Info: 604 980-3159 • Adm: $4.00
HOLIDAY SERVICES CHRISTMAS LIGHTS installed. www. affordahomeservices.ca Reas rates. 778-386-3783
Craft Fair 6540 Thomas St. Burnaby
Sunday, Nov. 6th Noon-4 pm
*Colour will be available in many publications!
BURNABY ARTS COUNCIL PRESENTS
40 TH CHRISTMAS CRAFT SHOW THE
• Holiday Lights Installs • Christmas Tree Delivery • Snow Removal & Salting
To advertise call
604-444-3000 PROMOTE YOUR ~ CRAFT FAIRS & BAZAARS, CHRISTMAS EVENTS, TREES, DECORATIONS & SERVICES
25% Discount ON HOLIDAY HELPER ADS!
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Christmas ads are specially bannered off until Dec 25th!
*Colour will be available in many publications!
ON HOLIDAY HELPER ADS! Christmas ads are specially bannered off until Dec 25th!
Call today to book your ad! 604-444-3000
A CAREER IN NATUR AL HE ALTH
CB PERCUSSION DRUM KIT, green, $300 obo. Picture avail on req. LIKE NEW! ★ 604-328-6049 firstname.lastname@example.org
Call today to book your ad! 604-444-3000
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QUA ALIFIC CATIO ONS::
Use this space for reference …as you browse the classifieds
A24 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
GARAGE SALES PETS & LIVESTOCK
21ST CENTURY FLEA MARKET 175 tables of Bargains on Deluxe 20th Century Junque! SUN NOV 13 10-3 Croatian Cultural Center 3250 Commercial Drive, 604-980-3159 Adm: $4
Moving Sale Sat, Nov 5, 8am-4pm 6789 Waltham Ave
(Back Door - off Imperial) Office Desks & Chairs, dresser, wingback chairs & footstand, console table, etc
Art & Collectibles
Collection of 196 different Pen Delﬁn pieces. Would like to sell all together for $20,000 but will sell individual pieces. Most pieces come with original box. Please phone 604-467-8914.
For Sale Miscellaneous
BRAND NEW Mattress, Any Size. 800 coil, Starting at $399 incls box & mattress. 778-773-5772 FREE 120 PAGE CATALOGUE from Halfords. Butcher supplies, leather & craft supplies and animal control products. 1-800-353-7864 or Email: email@example.com or visit our Web Store: www.halfordsmailorder.com
HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best Price, Best Quality. All Shapes & Colors Available. Call 1-866-652-6837
SOFA & CHAIR $200 obo, Dinnette Tbl & 4 Chairs $90 obo, Patio Tbl, 6 chairs & umbrella $50 obo, Pine Furniture Chest w/3 drawers $25 obo, Bedside Table $15, Squash Glasses, Aluminum Chairs, Crockpot & More. Call 604-520-1487 (Quayside)
LOST - Calico Cat. West Abbotsford. Micro chipped. Goes by Dior. REWARD. Call: (604) 556-6513
CATS for ADOPTION Royal City Humane Society. 604-524-6447 www.rchs.bc.ca
BLACK Cat with bent tail missing Beloved black cat with bent tail, stomach pooch missing in West Vancouver. 17LBS, 12 YRS, and incredibly missed. He has a microchip, please take him to the SPCA or contact me at ANY time. Generous reward offered. Thank you! He is a gentle soul who needs his family. Call: (604) 7209793 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
#1 in Sales • 28 yrs in business Full & half cords 7days/week
ALL SMALL breed pups local & non shedding $399+. 604-590-3727, 604-514-3474 www.puppiesfishcritters.com
LABRADOODLE PUPPIES Family Based Hobby Breeder. Born Sept 20 Avail Nov 20. 604 595-5840. $750. Visit our website for full details redbarnlabradoodles.blogspot.com
AMERICAN COCKER SPANIEL blonde, p/b pups with papers vet. shots, dewormed ready now, Vanc. $500 obo. 604-708-1752
*Colour will be available in many publications!
LABRADOODLE PUPS, black & chocolate, 1st shots, dewormed, $1200, Abbts. 1-604-751-4048 BEAUTIFUL STANDARD Poodle pups, CKC reg. apricot, deliver avail. 1-250-256-0518 email@example.com
GOLDEN DOODLE pup, male, born May 10, all shots $500. owner incapacitated 604-824-8449
4007 PITT BULLS, 3 boys, 1 girl 8wks. ready, shots, view parents, see history. $350 obo. 604-504-0738
★CATS & KITTENS★ FOR ADOPTION ! 604-724-7652
IF YOU like the Bernese but not the up keep these pups are for you. Call for more info on these Entlebuchers. Ph 604-795-7662
PUREBRED CHOCOLATE Labs, dewormed, dew claws removed, 1st shots, 8 wks. 604-230-5136
GERMAN Shepard 5 y/o Looking for a new home, pure bred, well trained, full of joy and energy. $500 Call: (604) 771-8503
Information Children at 778 782 3548 www.sfu.ca/infochild Information Children Serving Families since 1979.
SFU Burnaby BC V5A 1S6
Registered Massage Services
TRUE ADVICE! TRUE Clarity! TRUE PSYCHICS! 1-877-342-3032 (18+) 3.19/min. 1-900-528-6256 www.truepsychics.ca NOW HIRING. (No calls, email only) firstname.lastname@example.org
CREATIVE MINDS. Lic’d. 1-5 yrs. P/T, F/T. Exp’d ECE teacher. 18th Ave, Burnaby. 604-525-5778 BURNABY COLOURS Brand new, licenced family daycare. Openings for 2 - 5 years old. Near Nelson Elementary School. By Nelson Ave & Irmin St, South Burnaby. Open weekdays, from 7:30am - 5:00pm. Call 778-891-1969
Licensed Infant Toddler Family Daycare Space is Available! Home: 604-430-9734 Cell: 604-808-4515
Montessori School 1630 Edinburgh St., New West.
• Ages 2½ - 6 Years Old • Preschool & Kindergarten • Full Montessori Curriculum
25% Discount ON HOLIDAY HELPER ADS! LAB X Retriever M $500/ F $550 First shots. Call:(604) 794-3295 or email....email@example.com
Tim Stephens' Astral Reﬂections Aries March 21 - April 19: Plunge into depths, mysteries, research, intimacy, commitment, change and large ﬁnances. Since 2008 you have been undergoing many changes in your career and community status (e.g., marital status). These changes will continue to 2023 – 2011 and half of 2012 urge you to capitalize on these changes, especially financially, through investments, separation awards, a more proﬁtable lifestyle, etc. Think about this, and act on it, Sunday and Tuesday through Thursday. Don’t act on a whim or dream (or fear) Monday, and contain your temper Friday noon. Much hard work until next July! Taurus April 20-May 20: Crucial, exciting, beneﬁcial relationships face you. If single, you might meet a life partner in the next few weeks. It begins on a sensual/ sexual note. Married folk meet opportunities to rise ﬁnancially, through partnership, inheritance, travel, higher education or law. All of you face new horizons, new joys. Thursday begins eight months of romantic adventure for singles. If married, avoid being heavyhanded with children. Rest, lie low Sunday to Tuesday. (Success with “head ofﬁce” or government Tuesday p.m.) Your energy and charisma surge Wednesday/ Thursday: start things! Gemini May 21-June 20: For the next eight months, step lightly at home. If you must change residence before July 3, 2012, do so now, before Thursday eve. If you must move after that, make it a rental, a shortterm one. On the good side, you’ll spend the whole eight months being happy and hopeful about your domestic prospects. It’s very likely you’ll start sifting through your friends, deciding which ones are really keepers, and which aren’t. Social joys visit you Sunday to Tuesday. Retreat, rest and contemplate Wednesday to Friday noon. After this, you’re in charge, energized – tackle some big tasks!
Lines, HAIR STYLIST for Seniors 604-723-4943 Home visits: BBY, N.West, E.Van Hair Colour Special $$.
ADORABLE PUREBRED Presa Canario pups, family raised indoors, 4 F, 3 M, ready to go to loving homes Dec 1. $600 incl 1st shots/deworming. 778-688-2487
TRAINED MASSEUSE $55/hr, Call Kathy 778-885-5254 www.massagebykathy.info
REG/ BELGIAN Shepherd Malinois pups, top European working bloodlines. Avail mid Nov. vet checked, vac. 1-250-333-8862 firstname.lastname@example.org
WHOLESALE APPLIANCE LIQUIDATION washers, dryers, dishwashers, ranges, cooktops, hoods, fridges BOSCH, THERMADOR and MORE! Open: M – F (9am to 3pm) #24 – 11151 Coppersmith Way Richmond 604-275-4421
3015 YORKIE PUPS healthy home raised $875. 604-700-9469 N Van www.mysweetiepaws.com
Call today to book your ad! 604-444-3000
SAVE A LIFE. Wonderful rescue dogs from Foreclosed Upon Pets. Spay/neutered, regular vaccinations & rabies, microchipped. $400 adoption fee, avail at your local Petcetera stores.
4051 LOST BENGAL CAT Please help me find my brown marble Bengal cat. Desperate. Any information please Call: (604) 842-4474
Foster homes urgently req’d for rescued, abandoned & neglected dogs. Many breeds. www. abetterlifedogrescue.com
Christmas ads are specially bannered off until Dec 25th!
Parenting Concerns or Questions?
BLUE NOSE Razor Edge pit bulls puppies $400F, $500M, vet checked & 1st shots. 604-392-6085
Alder • Birch • Maple Dry, Clean Hardwoods
ON HOLIDAY HELPER ADS!
HORSE self board 2 acre pasture, secure fencing, barn with 2 stalls complete w/water electricity. Storage for hay/tack. $50 per horse per mth. Agassiz area. Avail now. Gord 604-796-9623
For Sale Miscellaneous
2070 New West, FRASER Cemetery, 2 Vista Plots Side by Side. $7000 total − for the pair! Offers considered. 604-761-1949
Cancer June 21-July 22: The weeks ahead feature romance, creative surges, speculation, risk, winning, joys from children, pleasure and beauty. At times, you might have to decide between a pleasurable intimacy and a social joy. (The latter is probably more fortunate in the long run.) Be ambitious Sunday to Tuesday. Make sure that ﬁnancial or sexual “ﬂag” is really inspiration, not deception (Sunday/Monday). Your hopes, popularity and social side burst forth Wednesday/Thursday – love could reach a climax. Retreat to rest and contemplate, Friday noon through the weekend. Now to July, a ﬂurry of activity! Leo July 23-Aug. 22: The main emphasis lies on home, family, security, property, garden, retirement and similar themes. But your main luck resides in career, ambition, and goals outside the home, so these two might conﬂict, especially Wednesday to Friday. (Do you take a chance, or remain secure?) Legal, learning, travel, religious and love concerns arrive Sunday to Tuesday. You might feel a deep, strange pull toward someone – but perhaps you don’t trust him/her – or your feelings. Be careful. This puzzle will “dissolve” by next February. Social joys Friday/Saturday. Money’s coming – beware spending! Virgo Aug. 23-Sept. 22: This week and next ﬁll with errands, calls, paperwork, details, reports, quick and casual meetings. But this light, busy “surface” turns deeper, as another thread in your psyche begins to raise questions about – and prospects of – lifestyle changes, investments and debts, sexual bonding and commitment, and a big, general change of life. These are slated now to next July. Research these, ask questions, read, Google, study the options, especially Sunday to Tuesday. (In all this, there is at least one fantasy or red herring that you need to see, and dismiss.) Wisdom, love midweek.
TOY KING CHARLES CAVALIER will deliver boys $850 girls$900(250) 547-6040 email: email@example.com
★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ Libra Sept. 23-Oct. 22: This week and next accent sensuality, sex, possessions, earning and spending. Enjoy life! Relationships loom large Sunday to Tuesday. You might dream of a fantastic romantic life with someone – whether there is truth in this or not, will show Tuesday night. Sexual bonding, investments, large ﬁnances, secrets and commitments arise midweek. You could take a big step! Wisdom and gentle love appear Friday night, Saturday. In all this potential development of a relationship, realize that Thursday night begins eight months during which you might be at a disadvantage with a partner. Scorpio Oct. 23-Nov. 21: Your energy, charisma and effectiveness march forth strongly. Start things, see and be seen, tackle projects/tasks which intimidated you previously. (Start only short-term things, as late November brings a slow-down.) Sunday to Tuesday brings chores, co-worker relations, and success in these (for eight months). Take care with one deceptive – rose-garden-type – promise or prospect that involves your career and home: be realistic about such a combination right now. Relationships excite and beneﬁt you Wednesday/Thursday, not Friday. Secrets, intimacy, and ﬁnances lure Saturday. Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21: Continue to take a restful stance. Lie low, contemplate, plan.Your energy will return late November (one day before Mercury retrogrades, so you’ll be handling major things from the past, perhaps a relationship). Meanwhile, fulﬁll old obligations, deal with government agencies, be spiritual and charitable. Romantic notions bring a smile Sunday-Tuesday: don’t expect much “solid reality.” Tackle chores Wednesday onward. Friday/ Saturday bring relationships, opportunities and competition (avoid the last). Now to July, your career is ﬁlled with creative ideas – and some temper.
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Nov. 6 - 12, 2011 Capricorn Dec. 22-Jan. 19: This week and next bring optimism, social delights, popularity, entertainment, and above all, a wishing, an urge to dream and envision your future – which will in turn bring, promote, the best future. Don’t think small – look out a decade, two decades. Home, domestic interests, property, security, retirement – these ﬁll Sunday to Tuesday. The next eight months will bring either a) good fortune in these, or b) legal ﬁghts over them. DON’T trigger legal ﬁghts before July next year. The good fortune might include a home abroad. Romance soars Wednesday/Thursday: respond, seek. Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18: Be ambitious, kow-tow to authority, seek more responsibility, upgrade your community status, this week and next. But avoid starting big new projects (other than house-buying) as a slow-down begins late month. Sunday to Tuesday features communications, emails, calls, talk, short trips, errands, casual acquaintances and siblings. These will grow important for the eight months ahead, as you start digging into the private, hidden or “undiscussed” side of life. You’ll be holding private talks, perhaps with a lover. Domestic, retirement and real estate luck visit you Wednesday/Thursday. Pisces Feb. 19-March 20: This week and next ﬁll with mellow thoughts, wisdom and compassionate love. You can forgive others. Open your eyes, too, to foreign climes, higher learning, religious/philosophical truths, and your own “cultural hungers.” This wise, loving time is a good launching pad for the next eight months, which will feature intensity in relationships, both in love and money. You could surprise yourself by your possessiveness toward someone attractive. (Someone very “male” if you’re female; someone assertive, vivacious, if you’re male.) Big, maybe important communication Wednesday/Thursday. firstname.lastname@example.org
The Record • Friday, November 4, 2011 • A25
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3BDRM/2BTH 5031Reese Hill Rd Sumas WA 2 plus acres of privacy $299,000 Call: (360) 296-0988 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org. 3BDRM/2BTH Condo, Kauai Best time to buy dream properties on Kauai. Buyers market. $249,000 email: email@example.com
1 BDRM #1605-3737 Bartlett N. Burnaby Great views, bright 734sf corner suite. updated & re− designed kitchen & bath, plenty of storage. Building boasts several amenities. 5min walk to Skytrain & Mall. Call Judy @ Sutton West Coast Realty 604−970−3088. $229,900
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Large, 3 bdrm., 3 bath townhome. Three levels, approx. 1800 sq. ft. Features include: Lge. L/R with wood-burning ﬁreplace & view of greenbelt; den area with sep. laundry and storage. Top ﬂoor has 3 lge. bdrms, 4-pce. bath & 2-pce.ensuite.Closetoelementary school, beaches and parks.
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By virtue of the Warehouseman’s Lien Act, Mundies Towing, Storage & Service (1976) Ltd. will dispose of: 1) 2005 Honda Accord VIN# 1HGCM716X5A801339 RO: KE ZHANG / HONDA CANADA FINANCE INC. 1) 1990 Mazda Miata VIN# 2BG605253CE132185 RO: 0706693 BC LTD. 1) 2009 Dodge Caliber VIN# 1B3HB68F49D204297 RO: FAHED MOHAMMED MARZOUQI / THE TORONTO DOMINION BANK Units may be viewed and bids to be submitted on Monday November 7, 2011 at 5917 Thorne Avenue Burnaby, B.C. between 10:00am to 3:00 pm. All written bids to Mundies Towing, 5917 Thorne Ave, Burnaby, B.C. V3N 2T8.
BEAUTIFUL 14TH floor, S.W. location, Royal City Centre, 2 BR + den, corner unit in Woodward, $499,000. To view 604-515-1456
NEWLY RENO’ D BUILDING - Huge Patio! OPEN HOUSE Sun 2 - 4PM 1bdrm/1bath 112 - 8231 Granville Ave MLS# V910423 $209,800 obo Call: (604) 551-4418 email: email@example.com Real Estate
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NOTICE OF INTENT RE: LIQUOR CONTROL AND LICENSING ACT APPLICATION FOR AN AMENDMENT TO A LIQUOR PRIMARY LICENCE An application for an amendment to a liquor primary licence has been received by the Liquor Control and Licensing Branch from Simon Fraser University located at 8888 University Drive in Burnaby. Proposal is to update and expand various existing licensed areas, as well as for the addition of ﬁve new licensed areas. This liquor primary licence is intended to accommodate the service of liquor during receptions and special events. The proposed changes will impact an overall capacity increase of 1033. The licence will maintain its current licensed hours between 11:00 AM to 1:00 AM from Monday to Saturday and 11:00 AM to Midnight on Sunday. Residents and owners of businesses located within a 0.5 mile (0.8 km) radius of the proposed site may comment on this proposal by 1) writing to: THE GENERAL MANAGER C/O Licensing Analyst LIQUOR CONTROL AND LICENSING BRANCH PO Box 9292 Victoria, BC V8W 9J8 2) by email: firstname.lastname@example.org PETITIONS AND FORM LETTERS WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED To ensure the consideration of your views, your comments, name and address must be received on or before December 5th, 2011. Please note that your comments may be made available to the applicant or local government ofﬁcials where disclosure is necessary to administer the licensing process.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE is hereby given that Creditors and others having claims against the Estate of John Paul, Deceased, who died on September 19, 2011 are hereby required to send them to the undersigned c/o 14866 – 95th Avenue, Surrey, British Columbia, V3R 8H8, before November 28, 2011 after which date the Executrix will distribute the said Estate among the parties entitled thereto, having regard to the claims of which she has notice. SANDRA DEBORAH WAGNER, Executrix of the Estate of John Paul, Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS Re: The Estate of Michael Warren Geml otherwise known as Michael Geml, Deceased, formerly of 319 Sixth Avenue East, New Westminster, British Columbia Creditors and others having claims against the estate of MICHAEL WARREN GEML otherwise known as MICHAEL GEML are hereby notified under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the undersigned Administratrix at #330 - 522 Seventh Street, New Westminster, BC, V3M 5T5 on or before December 1, 2011 after which date the Administratrix will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the Administratrix then has notice. Derlanda Hewton, Administratrix CASSADY & COMPANY, Solicitors
BBY East Hastings/Boundary. 1 BR apt. Shared w/d. $850/mo incl hydro. Near bus loop. Cat okay. N/s. Avail immed. 604-719-2772 BBY, Lghd Mall. Bach $700, Avail Now. Incl ht & h/w. ns/np, newly reno’d, storage, 604-779-3882 BBY MODERN Apartment Rentals at Collingwood Village. Steps to Joyce skytrain. Low-rise/Highrise buildings. 1-888-811-7538 BBY SIMON FRASER APTS, 7175 Pandora St, Clean quiet bldg, close to SFU, shops & transit,1 Br $825 & $850 incl heat/ hw, hardwood, 1 yr lease, np, Lorne Dorset Rlty 604-299-0803 COQ 1 BR $715 Incls hot water/ parking, close to amens, clean, n/p. Avail Nov 1. 604-931-0826
Sell your home, only $99. 604-574-5243 Hope like new, updated 930sf 3 bedroom mobile home $79,900 414-0589 id5446 Langley immaculate 2185sf 4br 3.5ba, No Strata Fees $499,900 888-6556 id5447 Richmond beautiful 2151sf 3br 2.5ba exec. townhouse $788K 275-6846 id5440 Tsawwassen huge 4700sf 7br 6ba w/mortgage helper $895,888 948-5441 id5448
COQ Austin & Blue Mnt. 1 BR $720. 2 BR $850. Incl h/w, bldg laundry. Nr transit 778-865-6696 COQ • Austin Heights Clean quiet Apt available. N/P. Family owned & operated for 39 years. • 604-936-5755
Houses - Sale
415 Westview St, Coq
Close to Lougheed Mall, all Transportation Connections, Schools & S.F.U.
office: 604- 939-8905 cell: 604- 916-0261
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KING ALBERT COURT
1300 King Albert, Coq
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Close to Transportation, Schools & S.F.U.
We Take Over Your Payment No Fees!!
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SAVE MONEY Foreclosures Condos, T/homes & Detached Shirley 604-551-2112 Macdonald Realty Olympic
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St Andrews Street 1 BR Apt, Large balcony, updated, nr transit & amens. Avail Now. Small pet ok with pet deposit.
VILLA MARGARETA www.bcforeclosures.com 5 BR home from $20,500 down $2,025/mo. 604-538-8888, Alain @ Sutton WC Realty W. Rock
Vancouver East Side
320-9th St, New West
Bach & 1 BR Available. All Suites Have Balconies. Undergrd Parking Available. Refs Required. Small Pet Ok.
CALL 604 715-7764 BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES
Out Of Town Property
GOLF COURSE lot—rare,1/3 acre, Fairwinds, Schooner Cove, Vancouver Island. Custom home plans will build to suit, or sell lot. Courtesy to Realtors 250 714-2001
OCEAN WILDERNESS INN - SOOKE - Just Listed $1,225,000. Walk on oceanfront over 4.5 acres. 8 large bdrms with ensuite baths & fridge. Beautifully maintained & updated. Operating as a B&B & retreat center. Almost a mile of semi private low bank beach. website: bedandbreakfastforsale.net or call Peter Birrell Remax Crest 604-250-3301
Real Estate Wanted
Real Estate Investor looking for, Houses, Townhomes, Condos, Fixer uppers. Call Calum (604) 532−1923 or email: email@example.com.
NEW WEST central, 1 BR, 1 bath, Close to shops/ transit. includes heat/hot water, free underground Parking. For Appointment to View contact at 604-570-2786 Quoting code IMPALA 208.Quay Pacific Property Management Ltd NEW WEST. Cozy 1 BR apt, $690/mo incl heat, h/w & cable. Near transit. Refs. 604-521-1636 NEW WEST Junior 1 BR, nr all amens, River view, n/s, n/p, $725. Avail Now. 604-783-6003
NEW WEST, Large 1 BR $795 & 2 BR $950. Includes heat/hot water, deluxe cable. Laundry/ storage/parking avail. Near transit. NS/NP Call • 604-521-4180
NEW WEST. Reno’d 2 Br’s. $1000-$1120. Nov 1. Nicely upgraded. Prof Mgmt. 604-724-8353
SUNSET PARK 5870 Sunset Street
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 Balmoral Street
1 & 2 BEDROOM APT Close to trans, Highgate Mall & shopping. Rent incls heat & h/w. Refs req’d. Reno’d stes avail. Wheelchair accessible. Ana 778-859-0798 or Bayside Property Office 604-432-7774
AMBER ROCHESTOR 545 Rochester Ave, Coq
Close to Lougheed Mall, S.F.U. & Transportation. office: 604- 936-3907
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 604 525-2122 BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES
Large units. Close to Golden Ears Bridge. Great view of River
Renovated high rise, concrete building. Penthouse, 1 BR & 2 BR available. Very close to Metrotown, Skytrain & Bonsor swimming pool. Rent includes heat, hot water. Refs req’d.
office: 604- 463-0857 cell: 604- 375-1768
ROYAL CRESCENT ESTATES
22588 Royal Crescent Ave, Maple Ridge
BY OWNER Vcr lot & old time house, approx 37x103, nr bus/ shops $838,000, 43rd nr Earles Rd. 604-916-5104 * 604-298-4335
NEW WEST nr RCH/Skytrain, 1 BR apt, $755/mo, No Pets, quiet complex, 604-299-8288 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
No Equity? Expired Listing? Penalty?
1BDRM 436-7TH ST. NEW WEST. Very Clean & Quite, Extra Storage, Secured Parking, Top Floor, Near Westminster Mall, Library, and Medical Build− ings. Includes Heat & Hot Water. N/S No Pets $850 Monthly Call: (604) 306−9111
Contact Alex 604-999-9978
or Bayside Property Services Office: 604-432-7774
Continues on next page Apt/Condos
Refreshingly Clean Meticulously Maintained
Surrey Gardens Apartments for your new one bedroom home
Owner Managed. Sorry, No Pets.
Call to view! 604-589-7040
1 MONTH FREE!
Renting or buying, we’ve got what you’re looking for.
A26 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
401 Westview St, Coq Large Units. Near Lougheed Mall. Transportation & S.F.U.
GATED PARKING AVAILABLE New Westminster
office: 604- 939-2136 cell: 604-727-5178
CALL 604 723-8215
552 Dansey Ave, Coq
Extra Large 2 Bedrooms. Close to Lougheed Mall & S.F.U.
office: 604- 939-4903 cell: 778- 229-1358
CALYPSO COURT 1030 - 5th Ave, New West Near Transportation & Douglas College. Well Managed Building.
office: 604- 524-8174 cell: 604 354-9112
CASEY STREET Coquitlam Bachelor, 1 BR & 2 BR Starting at $675 & up.
Call 604.931.6408 COTTONWOOD PLAZA 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
1010 6th Ave, New West 1 BR & 2 BR Available. Beautiful atrium with fountain. By shops, college & transit. Pets negotiable. Ref required.
CALL 604 715-7764 BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES
WHITGIFT GARDENS 1 BR Apt, $775/mo. 2 BR Apt, $950/mo. 3 BR Apt, $1150/mo. Rent includes heat, hot water & parking. Family living. On site daycare available. Near Cottonwood Park, basketball court & Skytrain. No pets. Available now.
Duplexes - Rent
BBY, METROTOWN. 3 BR, upper flr, 1½ baths, 2 sundecks, sh’d w/d, carport. Ns/np. $1,100/mo + ½ hydro. Dec 1st. 604-437-8484
HURRY! Gr8t for Student! GARAGE INCLUDED! Close to SFU,Metrotown &Lougheed. Separate l/r & b/r in 2 b/r suit. Shared 2car garage−gr8t 4 light mechanic work or storage IN− CL!!Sm pet considered. $525 (604)308−3179 email@example.com
Houses - Rent
5 BR. 3.5 baths, Anvil Green, 2 kitchens, 2 garages, deck, Dec 1, $2400+utils, ns/np, 604-275-2629 BBY SOUTH Executive Fully Furn 3000 sqft, 4 BR 2 baths, lots of prkg, cls to transit, $2800. Lse Avail NOW, Bryan 604-617-6501
BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES
Surrey 8299 − 129th St. 800 sf, office space, entry level, $800/mo. Available Immediately. Call Don or Patti @ 604-635-2050 firstname.lastname@example.org
To place your ad call
Shared Accommodation Coq./Poco/ Port Moody
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share 1800 sqft Townhouse in Port Moody, w/d, laminate floors, $595 incls utils, cable & internet, parking, indoor pool, nr SFU & Lougheed Mall. Suits professional working person or student. References Required. Avail Now. Call 778-846-5275
BBY, DEER LAKE. 2 BR, grd/lvl. Sh’d w/d. Ns/np. Refs. $950/mo incls utils. 604-298-9149 BBY N newly reno 2 BR ground level ste. H/W flrs, new appls, nr SFU/all amens, incls laundry/utils, N/P. Now. Vince 604-299-3695
1BDRM/1BTH Clean, Well Maint. Priv Ent, Patio, Full Bath, NS, No Pets, W/D, Nov 1 $800/Mo inc. Util. (778) 229−6423
BBY. NORTH MONTECITO: Lrg 2Br bsmt (1100+sf), nr SFU, BCIT, transit & skytrain, sep entry, enste w/d, d/w, storage, small pet ok, quiet, n/s, $1500 incls hydro/gas. 604 444-9959
BBY SFU area, very lrg 1 BR + office, covered parking, sh’d W/D new reno’d. $875 incls utls. NS/ NP. Avail now. 604-444-3365 COQ, Burke Mtn. New 2 BR g/lvl ste, on acreage, h/w flrs, s/s appls, w/d, carport, pets ok, $1200 incls utils. 604-908-7231 COQ CENTRE Scott Creek 1 BR g/level suite , new, bright 1,000sf, new s/s appls incls d/w, own w/d, ADT alarm, full bath, heat/hydro Full background check required. N/p, n/s. $1,100/mo. Avail Dec1/ Jan1. 604-996-9914 COQ, Westwood Plateau. 2 BR + den. 1,500 sf. Priv w/d, alarm. Waterfall in greenbelt b/yard. $995 + util. Immed. 604-945-2626
your ~ CraftCHRISTMAS Fairs & PROMOTE YOURPromote ~ CRAFT FAIRS & BAZAARS, Bazaars, Christmas EVENTS, TREES, DECORATIONS & SERVICES Events, Trees, Decorations & Services
. . . and because we like Christmas as much as you do we are oﬀering
ON HOLIDAY HELPER ADS! Christmas ads are specially 25% DISCOUNT Call today to on bannered off until Dec 25th! book your ER ad! HOLIDAY HELPER HELP *Colour will be available in 604-444-3000 many publications!
ads in our Christmas Corner – bannered oﬀ until Dec 25th! *Colour will be available in many publications!
Time to Get Your Own Place? Call today to book your ad
Find your answer in the Classifieds – in print and online!
COQ, WESTWOOD Plateau. large bright 2 BR, 1000 sf, full bath, private w/d & entry. Ns/np. $925 incl utils. Work (604) 612-3384, Home 468-4428 NW QUEENSBORO, Newer lrg 1 BR gr lev ste. NS/NP. Avail Nov 15. $700 incls utls. 604-526-4498
POCO 1 BR grd lev, w/d, hard wood flrs, $800 + 1/2 utils. Suits 1. Dec 1. NS/NP. 604 771-3575 TOTALLY RENO’D - Nr Burquitlam Plaza, 1500 sf, 3+ BR upper Duplex, 1 ½ bths, 5 appls, gas f/p, covered sundeck & carport, N/s, N/p, refs, quiet family complex, $1500 + 60% utils. 604-421-0744
6605 N.West Queensbor 2 BR g/l, $900 incls utls, sat tv, W/D. NS/ NP. Nov15/Dec1. 604-767-0530
COQUITLAM 2 BR townhouse , quiet family complex, no pets. $920. Call 604-942-2277.
DRAINAGE, SEWER & WATER Call Tobias 604 782-4322
ALARM 604-463-7919 Systems Ltd.
* RENOS * Bsmt refinish * Drywall * Bath Tiles * Windows * Doors * Stairs. Call Norm 604-437-1470
*Drywall * Taping * Texture * Stucco*Painting * Steel stud framing Quality Home 604-725-8925
A QUALITY CLEANING 7 days/wk Res/Comm. Low rates! Senior’s’discount. Experienced. 778-998-9127 or 778-239-9609 A.S.B.A. ENTERPRISE. Comm/ Res. Free Est. $25/hour includes supplies. Insured. 604-723-0162 J & Z UNIQUE CLEANING European Ladies, many yrs exp, home or office. 604-754-7011
Professional Cleaner, Residential. $20/hour. Highest quality. Ref’s. Free est. 604-805-3390
YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 service call. Insured. Lic # 89402. Fast same day service guar’d. We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
# 1 BACKHOE, EXCAVATOR & BOBCAT
one mini, drainage, landscaping, stump / rock / cement / oil tank removal. Water / sewer line, 24 hours Call 341-4446 or 254-6865
# 1 BACKHOE, EXCAVATOR & BOBCAT
SUNNY CLEANING SERVICES, Res/comm, reas rates, efficient/ thorough. Refs. 778-837-2942
one mini, drainage, landscaping, stump / rock / cement / oil tank removal. Water / sewer line, 24 hours Call 341-4446 or 254-6865
TWO LITTLE LADIES WITH BIG MOPS. Your one stop cleaning shop!!... Call 778-395-6671
Golden Hardwood & Laminate Prof install, refinishing, sanding, and repairs. 778-858-7263
INSTALLATION REFINISHING, Sanding. Free est, great prices. Satisfaction guar. 604-518-7508
DALL’ANTONIA CONCRETE Seniors discount. Friendly, family business, 40+ yrs. 604-240-3408
BAJ MINI EXCAVATING Snow removal, sewer, oil tanks, paving, retain wall. 604-779-7816
DRAIN TILES & WATER LINES Without Digging a Trench 604-294-5300
1-BEDROOM A PT. Move in tomorrow. Affo rdable monthly rent.
• Sales & Installation of 5’’ Continuous Gutter • Minor Repairs • Cleaning
604-420-4800 Established 1963
Gutter Cleaning & Repairs: Complete Pressure Washing, Roofs, Houses, Driveways etc.
Residential & Strata Prompt Service. WCB Insured
Mia Casa − Drain Tile/Sewer Line Water Line Repairs / Replacement & Cleaning. Vince 604-941-6060, Al 604-783-3142
PRESSURE WASHING, Gutter Cleaning and Repairs Call George • 778-859-7793
PITT MEADOWS 3 BR T/H, quiet family complex, Rent geared to income, n/p, 604-465-4851
RIVERS INLET 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.
A1 Steve’s Gutter Cleaning & Repair from $98. Gutters vacuumed/hand clean. 604-524-0667
HANDY ANDY Handyman services. Odd Jobs. (WHATEVER). 604-715-9011 HANDYMAN Repairs & Reno’s Call Walter ★ 604-790-0842 HANDYMAN - framing, decks, tiles, hardwood, drywall, re-roof. Total additions & basements. Ken 778-773-6251 or 604-455-0740 •Int & Ext Painting •Pressure Washing •Tiling •Lam Flrs •Misc Repairs. Brian ★ 604-936-8966
HEATING EXPERT!!! Boiler, Furnace, Fireplaces, Plumbing & Heating Repairs. 604-722-4322
★ Stonework.paving stones ★ Cedar decks/fencing ★ Pergola’s Call Danny 604-250-7824 www.constructivelandscaping.com
★ AMAZING TOUCH LAND’G ★ Bobcat, paving, retaining walls, turf, planting, etc. 604-889-4083
Lawn & Garden
Residential and Commercial • Landscape Maintenance • Landscape Construction • Fall Cleanup • Hedge Trim
Free Est. 604-779-6978
Greenpath Yard Main’t
■ ■ ■ ■
Trim & Prune Hedges Yard Clean-up Rubbish Removal Bush Clearing & Weed Whacking
Free Estimates, WCB Ins’d 604-710-9670 604-723-2468; Tran the Gardener. New lawns, fall cleanup, pruning weeding, maint. 604-723-2468
8#$&K B? K:? $?2K H9AK94 3?D6FK94? ;O?D7F9$ /9@?# =6DO4
GoGototohttp://www.royalcityrecord.com http://www.burnabynow.com or call 604-444-3000.
Grant’s Home Maintenance
BURNABY NR Highgate Mall sxs duplex 3 BR upper with 1BR g/lvl suite. Sep laundry room, new paint, h/wood flrs, fenced yd. N/P. Whole hse $1800. 604-720-9268 COQ Blue Mtn/Walls huge 3BR home, walk out fenced back yd, no thru street perfect for family, oak flrs, newly painted, new appls, wood f/p, laundry, 2 pkng. $1450+utils. Cat ok. Nov 1. Mario, Sutton Group, 604-649-6905
A Gardener & A Gentleman Lawn, garden, tree svcs. Pruning, yard clean-up, rubbish. 319-5302
L# 4#O? >D6M? D6DO4M N#$9K#O :#4? . BIM9$?MM 9$ O?D6 K94? 10J5 ?!I9"4?$K . A#""?O K:?>K 0J8=3?A#H?O MK#6?$ ?!I9"4?$K' %51 KD<M
HON’S Garden Services •Lawn Cut •Trim •Weed • Fall Cleanup & more ★ 604-317-5328
Continues on next page
The Record • Friday, November 4, 2011 • A27
Moving & Storage
AFFORDABLE MOVING 1 to 3 Men
1, 3, 5, 7 or 10 Ton $ From
45 We accept Visa, Mastercard & Interac Licenced & Insured Local & Long Distance
FREE ESTIMATES Seniors Discount
B&Y MOVING Experienced Movers ~ 2 Men $55 ~
Over 10 yrs. Exp. • Licenced & Insured • Professional Piano Movers
10x10 STORAGE LOCKER $135 MOVING EVERYWHERE BEST PRICES ANYWHERE 604-710-2008 MOVERS.CA
CONFIDENT PAINTING LTD.
AMI MOVING ★ 3-5 ton cube. Starting at $39/hour. Local & long distances. 24/7 ★ 604-617-8620 Best West Moving fast, 7 days/ week, short notice moves, great mid-month rates. 604-319-1010 TwoGuysWithATruck.ca Moving, Storage, Free EST 604-628-7136. Visa, OK
WEE HAUL Moving/Rubbish Removal Low Rates. 778-968-3001 MOVING GUY 30/HR Clean full size cargo fan, smaller moves, deliv− eries, anytime Call: (604) 250−1528
Oil Tank Removal
ALL-PRO OIL TANK REMOVAL
Oil Tank Detection Oil Tank Removal Soil Remediation FREE ESTIMATES BEST PRICE GUARANTEED
$60/HR. Specializing in Plumbing, Gas, Hot Water Tanks. 24/7. CJ’s Plumbing 604-440-6016
Int. & Ext. Specialist, 20 yrs exp. * Reas. Rates, High Quality * Fast, clean, with ref’s Licensed, Insured & WCB
Magic Star Painting
Fall Specials 3 ROOMS 4 ROOMS $ 299 $379
LICENSED PLUMBER & Gasfitter. BBQs, ranges, etc. Repairs, renos. VISA ok. 604-830-6617
PETKO the PLUMBER Cert. Res & Comm. All jobs & Renos’. Emergency 24/7 • Free Est. 604-468-3924 or 778-228-3924
Many Years Experience Fully Insured Top Quality, Quick Work Free Estimate
Renovations & Home Improvement
604-258-7300 cell: 604-417-5917
ALLEN ASPHALT concrete, brick, drains, foundations, walls, membranes 604-618-2304/ 820-2187
Res - Com Professional Service FLAT RATE 7 DAYS/WK
604-551-8531 Free Est Lic - Ins - Bonded
$69/HR Lic’d/Ins. Exp & friendly Clogged drains, plumbing, small jobs OK! Call 24/7! 604-805-2488
Renovations & Home Improvement
TOTAL HOME RENOVATIONS Since 1983 FROM DESIGN TO FINISH
Complete Renos & Additions, incl.: Kitchen & Bath Improvements • Roofing • Sundecks • Door & Window Replacements
Bill 604-298-1222 www.chrisdalehomes.com
WE CAN FIX IT
Interior / Exterior • New construction/Renovations/ Additions • Drywall hanging/ taping • Foundations/ Framing • Flooring: laminates/ tiles •Licensed & Insured • Free Estimates Call 604-220-7422 or 778-960-4004
LOW COST CONSTRUCTION
40 years experience
Renos, additions, kitchens, basement suites, drywall, tiling - Low Cost
Planning on RENOVATING?
All Renovations & Additions, Ins. Quality Work
30 yrs exp. email@example.com
Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks
Rubbish Removal Residential & Commercial Free Estimates 7 Days a Week
Large or small jobs Nobody beats our prices $
1990 ROLLS-ROYCE, 1-owner, only 31,000 km, all original, like new. $32,500 604-987-3876 D24627
2008 F-150 XLT supercab 4WD BCAA inspected $17,860 75,300 km’s www.autofleet.biz 604-304-7653 Carproof report & warranty included
15 OFF with this ad
Bath *Kitchen* Suites & More
Collectibles & Classics
Trimax Roofing Ltd. 24hr. repairs, reroof WCB, Ins. Will beat all written prices. 604-856-4999
604-537-8523 LOW COST ®
2003 CADILLAC STS Seville + 4 new winter tires, 78,000 km, 2nd owner, $11,000 no accid 604-689-4010 or 604-926-4030
2008 F-150 XLT SUPERCREW 4X4 BCAA inspected $23,980 44,900 km’s www.autofleet.biz 604-304-7653 Carproof report & warranty included
A1 CONTRACTING. Bsmt, bath, kitchen cabinets, tiling, painting & decks. Dhillon, 604-782-1936
RIGHTWAY Home Services AllHomeRenos,painting,flooring,tiling etc.Free est. Alan 604−782−0992 Complete Bathroom Reno’s Suites, Kitchens,Tiling, Skylights, Windows, Doors. 604-521-1567 www.vanderloorenovations.ca COUNTER TOPS Marble,Granite and Quartz Fabrication and Installation. Call:604-218-3106 D & M RENOVATIONS, Flooring, tiling, finishing. Fully Insured. Top quality, quick work 604-724-3832
❏ YARD & HOME Cleanup ❏ DISPOSAL Construction, Reno’s & Drywall / Demolition •7 Days/Week •Free Est’s
Isaac ★ 604-727-5232
* We Remove & Recycle Anything*
Free Est’s • Large or Small Jobs
Home Renovations, Flooring, Tilling, Crown Mouldings, Painting, Drywall, Chris 604-722-8319
Trips start at
AFFORDABLE QUALITY ROOFING LTD.
“We Keep you Dry”
Don’t get caught by the rain! We also provide professional ‘Blown in Insulation’ FREE EST. NO HST!
25 Years in Business 25 Years workmanship warranty
604-984-9004 604-984-6560 A #1 Rooﬁng Company in BC
Alive & still roofing after 50 years!! RCABC Certified Roofers. BILL the Roofer • 604-522-8516
All types - Reroofs & Repairs 778-288-8357
At Save on Roofing - specialize reroof/repair★ Fully Ins. WCB. 24/7, Free est. 778-892-1266 firstname.lastname@example.org
NORTH WEST ROOFING Re-Roofing & Repair. WCB & liability insur. Jag, 778-892-1530
BEN’S RUBBISH REMOVAL
Yard clean up + hedge trimming. Bby/NW areas. 778-859-8760
Rubbish Removal Seniors discount. 604-807-0198 DISPOSAL BINS: Starting at $149 + dump fees. 604-306-8599 www.disposalking.com
J. PEARCE STUCCO CONTRACTING. 604-761-6079 www.stuccocontracting.com Quality Home Improvement ★ Stucco ★ All Kinds. No Job Too Big or Small. 604-725-8925
Quality Home Improvements Install tiles, marble, granite, mosiac & stone. Guar. 604-725-8925
NO WHEELS, NO PROBLEM
2010 Volkswagen Touareg V6 3.0 TDI Clean Diesel 39,000 kms. Excellent Condition. 40,000km left on the manufacturer's warranty. $47,500 email: email@example.com
Sports & Imports
CASH FOR ALL VEHICLES FREE TOWING QUICK SERVICE ALWAYS AVAILABLE
SCRAP CAR & TRUCK REMOVAL
1998 HONDA Accord, 166k, AC, cruise, pwr/hted mirrors, pwr windows, pwr locks, new rear brakes, aircared. Well maintained. Clean reliable car. No accidents. $4750. 604-377-7233
CASH FOR ALL VEHICLES
604-790-3900 OUR SERVIC 2H
#1 FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal Ask about $500 Credit!!! $$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200
2010 NISSAN ALTIMA S (2.5L) BCAA inspected $15,980 85,600 km’s www.autofleet.biz 604-304-7653 Carproof report & warranty included
AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash paid for full sized vehicles. 604-518-3673
NEED CHEAP AUTOBODY ? www.cheapautobody.ca 604-341-7738
★ FREE TOWING ★ up to $500 CASH Today!
Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks
$ BEST RATES $
Dangerous tree removal, pruning, topping, hedge trimming & stump grinding. Fully insured & WCB
Jerry 604-618-8585 Andrew 604-618-8585
A-1 TRI CRAFT TREE SERVICES (EST. 1986)
Treeworks 15 yrs exp. Tree/ Stump Removal, Prun’in & Trim’in & View Work 291-7778, 787-5915 www.treeworksonline.ca
Edgemont Building Maintenance • Power Washing • Window Cleaning • Gutter Cleaning
604-420-4800 Established 1963
Roofing Experts 778-230-5717 Repairs/Re-Roof/New Roofs. All work Gtd. Free Est. Call Frank
2008 F-350 LARIAT Supercrew 4WD SWB (DVD) BCAA inspected $29,860, 134,000 km’s www.autofleet.biz 604-304-7653 Carproof report & warranty inc’d
Scrap Car Removal
B i n s f ro m 7 - 2 0 y a rd s a v a i l .
10% OFF with this ad www.studentworksdisposal.com
Disposal & Recycling
New Construction, Reno’s & Restorations: Electrical, Plumbing, Drainage. All Jobs • TWE Stan 604-588-5555 or 604-671-7061
2007 PT Cruiser convertible, white, auto, only 39,000km, Immaculate $13,800 ‘‘open to offers’’ 604-971-3179
10% OFF WITH THIS AD www.604rubbish.com
HANDYMAN, Reno’s, Carpentry, H/W Flrs, Home Repairs, etc. Rob 604-307-6715 (Bby/New West/Coq)
To advertise your Home Service Business call Classiﬁeds 604-444-3000
All types of Rooﬁng Over 35 Years in Business Call now for Free Estimates
Check out the specialists in our Home Service Directory of the Classiﬁeds and get started on your project today!
A L L JU N K ?
Save Your Dollars!
Int/Ext. Com/Resid. Many Years Experience Top Quality Drywall Free Estimates
★ OPERA LANDSCAPING ★ Bobcat, retaining walls, irrigation, paving, fences. 778-688-2444
Call Now: 780-6510
Water Lines (without digging) Sewer Lines (without digging) Install. Drain tiles. 604-294-5300
Top Quality Quick Work
604-724-3832 A-LOCAL MOVERS. No job too small! Furniture assembly also available. Free est. 604-307-8603
BOB’S WINDOW Gets that Clean, Clear Shine No Drops, No Drips, No Streaks Right into the corners! Serving you for over 20 yrs. Also do Gutters 604 588-6938
2007 GMC CANYON SLE Ext Cab 4X4 BCAA inspected $15,960, 87,000 km’s www.autofleet.biz 604-304-7653 Carproof report & warranty incl’d
2007 Pleasureway Plateau 28,111 kms 5 cylinder diesel engine. Gray leather seating and maple cabinetry. $69,900 Call: (778) 434-2227
1979 Dodge 30’ MH 166,000K runs good needs tlc $1,500 (604) 897-6944
Don't forget to set your clocks
one hour this
Sunday, Nov. 6th!
A28 • Friday, November 4, 2011 • The Record
WEEKLY SPECIALS 100% BC Owned and Operated Prices Effective Thursday, November 3 to Wednesday, November 9, 2011. We reserve the right to limit quantities. We reserve the right to correct printing errors.
Valley Pride Organic Milk
L’Ancetre Organic Cheese
skim, 1, 2 or 3.25%
737g • product of USA
112-126g • product of USA
8/12x100g product of Canada
on random weight
398ml • product of USA
on each item
Patel’s Indian Dishes assorted varieties
615g • product of Canada
265ml • product of India
R.W. Knudsen Fruit Spritzers
Bakery Department 3.49
Simply Pure Extra Virgin Olive Oil
bags or bins
regular retail price
Health Care Department Sĭsû B Stress with Rhodiola Bonus Bottle A complete B complex formula plus rhodiola to support overall health, particularly for those who are under mental or physical stress.
New Chapter Whole Food Multivitamins All of New Chapter’s Multi-vitamins are probiotic and whole. The herbs and cultured whole-food vitamins & minerals in each formulation work together to promote optimal health.
Brown Rice Sourdough Bread
Eco-Max Liquid Laundry Detergent assorted varieties
Organic Pecan Pieces and Halves
package of 3 slices
Stahlbush Island Farms Frozen Grains and Legumes
170-340g • product of USA
113-142g • product of USA
+ dep. + eco fee
Sundried Tomato and Green Olive Bread
Casbah Side Dishes
Happy Days Dairy
reg 3.99 ea
Wolfgang Puck Organic Soups
Olympic Yogurt Multipacks
B.C. Grown, Certified Organic
Pirate Brands Booty Snacks
3 L • product of Canada
Save 2.00 off the purchase of any regularly priced New Chapter Multivitamin Various sizes
Seminars and Events:
Tuesday, November 8, 7-8:30pm at Choices Markets South Surrey, 3248 King George Blvd. Balance Your Blood Sugar with Exercise with Curtis Christopherson of Innovative Fitness. Cost $5. To register call 604-541-3902.
2627 W. 16th Ave. Vancouver 604.736.0009
3493 Cambie St. Vancouver 604.875.0099
1888 W. 57th Ave. Vancouver 604.263.4600
1202 Richards St. Vancouver 604.633.2392
Spartan Apples from Clapping Chimp
Bob’s Red Mill Buttermilk Pancake and Waffle Mix
Sahale Gourmet Nut Blends
200g • product of Canada
4 L • product of Canada
Leg of Lamb Roast Bone In
B.C. Grown, Certified Organic
Carrots from Fountainview Farm
value pack previously frozen
Silver Hills Big 16 Bread
Wild Sockeye Salmon
Pacific Foods Organic Almond Beverages
The Granola King Hemp Hazelnut Granola
Choices in the Park 6855 Station Hill Dr. Burnaby 604.522.6441
2595 W. 16th Ave. Vancouver 604.736.0301
3248 King George Blvd. South Surrey 604.541.3902
Choices at the Crest 8683 10th Ave. Burnaby 604.522.0936
Kelowna 1937 Harvey Ave. Kelowna 250.862.4864
Published on Nov 4, 2011