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FRIDAY, APRIL 12, 2013


INSIDE: City wants Chief Skugaid to go away P3









New sign triggers complaints BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER

A new digital billboard near the Queensborough Bridge has drawn the wrath of some motorists and prompted a review to see if mitigation is required. Last year, the City of New Westminster approved the installation of four new digital billboards at Highway 91A at the Queensborough Bridge, Highway 91 at the approach to the Alex Fraser Bridge, on Brunette Avenue at the Highway 1 East on-ramp and on McBride Boulevard at the south end of the Pattullo Bridge. The city has received a couple of complaints about the sign that was recently completed near the Queensborough Bridge. “I call it a big Jumbotron TV. I try not to look because it’s a distraction,” truck driver Atti Torok told The Province newspaper. “You watch. The first thing there will be an accident and they’ll say they were looking at the sign and weren’t paying attention. They’re asking for trouble.” The City of New Westminster has signed a 20-year agreement with All Vision Canada, which will pay all costs associated with building, maintaining and marketing the digital signs. The city expects the signs


Under review: The new digital sign in Queensborough has generated a couple of complaints about its For a brightness and location – and potential to distract drivers. The City of New Westminster is reviewing the video lighting levels to determine if it’s too bright. scan with to generate between $1 million and $1.6 million annually for the city. Roger Emanuels, the city’s manager of design and construction, said he’s had two calls from people complaining about the signs. “They are saying they are bright and they are distracting,” he said. “We are

working with All Vision. They are going to do some night monitoring.” Emanuels said the city and All Vision would be looking at lighting levels to see if an adjustment is needed to reduce lighting on the Queensborough sign. “It’s built into it,” he said about lighting-adjustment mechanisms. “We want to

make sure it is working properly.” According to Emanuels, the signs have 256 dimming levels so adjustments can be made if necessary. The signs are designed to dim or brighten, depending on the conditions. “We would be looking at mitigation ◗Sign Page 5

District will cut 58 jobs, delay repayment BY NIKI HOPE REPORTER

The New Westminster board of education sliced millions from next year’s budget on Tuesday night to plow through a hefty $3.5-million structural deficit – including cutting 58 positions across the district – but delayed repaying the government the more than $2.8 million it owes from last year.

Stephen Gorrie CELL

The board of education had a multi-million dollar “surprise” deficit from last year and is projecting a $1-million deficit this year, but labour-endorsed trustees voted against a staff-recommended repayment plan that would have them paying back $467,500 next year. “I’m not going to support the motion because the government has given us until year-three to repay …,” said board of edu-


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cation vice-chair Jonina Campbell. “The reason I am saying that is because there are uncertainties around the assumptions we are making, and because the cuts we are making are really significant, and they’re cuts right to kids in classrooms.” Trustee David Phelan agreed that pulling out almost half a million from next year’s budget could hurt students. “I think we’ve made some very dras-



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tic cuts right now, but I also think we’ve made some structural adjustments to get the district on the right path, and I have confidence that we are moving down the right path of financial stability,” he said. “I think we are already making some very deep cuts that will have a dramatic impact on education.” The district has five years to repay the

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A02 • Friday, April 12, 2013 • The Record

The Record • Friday, April 12, 2013 • A03

◗IN THE NEWS James Crosty launches coal petition ◗P9 New Westminster finalist for recycling award ◗P12

Turning purple to end domestic abuse BY NIKI HOPE REPORTER

Her last name might be Green, but these days she’s all about going purple, to show that domestic violence has no place in her community. Local business owner Leona Green is participating in the Purple Light Nights campaign, where local businesses and residents buy purple lights to hang in their windows to raise awareness about the thousands of women and children who endure the horrors of abuse. “I think it would be cool if the all of New West was purple,” said Green, who owns Greens and Beans Deli on East Columbia Street. “The goal of the project is to have as many business owners and residents buy a string of lights to hang on their doors and businesses to send a message and develop public awareness on domestic violence and building on healthy relationships,” Jodi Sturge, with the Elizabeth Fry Society, told The Record. The project is also supported by the Department of Justice Canada, EFry and New Westminster’s community coordination for women’s safety. In 2011, police reported about 78,000 incidents of violence against women by current or previous intimate partners, including those by spouses (common-law and legally married partners) and dating partners, according to Statistics Canada. The overall rate of intimate partner violence against women was 542 per 100,000 women, almost four times higher than the rate for men, according to the stats. The annual Purple Lights Campaign – this is the third year it’s being held in New Westminster – aligns with Prevention of Violence Against Women Week and

Larry Wright/THE RECORD

Purple reign: Local business owner Leona Green is participating in the Purple Light Nights campaign, where businesses and residents hang purple lights to raise awareness about domestic abuse. There will be also vigil at city hall on April 15 at 7 p.m. Victims of Crime Awareness Week, April 15 to 28. There will be a candlelight vigil at New Westminster’s city hall on April 15 at 7 p.m. The Covington Domestic Violence Task

Force in King County, Wash. came up with the Purple Light Nights idea. Purple is the symbolic color of domestic violence. Strings of purple lights can be bought

for $20 and bulbs can be purchased for $5 at the Elizabeth Fry Society, 402 East Columbia St. Visit purplelightnights or email purplelights

City says Chief Skugaid has to ship out BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER

The City of New Westminster wants Chief Skugaid to ship out from its berth on the waterfront. Council has approved a staff recommendation to have the city solicitors pursue a Supreme Court order compelling the owner of the Chief Skugaid to remove the vessel from the water lot next to the Fraser River Discovery Centre. “The Chief Skugaid poses significant safety and liability risks with respect to individuals accessing the vessel and with respect to it sinking, capsizing or catching fire – and possible damage to the

esplanade,” said a staff report. “There are a number of legal actions the city can pursue with respect to the Chief Skugaid trespassing on the city water lots.” Because “it could be implemented expeditiously” and “limit costs to the city”, the city chose to pursue a Supreme Court order that would compel David Cobb to remove the Chief Skugaid from the city water lot and to refrain from reentering the site. A staff report stated the legal costs for a Supreme Court order would likely range from $5,000 to $10,000, but the city could recover a “signification portion” of these costs from Cobb if the city is suc-

cessful in obtaining the order. According to the staff report, the City of New Westminster served Cobb with a notice to vacate on March 14, and issued him a further written notice on March 22 that stated the Chief Skugaid is trespassing on the city water lot and is in violation of the Trespass Act. “In addition, Mr. Cobb was notified to remove the vessel from the site by March 25, 2013. He has not subsequently removed the vessel,” said an April 8 report to council. “Instead, Mr. Cobb corresponded to staff stating he does ◗Skugaid Page 10

File photo/THE RECORD

Legal action: The City of New Westminster is considering what action can be taken to get the Chief Skugaid to move on.

Only in New West Last week’s question Should the new Bailey Bridge have only one lane? YES 27.50% NO 72.50% This week’s question Are you satisfied with services in the city? Vote at:



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A04 • Friday, April 12, 2013 • The Record


Community Building Series — New Westminster


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The Record • Friday, April 12, 2013 • A05

Sign: Three of four signs operational ◗ continued from page 1

before we’d be looking at any kind of removal,” he said. “There are dimming and operating issues you can put into place. There are different things you can do.” Emanuels said the response to the digital signs has been “typical” of comments heard in other communities where similar signs were installed. “Every time they go up, same kind of comments,” he said. “We take them seriously.” Emanuels suspects part of the issue is the signs are new and went up quite quickly. While lighting has been one of the concerns raised, callers to city hall have also voiced concerns about the location of the Queensborough sign. “I think they talk to both,” Emanuels said. “They say it is bright, it is close to the road.” Emanuels said the city worked “very carefully on the placement” of the signs with transportation safety engineers to ensure they were located in appropriate locations. Considerations included placement on straight stretches of road, in areas where motorists aren’t making a lot of lane changes and merging, and

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Distraction: There have been complaints about the new digital signs near bridges in New Westminster. roadways that are used by commuters who use the same route every day. Three of the four signs are operational, with the sign at Braid and Brunette being completed this week. Emanuels said both complaints he’s fielded have been about the sign near the Queensborough Bridge. He added it is the

same brightness as the sign near the Pattullo Bridge. “It may seem different because it is coming out of nowhere. It may require us to run it lower,” he said. Emanuels said the signs can be hard to read if the lighting is too dull and could be a distraction if it’s too bright. “We have to find that sweet spot,” he said.


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A06 • Friday, April 12, 2013 • The Record

◗ Your view:

To include your letter, use our online form at, contact us by email at, or fax to 604-444-3460.

Lives are on the line, so avoid wasting time

B.C. – would like to pass along involves This week is Emergency Service a number of myths that can make their Dispatchers’ and 9-1-1 Awareness Week. It’s a mouthful, and while it may work (and their ability to save your life in time of need) more difficult. take half the week to say the name out loud, the fact is the reasoning behind One involves finding you in times of the designation – to recognize trouble: contrary to popular the people who take those 9belief, if you dial 9-1-1 from 1-1 calls that we all fervently a cellphone, the dispatch cenTHE RECORD hope we’ll never have to tre cannot automatically zero in on your location. Unlike make – is every bit worth the time and effort to remember. land-line phones, cellular devices only provide general location information. Part of the awareness the folks at E-Comm – the regional emergency com- You’ve got to tell the dispatcher who munications centre for southwestern answers your call where you are.


Some folks believe the best thing to do if you accidentally dial 9-1-1 is to quickly hang up. Not so! Clear the decks by letting them know it was an accident. Otherwise, they’ll expend extra effort trying to find you – effort the next caller may really need. On that note, E-Comm would rather you didn’t pre-program 9-1-1 into your phone. Dialing three digits is not onerous, even in an emergency, and socalled “pocket dialing” from pre-programmed numbers constitutes the bulk of accidental, time-wasting calls that

dispatchers receive. Another source of wasted time is from people who let kids play with old cellphones. Decommissioned phones maintain emergency 9-1-1 access – that’s for your safety, not for your kids to fool with. E-Comm’s 9-1-1 dispatchers are trained to help get you through an emergency. The more help they get from you, the better they can do their job. Learn more at Knowledge really can save lives.

The new massive signs are a huge step backward

boards perched on immense columns that sprouted seemingly overnight in three locations may sport advertising messages, but the overriding message is one of excess and disdain for the view. The first one went up right at the north end of the Pattullo Bridge when you enter the PAT TRACY city, another sprouted like something out of War of the et me just say this, – you Worlds snuggling up to the Alex can’t call yourself a green Fraser Bridge exit, and a third city when you put up now juts out right beside the illuminated digital advertising Queensborough Bridge, about signs the size of Winnebagos. midway on the span. A fourth is Yes, I’m talking to you, the on its way. City of New The city’s plan, Westminster. The of course, is to raise city which takes bucks to help avoid great pride in its “The ... signs may raising taxes while recycling awards, still being able to fill green spaces, chick- sport advertisall those irritating en-friendly policies ing messages, potholes and pick up and verdant hanggarbage. An admiing baskets. but the overrable goal, to be sure. A green commuriding message Who wants their taxes nity isn’t just one raised, or their garthat promotes back- is one of excess bage to sit stinking on yard composting the curb? – complete with red and disdain for The advertising on wrigglers – it’s a the view.” the signs is supposed city that, well, looks to raise over a million like an oasis in the PAT TRACY dollars in revenue per ever-growing urban editor, The Record year. And, of course, scrapyards we have the city gets to put up come to expect, or its own messages as fillers while at least endure, as city dwellers. the space is being hawked. It’s a city that not only builds a But major cities throughout sustainable green infrastructure, the world are trying to remove it looks to the future. ◗Signs Page 7 The humongous digital bill-



More support for Chief Skugaid Dear Editor:

I have been a New Westminster resident for the past two years. Living next to the Quay, I enjoy the boardwalk and Pier Park every now and then. I certainly would not enjoy the waterfront that much without the presence of the Chief Skugaid, so special and different from other vessels along the Quay, which I think would be more attractive if there were more vessels like Skugaid. Victor Chui, New Westminster

Don’t vote? No right to complain

Dear Editor:

Re: Lottery would get voters to the polls, Column, The Record, April 5. The “Votto” would definitely get voters to the polls. This method is as effective as it versatile.

It could be implemented on national level with government allocating the prize funds. It could be equally effective within individual ridings with competing riding associations all contributing to common goal. It could be run even more locally, perhaps within an individual polling station, as a simple raffle with few neighbourhood civic-minded citizens and businesses collecting few hundred dollars for prizes. But there is one little problem with “Votto.” Actually, it is a very large problem: “Votto” is not exactly legal, as the election act prohibits anything of value as reward in any connection with elections. Otherwise, “Votto” would have been done a long time ago, I am sure. So much for “Votto.” Lets try another option, I would call the Social Participation Card. Every citizen, upon showing up and casting a ballot will ◗Voters Page 7


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The Record • Friday, April 12, 2013 • A07

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Voters would get number ◗ continued from page 6

receive a card with his or her “Social Participation Number,” valid until the next election. Just like a Social Insurance Number gives the right to work, the Social Participation Number will give a right to complain. No number – no right to complain against the government. Period. No letters to newspapers, the editors will not consider them from people without their number. No legal actions, the courts will not register cases without a number. No calls to your elected representatives, for the same reason. No complaints of any kind when government raises your taxes, cuts your benefits, takes away your educational opportunities, makes you wait for months for a doctor’s appointment, builds a bridge over your house, does not repair pavement on your street, or even if you do not get your tax refund. Is this a wrong idea? Not at all. Citizens who think that enjoying the rights and benefits provided by a democratic society is not worth a few minutes of their time every several years, are free to make their own choices. But when the next election comes, many of them will camp overnight in front of polling stations, I guess, to ensure they vote and get their complaint privileges back. Vladimir Krasnogor, New Westminster

Crack down on evasion Dear Editor:

Twenty million dollars lost as a result of fare evaders on the buses? I take it the transit people are looking for advice. (After all, they were too dumb to foresee a problem when the SkyTrain was built based on the “honour system.”) Well, here is mine, for what it is worth: Select a problem area. Have three teams of transit cops on the ready in strategic locations. The minute a driver has to deal with scum, he pushes his/her button and pulls the bus over to the curb. He keeps the doors locked and advises his passengers that he has to deal with a police incident. Satellite technology tells your law enforcement crew the exact location of the bus and they hope like hell the raging-grannies-ina-hurry do not deal with the individual before the law gets there one minute later! Fines should be stiff enough to cover the cost of policing and, occasionally, incarceration of those who do not have a mom to bail them out and deal with their lifestyle henceforth. Two hours later, your mobile teams pick up coffee and doughnuts and show up again at another designated bus corridor which is known to your drivers to be frequent problem spots. Believe me, that kind of action is news that gets around fast and will take care of most of your losses. Guaranteed! You are welcome. Ziggy Eckardt, via email

Signs: Don’t look at your cell phone, but check the sign out? ◗ continued from page 6

such eye-litter, not put up more. Billboards are called ‘visual pollution’ and LED digital signs ‘light pollution.’ The combination of huge moving lit images and text on a massive billboard is not a pretty sight. Particularly at night. In my opinion, the move is a giant step back for a city hoping to build a green reputation – not to mention the issue of safety. I commute over the Queensborough Bridge daily. It’s not as bad as the Pattullo, but its narrow lanes, shortmerging lanes, curves and confusing exits can make it a challenge. I hate to think what a tourist unfamiliar with the area must think as they try to navigate into New Westminster. Add a downpour, a semi-trailer and rush hour and you have a potentially dangerous drive. I regularly encounter accidents – some minor, some major. To put a huge flashing digital sign smack dab in the middle of a location that deserves a driver’s full attention is just plain dumb. And I find it hard to believe that the Ministry of

Transportation allowed it – if, indeed they had a say over it. We don’t allow drivers to use their cellphones while driving, but we think it’s intelligent to encourage them to read flashing advertising messages while they’re manoeuvring through heavy traffic on bridges? All it takes is one glance at the flashing sign on the right while the fellow in front of you is braking, and you can end up with an ugly chain-reaction rearender at the very least. This is all a moot point now, of course. The signs will be there for 20 years. They will raise some much-needed funds, but pollute the view and diminish our vision for a more intelligent treatment of our airspace. But, perhaps other municipalities who have not yet considered installing their own versions will at least rethink following in New Westminster’s rather large, flashing footprint. Pat Tracy is the editor of The Record and its sister paper, the Burnaby NOW. You can follow her on twitter @PatTracy, or email her a letter via

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: No Attachments Please. Letters to the editor and opinion columns may be reproduced on The New Westminster Record website, 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


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A08 • Friday, April 12, 2013 • The Record

Repayment: Will not begin next year ing, it’s a “slap in the face to $2.8 million shortfall and, schools.” “Last year, we had to because the board voted down the recommendation supply a pencil sharpener to start repaying next year, for my son’s school,” she the district will have to beef said. Cook said the cupboards up the repayment amount to $900,000 in the following are already bare from years of clawing back funding for years. supplies. That figure The staffdoes not take before-stuff into account philosophy the $1-million creates an shortfall proimbalance, he jected from this said. year, which will “You can also have to be take it to an recovered. By illogical degree law, boards of and take stuff education candown to nothnot run deficits. MaryAnn Mortensen Cook Voice trust- voted against deferral ing,” said. ees MaryAnn Campbell and board Mortensen and Casey Cook voted against deferring chair Michael Ewen voted against the staff recommenrepaying the $2.8 million. “I think we should dilute dation to cut $632,000 from this as much as humanly the almost $2.2-million budpossible,” Mortensen said get for supplies, but for difabout the deficit. “I under- ferent reasons. Ewen said he would stand people feel it is death by a thousand cuts, paper double the cuts to supplies cuts, but I think that it’s if it means keeping more probably better to take a people employed. “I look at the figure of pro-active approach, starting repayment now rather $632,000 and see the jobs,” than waiting another year he said. An area the district needs and increasing the stress a to be putting more money year from now.” Another source of con- toward budgeting for is its tention for the board was technology replacement the “staff over stuff” phi- fund, acting secretary-trealosophy, which has guided surer Al Balanuik told the the district’s budget process board. Currently, it budgets over the last several years. For some trustees, that $140,000 a year. Balanuik philosophy is also impact- said that number should be ing learning in the class- $600,000 a year for the next 10 years to address technolroom. Campbell said she ogy needs in the district. attended a parent council meeting where parents were using their own money and resources to pool together for art supplies at their school. “The idea that it can run on fumes forever is a bit of a misnomer,” she said, add◗ continued from page 1

The district is spending money to maintain aging equipment rather than on purchasing new equipment, Balanuik said. “Seven years is probably the life-span of a desktop computer,” he said. “What I am hearing is disconcerting,” Cook said. “In many cases we are throwing good money after bad.” Phelan said the district needs a long-term plan for technology. Meanwhile, the board put aside $900,000 from next year’s budget to deal with unforeseen cost pressures. It also opted to defer putting aside savings for a future skateboard park to the tune of $250,000. There is a bright spot in the district’s ongoing structural cost pressures – it is getting out of two leases – one for the homelearners’ program, which will move to Hume Park Elementary, and one for the alternate program Sigma, which will go the district’s Columbia Square office. That will save the district $260,000 a year. Next year’s budget is a work-in-progress and the numbers could change, but for now the district is $33,000 shy of its goal to balance the books.

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Crosty launches petition opposing coal terminal BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER

James Crosty is inviting Royal City residents to sign his No Coal petition and say no to a proposed coal terminal in Surrey. Crosty is inviting the public to drop by his business at 239 Sixth St. from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on weekdays until April 19 to sign petitions opposing the coal project being proposed at Fraser Surrey Docks, which is located across the Fraser River from Westminster Quay. Port Metro Vancouver has received an application to allow the Fraser Surrey Docks to accommodate a facility where coal is loaded from trains onto barges using a conveyor system. Some environmentalists and health officials have raised concerns about the potential negative impacts of the proposed facility, including local engine emissions from trains and tugboats, global greenhouse gas emissions from burning the shipped coal, dust from train movements and coal transfer operations, chemicals used in train cars and barges for dust suppression, soil and water contamination and risks related to explosions, fires, collision and spills. Representatives from Metro Vancouver appeared before city council in February to assure the city that the application is undergoing a thorough review, and stated the port’s review process will address citizens’ concerns about coal. Crosty is giving people a chance to sign the No Coal petition at his office and pick

up blank petitions to gather more signatures and return to his office by April 19. All petitions will be copied and forwarded to Port Metro Vancouver, with the goal of convincing the port that it’s in the best interest of the entire region and its citizens to deny the application. “As a citizen advocate, I feel I must do something to address this serious issue facing New Westminster,” he said in a press release. “One only needs to look at images of the Delta terminal during a ‘freak wind gust’ to see that no suppression system could ever contain the dust cloud that resulted from the stockpile of coal. We live on the mighty Fraser River – we have wind gusts, plenty of them.” Crosty said he is disappointed that local political leaders haven’t opposed the proposed expansion at Fraser Surrey Docks, other than to seek more consultation about the proposal. Jim Crandles, the port’s director of real estate, told city council in February that the issues of dust are a central part of any review undertaken by Port Metro Vancouver. “The key to it is ensuring that there are appropriate mitigations on the terminal itself dealing with the handling,” he told council. “It’s usually the handling of a product that creates the most opportunity for fugitive dust.” Crosty is no stranger to petitions, having launched a campaign last summer to oppose the city’s plan to borrow up to $59 million to build an office tower above its future civic centre on Columbia Street.

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A10 • Friday, April 12, 2013 • The Record

Skugaid: Police and Transport Canada inspect vessel ◗ continued from page 3

not recognize the city’s authority with respect to the city water lot and suggested the city proceed to court regarding this matter.” The staff report stated the New Westminster Police Department was investigating its authority to inspect the vessel, pursuant to the Canada Shipping Act in order to assess the marine safety of the vessel and to determine if anyone is living on the boat. The report stated that vessels trespassing on mooring sites along the waterfront can pose a number of serious hazards relating to safety, liability, navigational hazards, crime, pollution and other matters. Cobb spoke to The Record Wednesday afternoon after a six-person delegation carried out an inspection under the Shipping Act. He said a New Westminster police officer, three Vancouver police officers and two Transport Canada representatives were aboard Chief Skugaid for about an hour, something he called a “distressing” turn of events. “I am going to reserve comment until I can digest all this,” he said about the inspection. “It’s not no comment.” Cobb said he told the officials they could go to the Gunderson or Queensborough sloughs and find many other vessels in greater need of inspection than Chief Skugaid. He said he was pleasant to officials taking part in the “random and promiscuous fact-finding mission” that had been ordered by the city. According to Cobb, the officials looked at various

items on Chief Skugaid including fire extinguishers, life rings and bilge pumps. “This is absolute fascism. This is not democracy. This is not the will of the people,” he said. “If they responded to the will of the populous, they would give me a dock and a brass plaque.” Chief Skugaid’s colourful history has included stints as a halibut schooner, a rumrunner vessel during U.S. prohibition and a fish packer for the salmon and herring fleets.

Cobb was disappointed to learn council had unanimously approved a staff recommendation to pursue a Supreme Court order compelling him to move the vessel from New Westminster’s waterfront. “Council should be ashamed of themselves,” he said. “This is the oldest working vessel on the B.C. coast, maybe Canada.” In March, Cobb relocated his 100-year-old fishing boat from the Larco (143 Cathedral Ventures Ltd.)

foreshore site to the adjacent site in front of Fraser River Discovery Centre. The move to the site that was once home to Royal City Star riverboat casino came just days before a bailiff was set to tow the boat from the neighbouring site. “I will push back through the courts,” he said of his response to the city’s legal action. “It will be a matter of debate and discussion. If there is a judgment under law, I am not going to be in contempt and defy it.”


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The Record • Friday, April 12, 2013 • A11



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New store in city lays it on thick BY NIKI HOPE REPORTER

Painting a tired-looking piece of vintage furniture can have a transformative effect, especially with some of the delicious colours – Caribbean blue, buttercup yellow and autumn red – from New Westminsterbased FAT Paint. FAT Paint is the brainchild of Victoria Lambert and her brother, Bradford. The pair started making chalk paint out of the kitchen and have now moved into a more than 3,000-square-foot retail store on Front Street. They came up with their catchy name after a conversation about chalk paint, which creates an aged patina and texture on furniture and home accessories. When Victoria initially told Bradford, a scenic artist in the film industry, about it, he didn’t know what chalk paint was. But as she described it, he recognized it as “fat paint,” a film industry term used to describe the thick emulsion. March was a big month for the brothersister team. They opened the store – a twolevel showroom with exposed brick and large windows, and their paint is being featured in Canadian House & Home magazine. “It’s the premier Canadian interior magazine in the country,” says Victoria, who was contacted by magazine editor Margot Austin. Victoria blogs about interior design, and Austin happened to follow the blog. “She said, ‘Send us some (paint),’ and I did, and it just kind of went from there,” Victoria explains. Making chalk paint is a relatively easy thing to do, Victoria says. “The recipes can be found anywhere online. We’ve obviously tweaked ours. It’s not a secret on how it’s done. People do it in their own kitchen all of the time – take an existing latex paint and then add things to it in order to make it chalky,” Victoria says. Evidently not too many people are trying it themselves – the Lamberts have orders as far away as Texas. With Fat Paint there is typically little


Chalk it up: Victoria Lambert, (pictured), and her brother are the team behind FAT Paint, which creates an aged patina on furniture. The pair recently opened a retail store on Front Street. preparation required on the piece. One coat is all that is needed for most projects, Victoria says. “Most of the time, I don’t (prime), I don’t even test, I just paint,” Victoria says. “It really does have phenomenal adhesion to most surfaces.” Once a piece is painted and dried, it can be “aged” with sanding at the corners and other parts where distressing usually occurs. “The point of (FAT Paint) being soft is to

sand it,” Bradford explains, as he mixes a fresh batch of Bella Blue, a soothing grayish hue. The production is done in the back room of the spacious store, which features the work of Robyn Murrell from Robyn’s Vintage Nest. Murrell reclaims and restyles vintage furniture. Victoria and Bradford also want to open up their roomy shop quarters and offer workshops. They plan to rent out space for others

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who want to do their own creative projects upstairs in the mezzanine. “Our plan is to really support and create community around creativity,” Victoria says. Taking in some of the FAT Paint’s colours at the new store definitely gets the creative juicing flowing. FAT Paint is located at 623 Front St. For more information, visit www.facebook. com/TheFATPaintCompany.

Thornbridge offers seniors groups a hand MOVERS & SHAKERS NIKI HOPE


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Thornbridge Gardens for funding. The retirement community is offering applicants a chance again this year to benefit from its community fund. The fund is intended for use by communitybased charities, non-profits and charitable events. “Last year we had a good response from a variety of organizations and special needs,” wrote Debbie Clarke, marketing

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manager at Thornbridge, in an email. Last year’s recipients were Century House’s senior peer counseling program; Seniors Planning Action Network’s annual In My Backyard fair, which connects seniors to services; Burnaby Family Life, which offers pre- and post-natal services and works toward coordination between seniors and new moms in a variety of activi-

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A12 • Friday, April 12, 2013 • The Record

City recycling efforts recognized BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER

New Westminster’s recycling initiatives have been recognized by the Waste and Recycling News. The City of New Westminster was a finalist in the Green City Awards in the small city category. The awards, presented by Waste and Recycling News, honour municipalities’ recycling programs for their diversion successes, community outreach and education efforts. “It’s quite an honour to be selected from cities throughout North America,” said Kristian Davis, the city’s supervisor of solid waste and recycling. According to the Waste and Recycling News, more than 60 communities were nominated for awards in small-, medium- and large-sized community category. Beloit, Wisconsin won the small-sized community category, with New Westminster and Dartmouth,

Massachusetts being finalists in the same category. “In 2012, New Westminster saw a 70 per cent curbside recycling rate, a huge jump from just 28 per cent in 2009,” Davis said in a press release. “Working with residents, we’re making great progress in reducing the amount of waste we produce.” According to the City of New Westminster, what separates award nominees from finalists are creativity in delivering promotional campaigns and results achieved. Two of the initiatives that got New Westminster noticed were a student colouring contest that displayed winning recycling posters on the sides of city trucks and promotional grocery dividers displayed in local supermarkets. “Our goal is to educate our residents and help them reduce their environmental impact through responsible recycling and waste management,” said Mayor Wayne Wright. “Being recognized through this award shows that our residents are listening and taking action.”

CBC plans Wait For Me, Daddy documentary BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER

CBC is planning to monitor the progress of the Wait For Me, Daddy project in New Westminster. A city task force is working on plans to create a monument in downtown New Westminster that’s based on the famous Wait For Me, Daddy photograph taken by Province newspaper photographer Claud Detloff on Oct. 1, 1940. The well-known image shows five-year-old Warren “Whitey” Bernard reaching out to his father, Jack, as he marched down Eighth Street in New Westminster with other soldiers.



“They are planning to make a documentary on the whole process of the Wait For Me, Daddy memorial that is coming,” said Coun. Lorrie Williams.

Spring has sprung

The Hyack Festival Association made its annual visit to city hall April 8, where officials presented the 2013 float. The float will attend events around the Pacific Northwest throughout the spring and summer on the city’s behalf, accompanied by Hyack representatives and Miss New Westminster ambassadors. “You usually know spring is on its way when the float makes its way to



city hall,” said Coun. Jonathan Cote.

Council backing bid

New Westminster city council is backing Coun. Lorrie Williams’ bid to serve on the Federation of Canadian Municipalities board of directors. Council unanimously supported Williams’ application to be on the federation’s 2013/2014 board. Williams has represented municipalities on several of the federation’s committees. “I thank you for running and representing the city in this manner,” said Coun. Bill Harper. He said Williams’ work has been “invaluable” to city and province.

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A14 • Friday, April 12, 2013 • The Record

Get in the know Don’t miss a single bit of New Westminster news. The Royal City Record is available any time, from anywhere, on multiple platforms – so local readers always know what’s going on in their community. Our print edition continues to go out in the community on Wednesday and Friday each week, but check www. for new stories and photos daily. Those on the go can connect to The Record from their smartphones at or download the free Record app at the App Store for iPhones (search Royal City Record). While surfing the web, don’t forget to connect on Twitter and Facebook: The Record is on Twitter at @TheRecord and on Facebook at Our editor, photographer and reporters are online, too – follow them on Twitter: @pattracy, @juliema clellan, @nikimhope, @theresamcmanus, @janayafe @ JenniferMoreau, @ThomasBerridge and @larrySwright. Search for them in the search feature on Facebook.







On the doorstep JUDY DARCY



he message was clear as the frantic woman struggled to explain that her elderly neighbor was slipping quickly into dementia. The sense of urgency was equally clear. The frail neighbour’s family lived far from New West. Her confusion was getting worse and required a level of help that neighbours could no longer provide. The professional care that was being o"ered was insu!cient and a crisis was inevitable. It was just one of the stories I heard that evening as residents of our city shared their concerns about the healthcare system with me. Most of the stories were all too familiar. I hear them on the doorstep constantly: lack of timely access to family doctors, quality

home and seniors’ care, to hospital treatment — even to nutritious food while in hospital. I know we can do better. I know that if we tackle issues one practical step at a time, we can resolve them. I know because I also hear wonderful stories about healthcare and treatment, at Royal Columbian Hospital, and Queens Park Care Centre and our other residential care facilities. I know because I’ve had the privilege of meeting hundreds of people who work in health care — many of them local residents. I know how much of themselves they give daily, how they absorb the growing pressures on our healthcare system themselves, with their bodies and their spirits, and still keep caring. I know it’s possible to #nd care solutions with those kind of

Change for the better, one practical step at a time.

tireless workers — and I know it’s important here in New Westminster, where the healthcare sector is the largest provider of jobs for local residents and where Royal Columbian has become a healthcare destination. The challenge can seem overwhelming at times. But there are practical steps our party has proposed as a start: • more investment in integrated community care and home support, so that seniors and the disabled can live at home for longer, reducing pressure on emergency rooms and acute-care beds. One in 10 of those beds is now used by someone who should actually be in alternative care • a genuinely independent seniors’ advocate who reports to the legislature, not the ministry — much like our child and youth advocate and our auditor general • better coordination with doctors, nurse practitioners, dietitians, and other providers to address the problems of chronic disease, a major driver of healthcare • ensuring that all health professionals use the full scope of their skills so people get access to the primary care they need • local food procurement for our

hospitals to ensure nutritious meals for those trying to heal and recover • lower prescription drug costs through independent drug monitoring and research. It’s a challenge, for sure. And there is more that we can do to support good health — including, for example, a ban on cosmetic pesticides, joining with NDP leader Adrian Dix in his e"orts to encourage colorectal screening, and a poverty reduction strategy. But together, we can do this. One practical step at a time.

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The Record • Friday, April 12, 2013 • A15


Contest to celebrate new ’Boro library BY LIZ HUNTER CONTRIBUTOR

The New Westminster Public Library is about to embark on a new era. In a few short weeks, our firstever branch will open in Queensborough. To celebrate, the library is holding a photo contest. Titled My New West, the photo contest invites people who love the city and the library to capture what they love most in a stunning photo. The library encourages experienced and novice photographers of all ages to submit a shot of their favourite New West event, place, structure or moment – something that portrays the essence of what New West means to them.

Photos submitted to the contest will be judged by a panel comprised of New Westminster community members. There will be five main prize winners and a number of honourable mentions. The qualities the panel will look for include: photos with a clear centre of interest, a picture that is relevant to the contest theme, photos taken from a unique angle or presenting the subject from an interesting point of view, and other characteristics that might set the photo apart. If you want pointers on composing a great shot, the library has books and DVDs to help. Try Popular Photography: The Complete Photo Manual by Miriam Leuchter or the 12-part

DVD series Fundamentals of Photography by Joel Sartores. For children who wish to participate and need some guidance, there’s Kids Guide to Digital Photography: Shoot, Save, Play With and Print Your Digital Photos by Jenni Bidner. The website provides information for adults and children about technique and composition that will help you get your best shot. All photos must be submitted in digital format. Full contest details are available in a brochure at the library, at www.nwpl. ca/events_programmes/ my_new_west_photo_con test.php or by emailing

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City home to McBride OUR PAST



f you look up Sir Richard McBride you will find that he was born in New Westminster in 1870. For people with family ties to Sapperton, Sir Richard is actually from their part of town. The McBride property was apparently on Columbia Street (today East Columbia) near what would be Braid Street. There are a few images of the property and of a house identified as being the former McBride home. Years ago, while doing Sapperton research, we had occasion to talk with old-time Sapperton residents who pointed to the site and said, “that’s where he grew up.” McBride’s father was involved with the local colonial and provincial jail, and became the B.C. Penitentiary’s first warden. Richard grew up and had his early schooling

in this area, then worked at a number of jobs while studying law at Dalhousie University in Nova Scotia. After graduation, he articled and worked with the Corbould law firm in the Royal City, developed an interest in conservative politics, and ran for office. He was first elected to political office in 1898. He was the first B.C. premier who was born in the province and when he was premier from 1903 to 1915, at 32 years of age he was the youngest to fill that position. A further piece of B.C. political history trivia concerns his early election campaign, in which he ran on a conservative slate, thus introducing party lines to our provincial political system. Many people who follow our politics closely and decry its many “shortcomings,” probably blame, rather than thank him for this innovation. Richard was knighted in 1912 for his service. In 1915, he chose to resign his position in the B.C. government, and took the position of B.C. Agent General in London, England. He died there in 1917. Sir Richard McBride’s remains were brought back

to B.C. and he was buried in Ross Bay Cemetery in Victoria. The family plot in Fraser Cemetery in New Westminster holds the remains of many family members, including his mother and father. The town of McBride, B.C. was established in 1913 and named for the sitting premier of the province. In New Westminster, a school and a major road were named after him. McBride was an interesting man whose story is worth looking into. He was a man of proud Royal City connections, of party politics, of knighthood and of submarines (that’s another story). Want to know more about Sir Richard and about another book on his history? The New Westminster Historical Society is pleased to have Patricia Roy, professor emeritus at the University of Victoria, at its next meeting to talk of her new book, Boundless Optimism, a study of McBride’s influence in the development of B.C. This presentation will be on Wednesday, April 17 at 7:30 p.m. in the auditorium of the New Westminster Public Library.

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The Record • Friday, April 12, 2013 • A17



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A18 • Friday, April 12, 2013 • The Record

Test your talent for trivia and help repair a roof


rts and cultural events take centre Pleasure of Seeing Her Again at the Bernie stage in New Westminster this Legge Theatre in Queen’s Park. The show weekend. We’re continuing with runs Thursday to Saturday at 8 p.m. and our popular feature, The Record’s Top Five on Sundays at 2 p.m. from April 11 to 20. (or More) Things to Do This Weekend Tickets are $15 or $13 for seniors and stuand offer the following suggestions for dents. For reservations call 604-521-0412 the April 12 to 14 weekend. or book online at reservations@vagabond Celebrate the opening Test your trivia knowledge of LitFest New West, an annual literary festival – and help a local church that aims to help those in need. that features lectures and workshops. The festival kicks St. Barnabas Church, home to outreach programs, including off on Friday, April 12 at 6:30 p.m. at the New Westminster a community lunch and emerPublic Library, where some of gency food cupboard, is holdthe contributors featured in ing a trivia night fundraiser the new book about remarkto help raise money to cover able Royal City women the $16,000 price tag of recent – Grace Grit and Gusto – will roof repairs. The trivia night talk about the book. A recepis taking place on Saturday, tion will follow. The library is April 13 at the church hall at (or more) located at 716 Sixth Ave. Things to do 7 p.m. Tickets are $10 each. Get inspired at LitFest table of 10 will compete this weekend Each New West, which features against other tables in six trivia a full day of literary events games. A cash bar will serve including free writing workshops during wine and beer; guests are asked to bring the day and an entertaining showcase in a finger food snack to share at their table. the evening. LitFest New West workshops The event also includes a 50/50 draw get underway on Saturday, April 13 at and raffles. Many of the tickets have been Douglas College starting at 11 a.m. An reserved but some tickets will be availauthor book-signing event takes place able at the door starting at 5:30 p.m. The from 5 to 7 p.m., and will be followed by hall is located at 1010 Fifth Ave. a showcase event in the Laura C. Muir Check out the work of graduates of Theatre that features music, dance and the Print Futures professional writing prose. For more details, visit www.arts program at Douglas College – ing works by a fair trade advocate with a passion for work, a busy father of two Find some treasures at the Century House annual thrift sale, which and a stalwart feminist who is creating a voice for women through communication. takes place on Saturday, April 13 from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. You’ll find bargains The Print Futures: Professional Writing galore, including clothing, small appliProgram is showcasing the work of its ances, jewelry, kitchenware, books, graduates on Saturday, April 13 from 2 to knick-knacks, records, plants and more. 5 p.m. in the Amelia Douglas Gallery at Everyone welcome for the free event Douglas College, 700 Royal Ave. and refreshments are available. Century Compiled by staff reporter Theresa House is located at 620 Eighth St. McManus Enjoy Michel Tremblay’s nostalgic Email your Top 5 ideas to calendar@royaltribute to his marvelous mother, when or send them to tmcmanus@ the Vagabond Players perform For the



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The Record • Friday, April 12, 2013 • A19

Elks’ generosity appreciated THERESA MCMANUS


ome local folks are grateful for the generosity of the Elks Club of New Westminster. The Elks Club recently presented the Lookout Emergency Aid Society with $600 in gift cards towards tenant projects. The society in turn provided $200 in gift certificates to each of its housing developments in New Westminster – the Cliff Block, Rhoda Kaellis Residence and Russell Residence. Dave Brown of Lookout said the funds help residents buy food for their food programs. “Very much appreciated,” he said of the donation.

Fraser awarded

A longtime educator at Douglas College has been recognized as a leader in the field of early childhood development. Susan Fraser, who taught in the faculty of child, family and community studies at Douglas

other threats to the Fraser River. The students are doing research on storm water runoff and other contaminants to update Discovery Centre’s information about the effects of non-point source pollution on the Fraser River. Discovery Centre will use the information to update its volunteer training materials so interpreters can provide current examples for visitors when they are using the pollution model. “It is fun to play with the toys and water at the pollution model,” said Shannon King, the centre’s education coordinator. “But our enviro-savvy visitors also want to know what the real deal is, and I am grateful that these students are helping update our training resources.” Through the pollution model, children can place toy cars, houses and animals in a large interactive model of the Lower Mainland. Various “pollutants” are then sprinkled on the city to make it rain, allowing kids to discover the pathways and environmental effects pollution has on the river. Mike McFee, chair of the college’s geography department and the students’ instructor, said this type of learning is invalu-

Student research

Seven geography students from Douglas College are working with Fraser River Discovery Centre to help educate the public about pollutants and

able to students because it allows them to make the connection between their studies and real life. “It’s fine to read about these things in textbooks or hear about them in lectures, but now the students are actually seeing how they work, and they have the chance to help prepare educational materials,” he said in a press release. “It’s also a chance for students to give back to the community, as opposed to just turning in a term paper.” Leon Yee, one of the student researchers involved in the project, is excited to learn about the different ways that waterways are polluted and to educate the public to help create positive change. “It’s only recently I learned that fresh water could be in such high demand in the future that wars could be fought over it,” he said. “If we don’t make changes soon, this valuable resource could become so scarce that not only people living in arid conditions would have to worry about how to get it, but those of us living close to large bodies of water would have to as well.” Fraser River Discovery Centre is located at 788 Quayside Dr. Admission to the exhibits is by donation.



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College from 1981 to 1999, received a Child Care Award of Excellence for Lifetime Achievement from the Ministry of Children and Family Development. The award, presented to Fraser at Douglas College on Tuesday, recognizes the valuable contributions that are made in support of early learning and child care in British Columbia. “Susan Fraser shaped not only the early childhood education curriculum at Douglas College, she provided leadership and mentoring to early childhood practitioners across Canada and influenced the development of progressive early childhood education in the United States, Taiwan, China and the United Arab Emirates,” said college president Scott McAlpine in a press release. “We are honoured to have had her as a member of Douglas College for 18 years.” May is Child Care Month in B.C., which aims to recognize the extraordinary work of child-care providers.

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A20 • Friday, April 12, 2013 • The Record










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The Record • Friday, April 12, 2013 • A21


LL Twins upset Hastings in wood bat tournaey ◗P23 Mixed results for Shasta at Elite Can trampoline ◗P23

SECTION COORDINATOR Tom Berridge, 604-444-3022 •

Building a winning culture at BLRC BY TOM BERRIDGE SPORTS EDITOR

Burnaby Lake Rugby Club moved into sole possession of first place in the Canadian Direct Insurance premier men’s league on Saturday. The resounding 60-20 victory over third-place Capilano broke a threeway logjam atop the eight-team ladder, giving Burnaby Lake an overall 9-3 record and a four-point lead over previous frontrunner James Bay, which was upset 39-12 at home by 3-7-2 UBC Old Boys last week. The victory was Burnaby Lake’s fifth consecutive win by more than 20 points, which includes one-sided victories over the all of league’s top clubs in the past three weeks. The phoenix-like rise of the Central Valley club in recent seasons is largely attributed to the team-first philosophy of head coach Kris de Scossa. “What has come about is we’re in the third year of a five-year program,” said de Scossa, who turned around a program that did not win a single fixture in his first season as head coach. Perhaps the most satisfying aspect of Burnaby Lake’s current success is that approximately 90 per cent of the players who experienced those down years are still actively playinng, said de Scossa. “Everyone catches up. We came in with a modern rugby philosophy. … we’re building a performance culture,” he said. “You have to have a working

Jennifer Gauthier/THE RECORD

Getting started: A Burnaby Lake youth goes on a ramble against Vancouver Rowing Club at the rugby club’s mini jamboree at the Burnaby Lake Sports Complex-East last Saturday. environment that is open and trusting and an executive that is open minded to develop the work ethic and culture of success.” Prior to coming to Burnaby Lake, De Scossa, who has coached at the national and professional levels in Europe and North America, helped the Calgary Irish to an Alberta title and the Vancouver

Meraloma club to a provincial championship. De Scossa maintains he possesses no magic spells that can turn around sagging problems, just hard work and working from within a club. “When (former Canadian international) Mike James brought me to Burnaby Lake, I could see they wanted the success,”

he said. Now, de Scossa enjoys training sessions where upwards of nearly 100 players regularly attend. “Players are in the schools and in the community, too,” he added. Last weekend, the club hosted a mini-rugby jamboree to help bring the game to the next generation of rugby union enthu-

siasts. Despite posting Burnaby Lake’s eighth consecutive win this season, de Scossa is taking nothing for granted. “We’ve had some success,” he modestly stated. “But we have to take each game at a time. Our final game is every game.” ◗Rugby Page 23

The Esso Cup is coming to town Michelle Toor would like nothing better than to prove herself in front of her hometown fans at this year’s Esso Cup midget girls’ national hockey championships. “From the very beginning of the season, we wanted to earn our way to the nationals and to prove ourselves,” said Toor, a 16year-old defender on the host and B.C. champion Fraser Valley Phantom. Toor, a Grade 11 St. Thomas More student, played on the Phantom at last year’s Pacific regional championship, losing out to the eventual national bronze medallist, Edmonton Thunder, on a late third-period goal. At this year’s Mac’s AAA midget tournament in Calgary, the Phantom came within a power-play goal of defeating the Saskatoon Stars, a team that eventually lost to the Thunder in the event final. Toor, who posted two assists in the Phantom’s 5-1 series-winning victory over Thompson-Okanagan Rockets in the best-of-three midget girls’ final in Surrey last Saturday, says spectators to the Esso Cup tournament are in for some fast and physical hockey. “Our team is really fast. We use our speed to our advantage very well,” Toor added. “We hope to redeem ourselves from last year.” The Esso Cup runs from April 21 to 28 in Burnaby.

Burnaby Mountain to host sports summit BY DAN OLSON REPORTER

It’s tradition that many head up the mountain for a fount of knowledge. In early May, Burnaby Mountain will be the source for sports information as it hosts the second Simon Fraser University Sports Summit. Presented by the B.C. Summer Swimming Association, the threeday event has its roots and some resources focused in aquatic circles. Organizer and SFU swim coach Liam Donnelly notes however that there are also presentations that cross sports boundaries, touching on topics of interest for any coaches, officials and parents.

“We’ve attracted a number of speakers who speak on a broad range of sports topics, so I’m really excited about what we’ve put together,” said Donnelly. “They touch on different subjects in various areas, and these are speakers who are well-known for their knowledge and experience.” Among the speakers are national women’s basketball coach and former SFU coach Allison McNeill, former Canadian Olympic athletes Brian Johns and Lori Fung, performance consultant Dr. Kirsten Barnes and ProActive Coaching Inc.’s Rob Miller. McNeill, from her vast years of experience, has chosen to give a couple of presentations:

Empowering your children, and development an athlete. Miller, a coach and university Lessons from London. In the first course, McNeill administrator who founded the will talk for about what she’s NAIA Champions of Character program, will give four learned over the years presentations coveron how parents can help TO VIEW ing life lessons in sport, their children reach their A VIDEO potential, while the sec- SCAN WITH parents role in athletics, the power of words and ond course will dissect building confidence in the crucial experiences of your athlete. the 2012 Olympics. “It’s just a great mes“This is information sage that resonates with that is not just exclusive both coaches and parto coaches, but is of value ents, and applies to any to parents, too,” noted sport,” added Donnelly. Donnelly. Fung, who won Olympic gold Johns, a three-time Olympian and one-time individual medley in 1984 in rhythmic gymnastics, world recorder holder, will take will speak on flexibility and core to the podium with his father development, while Barnes has Lawrie and discuss how impor- separate presentations on perfortant a role parents play in the mance readiness for parents and

coaches. Coquitlam’s Susan Kemper, former national coach of Canada’s synchronized swimming team, is one of the presenters in six swimming-specific presentations offered, which also include former Olympic swimming head coach Dave Johnson, Anne-Marie North and Allan Wrigley. The Summit, which runs May 3 to 5, is open to coaches, volunteers and parents, with individual courses costing $25. For BCSSA members, discounted conference packages are also offered. For more information or to register, go to Dan Olson is the sports editor of the Coquitlam NOW

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A22 • Friday, April 12, 2013 • The Record

The Record • Friday, April 12, 2013 • A23

Mixed results for Shasta tumblers at Elite Canada

Sidelines: The New Westminster Hyacks, in orange, came back from a onegoal deficit to defeat Burnaby South 3-2 in high school girls’ soccer last week. South’s Natalie Parsonson, in white, scored a goal in the seasonopening loss.

Larry Wright/

Poppy Quinlan and Brittany Falconer posted the best results for the Shasta Trampoline Club at Elite Canada in Quebec City last weekend. Quinlan and Falconer placed sixth in the open women’s synchronized trampoline finals. Sophiane Methot and Sarah Milette from Quebec’s Quadrotramp club won the event with a final 42.000 score. Cameron Quinlan had the best finish on the men’s side for the Queen’s Park Arenex club, placing seventh in the open men’s trampoline finals. Quinlan scored 50.275 points in the final session. Tyler Edwards of Shasta failed to qualify for the men’s final on trampoline. In double-mini trampoline, Edwards and Quinlan both did not qualify for the finals. Jason Burnett of Skyriders Trampoline Place from Richmond Hill, Ont. placed first in the open men’s DM with a 59.090 score. On women’s trampoline, Quinlan and Falconer both failed to qualify for the finals. Shasta clubmates Anita Cirillo and Chelsea Nerpio were forced to withdraw in earlier qualifying. In double-mini trampoline, Quinlan just missed qualifying for the finals with a 62.500 score.



Twins upset Hastings in tournament Rugby: ◗ continued from page 21

Last weekend, two tries apiece by Evan Thomas and Matt Alexander helped Burnaby Lake to a 34-8 halftime lead over Capilano. League scoring leader James Reekie currently tops the premier ladder with 113 total points, including four tries from his standoff half position. Back row forward Admir Cejvanovic is fourth overall with 54 total points, including eight tries. Burnaby Lake is away to Castaway Wanderers this weekend. In first division play, Burnaby Lake won its ninth in a row and moved into a second-place tie with Capilano following an 18-5 win over the North Shore club. Burnabycurrentlysports a Div. 1 league record of 10-2 and trails first-place University of Victoria by four points. The Burnaby Lake women also won easily last weekend, scoring a 5122 victory over UVic to improve its spring record to 3-1. This weekend, the women’s team take on Bayside at South Surrey Athletic Park on Saturday. Kickoff is at 11:30 a.m.

The New Westminster Twins upset perennial powerhouse Hastings 10-9 in the final of the Don Sheard wooden bat major A Little League baseball tournament at Trout Lake on Tuesday. The team of 10 and 12 year olds finished the competition with a 4-1 record. The Twins came back from three-run deficits twice in the game to defeat the Hastings White Sox on Liam Bates’ game-winning run off a fielder’s choice run batted in by callup William Yang. New West advanced to the final with a 4-1 victory over South Vancouver Red Sox on Monday. Alan Chang clubbed a monster home run for the winning runs. The Twins knocked off the Dunbar Tigers 9-3 in a must-win game on Sunday. Nick Young slugged a pair of doubles, while Jacob Hamm also belted a two-bagger.

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Annual General Meeting and Awards Monday, April 22, 2013 @ 7pm (awards) 7:30 (meeting) NWSS New Westminster Secondary School Library Notice to members: A motion to approve proposed amendments to the NWMHA constitution and by-laws will be brought forward to the membership for their consideration. Please visit the NWMHA website to review the proposed changes. This motion will be voted upon at the AGM.

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A24 • Friday, April 12, 2013 • 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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Kerrisdale Antiques Fair NUTCHEY, Joan Apr 09, 1921 - Mar 12, 2013 Joan passed away peacefully at age 91 with family by her side. She is survived by her sister Sharon, sister-in-law Jean, 9 nieces and nephews and many great and greatgreat nieces and nephews. As a long-time resident of New Westminster Joan was an avid gardener, active knitter and Scrabble player. She provided inspiration and support to many friends in her community and she will be deeply missed. Her witty humour and twinkley smile cheered us all. There will be a memorial on April 17 at 3:15 pm at St Michael’s Care Home in Burnaby. In lieu of flowers donations would be appreciated to St. Michael’s Bath Tub Fund or the charity of your choice. Notes are welcome at



Lost & Found

BLACK LEATHER pouch lost at Burnaby bus stop Hastings & Willingdon, Apr 4th. Reward. Call John 778-713-1121 BRACELET LOST 2 color gold, vic of Maywood St & Patterson Skytrain, Sat Mar 30. Sentimental value. Reward. 604-430-4546 MEN PRESCRIPTION GLASSES was found on Deer Lake Park trail on Apr 6. 604-433-5313

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All advertising published in this newspaper is accepted on the premise that the merchandise and services offered are inaccurately described All advertising published this newspaper is and willingly soldpremise to buyers advertised accepted on the thatatthethemerchandise prices. Advertisers are aware of these conditions. and services offered are accurately described Advertising that does not conform to these and willingly buyers at or themisleading, advertised standards or sold that to is deceptive is never knowingly accepted. If any reader prices. Advertisers are aware of these conditions. encounters these standards Advertising non-compliance that does notwith conform to these we ask that you inform the Publisher of this standards or is deceptiveStandards or misleading, newspaper andthat The Advertising Council is never knowinglyAND accepted. If any reader of B.C. OMISSION ERROR: The publishers do not guarantee the insertion of a standards particular encounters non-compliance with these advertisement on inform a specified date, or of at this all, we ask that you the Publisher although every effort will be made to meet the newspaperandTheAdvertisingStandardsCouncil wishes of the advertisers. Further, the publishers of B.C. OMISSION ANDfor ERROR: Theorpublishers do not accept liability any loss damage caused an error the or inaccuracy in the printing do not by guarantee insertion of a particular of an advertisement amount advertisement on a beyond specifiedthe date, or atpaid all, for the space actually occupied by the portion of although every effort will be made to meet the the advertisement in which the error occurred. wishes of the advertisers. publishers Any corrections or changesFurther, will bethe made in the next available & The do not accept issue. liabilityTheforBurnaby any lossNow or damage New will be responsible for causedWestminster by an errorRecord or inaccuracy in the printing only one incorrect insertion with liability limited of that an advertisement the amount to portion of the beyond advertisement affectedpaid by for the space actually occupied by the portion of the error. Request for adjustments or corrections on must be made the within days of the charges advertisement in which error30occurred. the ad’s expiration. For best results please Any corrections or changes will be made in the

checkavailable your ad forThe accuracy first& day next issue. Burnabythe Now it appears. Refunds made only afterThe7 New Westminster Record will be responsible for business days notice! 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

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General Employment

F/T Truck Tire Technician for local tire company, valid BC DL. Will train, experience an asset. Good benefit package. Please fax or email resume & Driver’s Abstract to: 604-986-7399

NATURES GARDEN ORGANIC DELI · SFU CAMPUS · (1) F/T long term position; (Counter, Deli, Coffee & Food Service experience. (1) P/T postion; Kitchen/Deli experience. Must be a team player & love the organic lifestyle. Food Safe, basic food prep and excellent customer service required. Email resume & references:

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OFFICE ASSISTANT required by small business in Burnaby to perform various administrative duties. Job requires experience in computers, customer service, multi-tasking, client support etc. Office experience required with computer knowledge. Send resume to:


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SALES PEOPLE Joy Management Inc. DBA “Seacret SPA” in Vancouver & Burnaby requires F/T Sales people for Women’s Cosmetics products, Oakridge Center & Metropolis at Metrotown. $13Hr. & 1 to 2 years Exp. Supervisors earn $17.50Hr. Email:



Social Services

Central Station Operator

Arpel Security has a permanent part time position at their alarm monitoring facility in Burnaby, for Friday and Saturday plus holidays from 12:00 AM to 8:00 Am. Applicants must speak good English, be reliable and have experience dealing with the public in a proper business manner. Good wage. Training provided. Applicants please e-mail - or fax 604-437-3336.

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



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Hotel Restaurant

HIRING On-Call Casual Cooks School District #43 (Coquitlam) invites applications for the positions of On-Call Casual Cooks. Applicants must possess a Food Safe Level 1 certificate and two years’ work experience in hospitalitycompletion of cooking courses from a recognized institution is also acceptable. Also required is the ability to work with minimum supervision, and knowledge of food inventory and ordering. Apply to: humanresourcessup Visit or for more information.

WORK WITH US & GROW A CAREER Glacier Media Group is growing. Check our job board regularly for the latest openings.

The Record • Friday, April 12, 2013 • A25


Burial Plots

OCEAN VIEW CEMETERY 3 SxS Plots in Linden Section. $13,000 each obo. 604-526-0200


For Sale Miscellaneous

HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best Price, Best Quality. All Shapes & Colors Available. Call 1-866-652-6837



CHESTERFIELD WITH 2 end tables $110, as new. Also other items. Call to enquire 604-431-5914


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KENSINGTON MONTESSORI 1600 Holdom Ave, Burnaby Call 604 298-5951 KNOX OUT OF SCHOOL CARE 403 E.Columbia St, New West, Call 604 524-3880

MAPLE RIDGE Self Board Dry clean HORSE stall on 1.5 acre field, $150/mo. Or/With Bach ste = $700 incls utls. 604-761-6935


CAMBRIDGE MONTESSORI New West & Burnaby Locations 778-668-7188 FROG HOLLOW Montessori Central New Westminster 604 521-1355

TAX RETURNS - BOOKKEEPING Personal - Small Business Current - Delinquent 20 yrs exp. 604-420-1108


CATS for ADOPTION Royal City Humane Society. 604-524-6447

PUDDLE SPLASHERS 7231 Frances St, N. Burnaby 604 291-2410 or 778 371-7556 SIR ANDREWS MRT Childcare 2 locations in Burnaby 604 437-6942 or 604 437-6942 ST. MATTHEWS DAYCARE 103-7355 Canada Way, Bby 604 527-1031 THREE BEARS Children’s Ctr 9887 Cameron St, Bby 604 444-3302



SOMEWHERE TO GROW Montessori, 1320 - 7th Avenue, New Westminster. 604 517-0241

is a local guide for Kids’ Activities, Lessons, Education & Childcare. This Feature runs the last Friday of each month in The Burnaby Now and New West Record. To advertise call

★CATS & KITTENS★ FOR ADOPTION ! 604-724-7652



ALL SMALL BREED PUPS Local and non-shedding. 604-590-3727 or 604-514-3474

Follow the Garage Sale Trail in our newspaper

To book your ad call Classifieds



Money to Loan

No Credit Checks! Cash same day, local office 604-777-5046


SPACE • 2 Bedrooms, 1 Bathroom BOOKING • New Washer/Dryer For: KILLEEN, JUDY • 912 Square Feet Rep: DTJames • Painted, Clean, New Carpets Ad#: 1407693

5505 MIN PIN P/B PUPS, 3 fem, 1 male, blk & tan, puppy pkg & vet checked. very cuddly. $700. 604-719-4404

HAVANESE X Maltese Nov 22, 2012 White & Beige Male Pups. Dewormed. First Shots. Asking $500. 604-582-9911. email:

PURE Bred Basset Hounds CKC vet check, ready April 15th. $1,200. 604-744-5439


Pet Services

LUXURY PET HOTEL @ YVR New customer special $27/ night restriction apply

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

REAL ESTATE Real Estate Services

CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let your past limit your career plans! Since 1989 Confidential, Fast Affordable - A+ BBB Rating EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM Call for FREE INFO BOOKLET 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366)

NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS RE: ESTATE OF DUNCAN ANTHONY STACEY, DECEASED formerly of #409-845 McBride Boulevard, New Westminster, BC, V3L 2C2 Creditors and others having claims against the estate of Duncan Anthony Stacey are herby required to send full particulars of such claim to the Executrix, c/o Campbell Froh May & Rice LLP, Barristers and Solicitors, 200-5611 Cooney Road, Richmond, BC, V6X 3J6 on or before the 6th day of May, 2013, after which date the estate’s assets will be distributed, having regard only to claims that have been received. Hannah Ward Executrix


Re: Estate of Randolf Walter Geis formerly of 602 - 4960 Sanders Street, Burnaby, British Columbia Creditors and others having claims against the estate of the above deceased are hereby notified under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the Executor at 301 - 1665 Ellis Street, Kelowna, British Columbia V1Y 2B3, on or before May 10, 2013, after which date the Executor will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it having regard to the claims of which the Executor then has notice. Evelyn Mae Appleton Executor by PUSHOR MITCHELL LLP Lawyers Attention: JONI D. METHERELL telephone: (250) 762-2108


Condos/ Townhouses


Self Employed? Can’t show income? No Down Payment? No Problem? 2.60% 5 year Variable 2.79% 5 year Fixed Martinique Walker, AMP Verico Assent Mortgage Corp Call: 604-984-9159


Houses - Sale



4 BD 2300 sq ft home backs onto park, 2.5 bth, corner lot, garage + parking, newly decorated $354,900. Viewing by appt. 604-793-6642

New Westminster

TOP FLOOR quiet side of bldg 650sf 1br+den condo nr Hosp, & Sky train $244K 778-241-4101 see id5580


AGASSIZ NEW 2350sf 3br 2.5 Bath, high end finishing, huge master $349,000 604-729-0186 see id5603



OFFERED BELOW assessed value 1000sf 3br 2ba home huge 10,000sf lot $375K 778-859-0717 see id4272


Condos/ Townhouses Abbotsford CLOVERDALE UPDATED 696sf 1br condo, rents for $650 insuite laundry $99,500 604-341-9257 see id5500

Legal/Public Notices

1991 GMC Diesel $5000 VIN: 1GDL7H1JOMJ501285 604-780-8736


Personal Real Estate Corporation


CROSS LAB pups brown and black. Ready end of April, farm raised $400. 604-824-5584 Chwk

SAVE A LIFE. Wonderful rescue dogs from Foreclosed Upon Pets. Spay/neutered, regular vaccinations & rabies, microchipped. $499 adoption fee, avail at your local Petcetera stores.

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


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

Borrow Up To $25,000





Need Cash Today? Own a Vehicle?

Darla 604.444.3054

Find your answer in the Classifieds – in print and onli

Financial Services

HIMALAYAN Show Cats Quality alter adults M/F $250. Kittens $500.+ wait list MUST have no cats/dogs breed exp 604-939-1231

Preschools/ Kindergarten

BURNABY FRENCH Language Playschool, 6060 Marlborough Ave, Burnaby. Call 604 432-1323


JUDY KILLEEN • 604-833-8044

MERSEYSIDE MONTESSORI Queensborough, New West 604 517-1117 PUDDLE JUMPERS 4304 Parker St, N. Burnaby Call 604 294-4413


• New Countertops • 1 Storage

LITTLE LAMBS Childcare, New West 604 515-8212. Angel Childcare, New West 604 515-9755

Kids On The Go

Daycare Centres

Accounting/ Bookkeeping

BEE HOUSE Montessori Group Daycare. 2 locations in Burnaby Call 604 817-4584

SUMMERHILL MONTESSORI Preschool. 1600 Cliff Ave, Bby 604 294-0240



REDUCED 3136SF 7br 3.5ba fabulous vu, below assessment CDS lot $698,888 778-898-7731 see id5595


Langley/ Aldergrove

IMMACULATE TOP fl 963sf 2 br condo, insuite laundry, +55 building, $121,500 604-309-3947 see id5565 NEWTON 723SF 1br ground level w/private entry, insuite laundry $139,900 604-984-8891 see id5546

TOP FLR 762sf 1br condo, in-ste laundry, 45+ building Mt. Baker view $85,000. 778-822-7387 see id5553


Langley/ Aldergrove

REDUCED TO sell 1536sf 3br 2.5ba 1 owner end unit 6 yr old townhome $319K 604-833-4246 see id5549

NICOMECKL RIVER hiking trails nr this1279sf 2br 1.5ba tnhouse w/pool, $224,900 778-240-3699 see id5512

RENO’D 770SF 2nd fl with new appliances insuite laundry, pets kids ok $177,777 604-530-6247 see id5584



S. Surrey/ White Rock

PARTIAL OCEAN view, 920sf 2br+den 2ba quiet condo, kids, pets ok. $309,000 778-294-2275 see id5575


$739,900 YORKSTON South area Langley, 1 yr old, 3865 sq ft Cstm design 7 bdrm + 5 bthrm + Legal 2 Bdrm Suite. Call 778-298-8108. See ID: 76108

ALDERGROVE SXS DUPLEX 80K below assessment. $3K/mo rent $529,900 firm 604-807-6565 see id3428

For Sale by Owner

5 ACRE South Langley horse property right on South Langley Regional trail. Clean, bright & updated, older 2368 sq ft, 2 bd home – Barn, stalls, x-fenced, pasture. 604-323-4788 ID: 76788

7BDRM/3BTH 5187 Marine Dr, Burnaby. For Sale by Owner, ID# 5669. Tel: 604-722-7977. Mortgage Helper. $695,000.

CAMPBELL VALLEY Park 5 acres, exec.,estate home 6162 sq ft, 8 bd, 5.5 bths, carriage-house garage, 2 suites, barn, boardfenced $1,498K. 604-880-0462 ID:76465

FORT LANGLEY 2300sf 5br w/suite above 3 additional rental units $965K 604-882-6788 see id5533

Maple Ridge/ Pitt Mead. SOUTH LANGLEY Immaculate 1042 Sq Ft 2 bdrm mobile home, 55 yrs+ park, RV parking, low pad rental $87,900. 604-514-5059 ID 76059

IMMACULATE 2446SF 4br 4ba t/h. Incredible view, huge master br $399,900, 604-466-3175 see id5226

Real Estate

Continues on next page

A26 • Friday, April 12, 2013 • The Record


Houses - Sale



Okanagan/ Interior

MERRITT HERITAGE style 3070 sf 4br 5ba on 9.9ac lot detached shop, view $895K 250-378-8857 see id5592



Out Of Town Property

Richmond CRANBROOK 2060SF 4br 3ba reno’d home w/side suite on 2 lots $239,900 778-887-4530 see id5304

22351 SHARPE Ave Richmond, 3 storey, 2425 sq ft, 5 bdrm, 4 bath Set up to have a suite, $778,000. Call 778-835-0019 see ID: 76019




FLEETWOOD RENO’D 2140sf 4br 3ba, large 7100sf lot, bsmt suite $539,000. 604-727-9240 see id5617

GUILDFORD 1900SF 3br 2ba w/basement suite on huge 8640 sf lot, $479,000 604-613-1553 see id5608


Lots & Acreage

Real Estate Investment

LANGLEY RENOD sxs duplex +1/2ac lot, rental income $2,200 /month $489,900 604-807-6565 see id3186

6065 18983-72A AVE Surrey, 1321 sq ft 2 brdm, 2 bath t/h in well managed complex, extensive upgrades, $314,000. Call 778-571-1544 See ID: 76544


BBY, EDMONDS Town Ctr, lrg newly reno’d 1 BR, avail now, N/s, N/p, $1095/mo, refs. 604-439-1110 or 604-454-4070.

Langley/ Aldergrove

WALNUT GROVE, desirable location, elegent 3 stry, 3372 sq ft, 6 bdrms, 4 baths, $718,900. Call 604-250-6978. See id:76978


Recreation Property

BBY SOUTH 2 BR bldg, no pets Near all amens. Incls heat & hot water, parking, $975. 604-921-1572 or 604-828-9917

COQ Austin & Blue Mnt. 1 BR start $720, 2 BR $820. Bldg laundry. By transit. 604-518-8935 1 BR’s $925-$950 604-420-8715, 604-221-7720 2 BR’s $1250-$1350 604-221-7720, 604-420-6507 Cameron St, Bby, great location! Lougheed mall, Rec center, schools & transit. Available Now

2BDRM/1.5BTH BBY, L’HEED STN, highrise, ug pkng, NS, NP, $1050. NOW. 604-298-7610. 700 PARK CRESCENT New Westminster, 1 & 2 BEDROOM $925 & $1300. Adult friendly building. visual intercom, gated parking. Near shops & bus. Includes hotwater & storage. Sorry No Pets!! Call 604-522-3391

BALMORAL STREET Suites Available

Close to trans, Highgate Mall & shopping. Rent incls heat & h/w. Refs req’d. Reno’d stes. Ana 778-859-0798 or Bayside Property Office 604-432-7774

AMBER ROCHESTOR HATZIC LAKE 1 hr drive from Vanc, 2 vacant lots 1 is lakefront $65K is for both 604-302-3527 see id5588

545 Rochester Ave, Coq

Close to Lougheed Mall, S.F.U. & Transportation. Office 604- 936-3907


HATZIC LAKE Swans Point, 1 hr from Vanc incl lot & 5th wheel ski, fish, $134,500. 604-209-8650 see id5491

401 Westview St, Coq Large Units. Near Lougheed Mall. Transportation & S.F.U.

office: 604-939-2136 cell: 604-727-5178

ARBOUR GREENE 552 Dansey Ave, Coq

LOT & Trailer. This little gem is located 120 miles from Van, pool - C.H, hiking, fishing, history of C a r e t a k e r, maint $775/yr, $30,000 obo. Lot 33 - 30860 Trans Canada Hwy Yale BC. Ph 1-604-792-6764

Extra Large 2 Bedrooms. Close to Lougheed Mall and S.F.U.

office: cell:

604-939-4903 778- 229-1358

1030 - 5th Ave, New West

OCEAN FRONT boat access only 2 yr old 1600sf 3br 2.5ba 30min from W Van $799K 778-998-9141 see id5424 WATERFRONT PROPERTY Pavilion Lake BC. Paved hwy access, 2 level dwelling, furnished, drilled well, boat launch, dock. 5000 sq ft parking, $625,000. Realtors Welcome. 1-250-545-1998

SURREY 2 4615sf NEW RF12 building lots, back slope, on greenbelt $390Kea 778-895-8620 see id5637


Mobile Homes

OWN THE land, 1092sf 2br rancher style mobile home, kids OK, $179,900 604-824-7803 see id5541

Near Transportation & Douglas College. Well Managed Building.

Cell: 604-813-8789


815 - 5th Ave, New West 1 BR apartments. Includes heat, h/w & cable. U/grnd prkg avail. No pets. Call 604-521-2866

COTTONWOOD PLAZA 555 Cottonwood Ave, Coq

6508 SURREY TYNEHEAD 1ac dev. ppty into 5.5 lots starting Jan 2013, $1,399,000 604-951-8777 see id5566



BBY • GOV’T & LOUGHEED. 2 BR Garden Apt, fireplace, W/D Hookup, Sec prkg & entry. Extra prkg. Onsite Manager. By skytrn. Lease. $1000. Avail now. NS/NP. 604-585-8500 or 604-802-0246

2232 McAllister Port Coquitlam 3 BR Apartment Available May 1.

* Newly reno’d, quiet secure bldg, walk to all amenities. * Near WC Express. * Rent incls heat, hot water, fridge, stove, priv balcony & window coverings * Laundry & Storage ea/ floor * No pets ✔ Wheel Chair Access

604 - 941 - 7721

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 Suites Available. Beautiful atrium with fountain. By shops, college & transit. Pets negotiable. Ref required.


JUNIPER COURT 415 Westview St, Coq

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

office: 604-939-8905




Suites/Partial Houses


Townhouses Rent

WHITGIFT GARDENS 550 Cottonwood Ave., Coq.

LUXURY 2 BR Apt, Bby Heights, nr all amens, N/pets, non smokers, $1498, Avail May 1. 778-867-2531

1 BR $775, 2 BR $950 3 BR $1,150

(incl. heat, h/w, parking) Indoor pool, near Lougheed Mall, SFU, public transit, schools


M. RIDGE dwntwn Urbano Complex, 2 br, 2 ba, inste w/d, f/p, 2 ug prkg, nr amen, deck, n/s, n/p, Apr 15. $1100+ utils. Refs. 512-8725 NEW WEST. 1 BR & 2 BR. Reno’d. New Appls, Flooring, Fixtures, Paint. Prof. mgmt. $250 MOVE-IN BONUS. From $825 $1,175. Call (604) 724-8353. NEW WEST Huge bright fullly reno Bach, 1 BR (like new), 2 BR. Avail now. Nr college/mall. N/P. Refs/emp confirm. 778-980-4178 NEW WEST very lge quiet 1BR apt, h/w flrs, nr shops/bus, ns, np. $850. Apr 1/Jun 1. 604-524-4775 PORT COQUITLAM 2 BR APT, $815, quiet complex, no pets. Call 604-464-0034

KING ALBERT COURT 1300 King Albert, Coq

Close to Transportation, Schools & S.F.U.

office: cell:

604-937-7343 778-863-9980

VILLA MARGARETA 320-9th St, New West


LANGLEY BUILD your dream home, secluded 5 ac view ppty, well inst $630,000 604-825-3966 see id4513


Suites Available. All Suites Have Balconies. Undergrd Parking Available. Refs Required. Small Pet Ok.

CALL 604 715-7764

Bayside Properties Services


22588 Royal Crescent Ave, Maple Ridge Large units. Close to Golden Ears Bridge. Great River view!

office: 604-463-0857 cell: 604-375-1768

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

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

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.





BBY S. newly reno’d 3 BR top flr, 1500 sq ft, quiet CDS, $1395/mo + 2/3 utils. Call 604-961-9534 COQ; SORRENTO Dr. 1000+sf, 2 BR bsmt ste avail Now. NS/NP. $850 incls utls. 604-939-2845 COQ WESTWOOD Plat 2 BR bsmt, 4 appl, nr bus, ns/np. $880 + 1/3 util. Now. 604-306-6136

Accepting applications for waiting list for Bach, 1BR, 1BR & Den & 2BR’s Very reasonable unit fees. Adult oriented high rise. Pool, exercise room & workshop. No pets. Participation mandatory, $2000 share purchase required. Enquiries to Membership Committee

Call 604- 421-1222


(1592 S.W. Marine Dr, Vanc.) Marpole Area. Now accepting applications for a 2 BR Unit in a family oriented complex. • Close to bus and all amenities. • Rent $966 • Shares $1900 • Sorry no dogs allowed (unless registered working dogs). • Min 2 indoor cats allowed. To apply please email: Or mail: Box 409 - 1592 SW Marine Dr, Vancouver V6P 6M1


Houses - Rent

BBY N view upper 2 BR + Den, 2 ba, share w/d, share utils, np $1300; lower 2 BR $850, np, 121 North Warwick. 604 299-0403 BBY S. 3 BR house with full bsmnt, $1700 + utils, avail May 1, N/s, 1 cat or sm dog is ok. 604-523-5625 or 604-551-3289 BBY S, 3 BR w/bsmt, 5 appls, 2 bth, $2200. Avail May 1. NS/NP. 604-539-1959 or 604-612-1960

Suites/Partial Houses

BBY 2 BR bsmt ste, nr Can Way/ Edmonds, shr w/d, nr schls/amen. $950. Avail May 1. 604-431-4101 BBY; BSMT bach ste on bus route 144 to SFU, Furn’d, incls wifi, flat screen TV/DVD, free access to W/D & pool, elec & hot water. $675. Canada Way/Burris. N/S. Avail now. 604-525-3880 BBY E g/lvl 1 BR suite $800 & 2 BR $1150. 9’ ceilings, w/d, fenced yard, incls utils, nr amens/bus, n/s n/p. Avail now. 604-773-5507

COQ, WW Plat, 1200sf, 2 BR, priv W/D, entry. Nr bus/schls. NS/NP. $890 + 1/3 utls. 604-464-3676 NEW WEST. Clean 1 BR, f/bath. Ns/np. Near Skytrain & bus. $650 incl hydro. Immed. 604-525-3554 POCO renod 2 BR bsmt ste, own w/d, $1000 incls utils. Avail Apr 15. N/S, n/p. 604-789-3148


Townhouses Rent

COQ 2 BR Apt., quiet complex, incls hot water, laundry facils, free parking, near amens, No pets. $995. Call 604-939-9281. COQ 2 BR townhouse, quiet family complex, no pets. $965. 604-942-2277

BBY S. Highgate, reno’d 2 BR bsmnt, super clean, no lndry, incl hydro, N/s, N/p. 604-525-9821


Brentlawn Towers

1985 Woodway Place & 5051 Lougheed Highway Spacious suites with large windows and open balconies 1 Bedroom + Den from $1220 2 Bedroom from $1205 Heat/HW Incl., Outdoor Pool Near SkyTrain No Pets

Call 604.293.2239



Need Someone To Talk To?

Phone / Text (leave message) for Dennis Morgan. Personal Life Coach. Private. . . Confidential. . . Discreet. . . 1 (780) 842-0403 (24 hours)





DALL’ANTONIA CONCRETE Seniors discount. Friendly, family business, 40+ yrs. 604-240-3408

ALARM 604-463-7919 Systems Ltd.


Appliance Repairs

SERVICE & PARTS. Licenced & Insured. Washers, Dryers, Stove, Fridge, Dishwashers. 604-346-8925



* RENOS * Bsmt refinish * Drywall * Bath Tiles * Windows * Doors * Stairs. Call Norm 604-437-1470



BBY EAST 2 BR, nr Highgate mall & skytrain, $1000 incls utils, no w/d, May 1. n/s, n/p, 604-767-6968 BBY S. 1 BR gl, sep kitch, dining rm, liv rm, 950sf, own W/D. $895 incls utls. NS/NP. 604-526-7335

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.

COQ 2 BR bsmt ste, incls utils, hydro & cbl, n/p, n/s, $980. w/d, Avail Now. 604-931-5216



(Coquitlam Centre area)


115 PLACE CO-OP Located in Burnaby near Lougheed Town Centre





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



VINCE’S MAGIC Drywalling & textured ceiling repairs. Bonded 604-307-2295 / 778-340-5208


Electrical The current choice

serving the SPACE Lower Mainland BOOKING for more than For: A - Maximum, 15 Maxyears. Da Silva AllRep: Kinds of Work and BFolk Reasonable Rates. Contact us today for a free estimate. Ad#: 1406840

Max: 604-341-6059 Licensed & Bonded

* HOUSE & Home Cleaning * We are Licensed, Bonded & Insured. $25/hr. 604-700-9218 A QUALITY CLEANING exp res /comm. low rate’s senior’s disc 778.239.9609 or 778.998.9127

CLEANING LADY 30 yrs exp. & WINDOW CLEANER Handyman avail. Bby/NW area. 604-839-9769 EWA’S CLEANING SERVICE Excellent references 604-585-4440 or 778-878-7760 PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCED House Cleaning Lady. Reliable. Karryanne 604-762-0441 TLL MOVING Local & Long Distance. Good Rates. Licensed & Insured. Call 778-389-6357 TWO LITTLE LADIES. For all your cleaning needs. Lic’d & Insured. Call 778-395-6671




★ Specialist in Removal ★ Replacement ★ Forming ★ Exposed Aggregate ★ Sidewalks ★ Driveways ★ Patios & Stamp Concrete Over 35 Years Experience For Free Estimates please call Thomas 604-897-5071

Lic. 22308

D & W ELECTRICAL Comm/Res/Ind. All electrical. Lic & Bonded. WCB. 778-862-0098

Electrical Installations; Renos and Repairs. Member of BBB. 604-520-9922 LIC. ELECTRICIAN #37309 Commercial & residential renos & small jobs. 778-322-0934.

✫PEARCE ELECTRIC Lic #91654. Bonded & Insured. Free estimates ★ 604-644-5960

YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 service call. Insured. Lic # 89402. Fast same day service guar’d. We love small jobs! 604-568-1899




By hand, Paving, landscaping, stump / rock / cement / oil tank & dirt removal, paver stones, Jackhammer, Water / sewer line / sumps. Slinger avail. 24 hrs Call 341-4446 or 254-6865

Home Services

Continues on next page


Flooring/ Refinishing

Hardwood Floor Refinishing Repairs & Staining Installation Free Estimates

Century Hardwood Floors 604-376-7224



★ Cedar fencing/decks ★ Stonework paving stones ★ Pergola’s ★ 30 Yrs Exp Call Danny 604-250-7824



HARDWOOD FLOOR SERVICES Sanding & Refinishing Installation Quality Workmanship Free Estimates Fully Licensed & Insured


INSTALLATION REFINISHING, Sanding. Free est, great prices. Satisfaction guar. 604-518-7508



Greenworx Redevelopment Inc. Hedges, Pavers, Ponds & Walls, Returfing, Demos, Drainage, Jackhammering. Old Pools Filled in, irrigation. 604.782.4322


Lawn & Garden



No More HST! BOOK NOW! • Gutter Installation, Cleaning & Repairs • Roofing & Roof Repairs • Moss Control, Removal & Prevention 25 year Warranteed Leaf & Needle Guard

WCB – Fully Insured 100% Money Back Guarantee

• • • •

Spring Clean-ups Turf Fertility Programs Hedging and Pruning Ongoing Maintenance Programs: Residential, Strata & Commercial • All Landscape Installation and Design • All Yard Renovations • Rubbish Removal

Call Mark at: 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

Lawn & Garden


Many years exp ★ Free Est ★ ★ Lawn cuts ★ Garden maintainance. ★ Tree topping & trimming ★ Power raking, aeration. Call Mr. Van 604-726-9741

Park’s Landscaping

Gardening Services Lawn Maintenance Landscape Design Residential & Commercial William KIM • 28 years exp.


WILDWOOD LANDSCAPING Hedge Trimmimg & Tree Pruning & Hedge Removal Spring Clean Up Lawn Restoration. Planter Box, Garden Installation. Comm/Strata/Res Free Estimates. 604-893-5745 604-723-2468; Tran the Gardener. Lawns, aeration, power raking, cutting, trimming, cleanups. 604-723-2468

Residential & Commercial Lawn Contracts • Full Service ❏ Hedge Trim’g / Pruning ❏ Weed / Moss Control ❏ Yard & Garden Clean-up ❏ Garden Installations ❏ Pressure Washing Call Dan • 604-862-4678

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

A & W Landscape • Tree & Hedge, Clean-up, Power Wash, Seniors Disc. Al @ 604-783-3142


Painting/ Wallpaper

ALLQUEST PAINTING Quality Work You Can Trust! Interior & Exterior ★ UNBEATABLE PRICES ★ Free Est. / Written Guarantee




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


Magic Star Painting

Spring Specials $ 3 ROOMS 299 (Walls Only)

ANDREW’S Lawn Cutting & Trimming. Reasonable rates. Free Estimates ★ 778-773-2703

LAWNS CUT, power raking, hedge trim, pruning, gardening, fertilizing, yard clean-up. (604) 773-0075.



SAVE 20% when you book your Interior or Exterior paint job by April 29. ★ Marc 778-867-0179


Paving/Seal Coating



Residential and Commercial • Lawn Mowing • Gardening • Power Raking • Hedge Trim • Pruning • Lawn Repairs Free Est. 604-779-6978


✓ RenoRite

• Lawn Cutting • Power Raking • Rototiling & Pruning • Hedge Trimming • Power Washing • Open to odd jobs Free Est, Established Since 1997 Licensed Business, reasonable rates

Save Your Dollars 604 451 0225

Bath Kitchen Suites & More

Garden Maintenance Lawn Care

CLIFF 604.931.0825

Planning on RENOVATING?

METRO BLACKTOP CO. LTD Custom work for Driveways & new lane Aprons. Repairs/resurfacing. Call Gino 604-657-9936



WESTMOR THE LAWN BUTCHER Only Prime Cuts will do! Call Jim 778-839-6250



Constructive Landscaping Stonework.paving stones, Cedar decks/fences, Pergola’s, 30 yrs exp. Call Danny 604-250-7824


Moving & Storage


Res - Com Professional Service FLAT RATE 7 DAYS/WK

604-551-8531 Honest Service Lic - Ins - Bonded

1, 3, 5, 7 or 10 Ton $ From

45 We accept Visa, Mastercard & Interac Licenced & Insured Local & Long Distance



B&Y MOVING Experienced Movers ~ 2 Men $55 ~

Over 10 yrs. Exp. • Licenced & Insured • Professional Piano Movers


10% Off with this Ad! For all your plumbing, heating & reno needs. Lic Gas Fitter, Aman. 778-895-2005 BRO MARV Plumbing/Electrical, $48 Service Call. 24/7. Plumbing, Heating, & Plugs. 604-582-1598 LICENSED PLUMBER & Gasfitter. BBQs, ranges, etc. Repairs, renos. VISA ok. 604-830-6617


Renovations & Home Improvement


FROM DESIGN TO FINISH Complete Renos & Additions, incl.: Kitchen & Bath Improvements • Roofing • Sundecks • Door & Window Replacements

Bill 604-298-1222

A1 CONTRACTING. Bsmt, bath, kitchen cabinets, tiling, painting & decks. Dhillon, 604-782-1936

ALLQUEST PAINTING Quality Work You Can Trust! 778 997-9582

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

D & M RENOVATIONS, Flooring, tiling, finishing. Fully Insured. Top quality, quick work 604-724-3832

LARA MOVING. Rubbish removal. Honest, reliable. Afford. rates! (604) 562-4537.

★ Sundecks & Stairs ★ Form work, Int/Ext finishing ★Mike 604-290-3082★


Collectibles & Classics


Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks

32nd ANNUAL SWAP MEET Sunday April 21st, 8:00 am - 2:00 pm

★Cars ★ Parts ★ Collectibles★ Prime Booths Available! Maple Ridge Fair Grounds ( 105th & Lougheed Hwy ) Admission $2.00 Jake 604-941-7791



1997 LANDROVER Defender(s) 90, 5 spd diesel, mint, 160,000km, from desert $23,900 1-780-945-7945 604-926-7087


Sports & Imports


1990 CHEVY Beretta GT, 3.1 V6, needs work, not running, 157k kms. $1200 obo. 604-725-3321


Trusted since 1986! A+ Rating - BBB Residential/Commercial 25 Years workmanship warranty Call for FREE ESTIMATE & SPRING PROMOTION A+

604-984-9004 604-984-6560

A EASTWEST Roofing & Siding Reroofing, Gutter, BBB Member, 10% disc, Seniors Disc, 604-783-6437 10% Discount. WCB. Re-Roofing, New Roof, Gutters. 604-812-9721

2011 Dodge Charger SE 1,700 kms. Very cool,mint,smells new! $21,100obo. Gord 778-300-2538

2011 Hyundai Sonata Limited Affordable Luxury 35,600 kms. 2.4L GDI DOHC. $19,999. Email: (604) 794-3428.


Luxury Cars

1991 MERCEDES BENZ 300C. Auto, new tires. 111,000 km. Exc cond. $5,600 obo 604-786-6495

1992 SUBARU Loyal S/W, 4 cyl, auto, aircared, pwr grp, exc cond, all rec. $1800 obo. 604-433-3039

2001 Toyota Celica 604-6906235 Power win/brakes/steering, new tires/brakes/battery $7,950.

2006 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT. 46,000 km. Grey. 4 drs, auto, p/w, p/l, leather heated seats, sunroof, mag wheels. Good condition! $16,000 obo. 604-240-9912

AFFORDABLE QUALITY ROOFING All types. BBB, insured, references. 604-984-6560

2001 JAGUAR XJR, Just Serviced, new brakes/tires, exc. Cond. $12,500 firm, consider trade. 604-644-4440 2012 AUDI A4 Quattro, Premium, 29,000km, $42,900, panorama sunroof, auto, monsoon grey, black leather interior, all season tires. Snow tires optional. 604-764-8044

Roofing Experts 778-230-5717 Repairs/Re-Roof/New Roofs. All work Gtd. Free Est. BBB member


Rubbish Removal

Bulldog Disposal Co Home & Yard Clean Ups Residential/Commercial No Job Too Small Free Estimates- 7 Days/Wk Call Tony 604-834-2597

Trips start at


B i n s f ro m 5 - 3 0 y a rd s a v a i l .

2006 BMW 325 revised $16,500 130,000 kms, manual transmission, with sport package, steering wheel, sport seats and sport suspension. 604-219-6234 email:



LEASE OR BUY PRE-OWNED Vans or Trucks - Huge Selection. Roger Coombes 604-257-3139 1989 Rolls Royce Silver Spur. Exc. cond. 98K kms, local, auto, blk/parch leather. (604) 538-6319


John 778-288-8009



Motorcycles/ Dirt Bikes

10% OFF with this ad w w w.student


Stucco/Siding/ Exterior

DC STUCCO. 20 years exp. Fast, friendly service. All types of Finishes & Repairs. 604-788-1385



PTV TILE INSTALLATIONS Ceramic Tile, Porcelain, Slate, 20 Yrs Exp. Santo 778-235-1772


14 ALUMINUM DURABOAT, 25hp evinrude motor, fishing rods, incls trailer, $4750. 604-519-0075

2005 Honda Gold Wing Trike GL 1800 30th Anniversary Edition, Silver 17,677 Miles Clear Title One Owner - $12,500. For any questions. email: or call (250) 828-7184


Scrap Car Removal

Tree Services

Pro Tree Services * Quality Tree and Hedge Trimming, Pruning and Removals * Full range of Landscape Services available * Stump Grinding - Insured & Licensed

Call 604.588.8733

ABBA MOVERS bsmt clean 1-4 ton Lic, ins’d from $35/hr, 2 men $45/hr, 24/7, 26 yrs 604-506-7576


WCB – Fully Insured 100% Money Back Guarantee

Student Works

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

To advertise your Home Service Business call Classifieds 604-444-3000

• Roofing & Roof Repairs • Duroid, Cedar, Torch-on • Moss Control, Removal & Prevention • Gutter Installation, Cleaning & Repairs

Disposal & Recycling

1 to 3 Men

Seniors Discount

Check out the specialists in our Home Service Directory of the Classifieds and get started on your project today!


drains, foundations, walls, membranes 604-618-2304/ 820-2187

Plumbing Ltd

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


Call Now: 780-6510

★ QUAYSIDE PAINTING ★ Insured • WCB • Texture Ceilings


ALLEN ASPHALT concrete, brick,

Complete Lawn Restoration

Lawn Aeration + Fertilizing $79.95*

STORMWORKS OIL Tank Removal. Certified, Insured, Reasonable Rates. A+ BBB. 604-724-3670



Have a Healthy Green Lawn Residential/Commercial

Oil Tank Removal

Free Estimates


*Spring Special*


Top Quality Quick Work




The Record • Friday, April 12, 2013 • A27

Tree & Hedge •Trimming •Prune •Planting • Lawns •Full Landscape Services. AL @ 604-783-3142 Wildwood Tree Services, Exp Hedge Trimming and Removal & Tree Pruning. Free Est. 604-893-5745

1989 19’ Bayliner Capri Blue, 2.3 litre IO Fresh water cooled, new windshield/canvas/swim grid, trailer. $8,375. 604-837-7564 Aluminum Boat Wanted, 10, 12 or 14 ft, with or without motor or trailer. Will pay $. 604-319-5720




AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash paid for full sized vehicles. 604-518-3673 JORDANI’S FREE SCRAP CAR REMOVAL. Top $$ for complete cars. 7 days/wk, 604-720-0067

1979 FORD M/H, 23 ft, cozy, bunk beds, fully equipped, low k, hi way usage, $5,500. 778-737-3890



604-790-3900 OUR SERVIC 2H


1987 GEORGIA Boy 30’, sleeps 6, exc mech condition, kitchen, bath, $7,995 obo. 604-729-9767

A28 • Friday, April 12, 2013 • The Record

WEEKLY SPECIALS 100% BC Owned and Operated Prices Effective April 11 to April 17, 2013.

We reserve the right to limit quantities. We reserve the right to correct printing errors.

Grocery Department

Meat Department Whole Organic Chickens

L'Ancetre Organic Cheese

Salt Spring Organic, Fair Trade Coffee assorted varieties

assorted varieties

from 10.99




325g product of Canada

400g • product of Canada

Produce Department

4.99lb/ 11.00kg

Grass Fed Lean Ground Beef Uncle Luke's Organic Maple Syrup assorted varieties

value pack

assorted varieties

4.99lb/ 11.00kg



125-213g product of USA/Canada

Flamous Falafel Organic Chips

Nancy’s Cultured Dairy or Organic Soy Yogurt assorted varieties


227g product of USA


680g • product of USA

Uncle Lee’s Legends of China Green Tea

Larabar Energy Bars Gluten-Free

2 varieties

assorted varieties



100 bags product of USA

Life Choices Organic Macaroni & Cheese

assorted varieties

assorted varieties


946ml +deposit +eco fee product of USA



product of Canada




300-473ml +deposit +eco fee • product of Thailand

500g product of Canada

Dagoba Organic Chocolate Bars

Miracle Noodle Gluten Free Pasta

assorted varieties

assorted varieties



56g • product of USA

Blueberry Rhubarb Pies

5.39 9” 10.39 6”

Health Care Department Jason Oral Care



JĀSÖN® all natural toothpastes deliver long lasting fresh breath and keep your smile healthy-looking, bright and beautiful.

Alba Body Wash



Escape with a little tropical TLC. These luxurious spa treatments feature tropical nut oils and fruit extracts to nourish and intensely pamper.



Gentle shampoos and moisturizing conditioners that will cleanse without stripping and hydrate without adding excess weight.

2.00 off



Look for our


with Dr. Jonathan Berghamer of VIH.

Cost $5. Register on line or call 604-736-0009.

20% off regular retail price

WOW! PRICING regular retail price


with Dr. Arjuna Veeravagu, ND Sage Clinic.

bags or bins

Avalon Shampoo & Conditioner

Seminars & Events at Choices at the Crest, 8683 10th Ave., Burnaby. Thursday, April 18, 7:00-8:30pm.

The Power of Vitamin D

Emmer Organic Pearl's Pasta

Hazelnut Sorghum Brownies or Lemon Squares with Rice Flour Crust

198-227g • product of USA

Seminars & Events at Choices Floral Shop & Annex 2615 W. 16th Ave., Vancouver. Thursday, April 18, 7:00-8:30pm.

2012, 2013 Awards. Your loyalty has helped Choices achieve these awards. Thank you!

regular retail price 530g

Rice Bakery

assorted varieties

1.98lb/ 4.37kg

Bulk Department

Flax or Hearty Scandinavian Bread

1.00 off

Dairyland Cottage Cheese

assorted varieties


product of Canada

Bakery Department

284g product of Canada

Blue Monkey Coconut Water

B.C. Grown





2.95L product of Belgium


reg price 3.99

assorted varieties


product of USA

first of the season

reg price 5.99

assorted varieties

Sol Cuisine Frozen Organic Veggie Burgers

Ecover Liquid Laundry Detergent


3lb bag product of Canada

Red Hot House Tomatoes on the Vine

Brie Chevalier Double Cream Cheese

45-51g • product of USA

R.W. Knudsen Just Juices



Deli Department


from 2/5.00



California Grown

Choices’ Own Tofu and Shitake Pot Pies

assorted varieties

B.C. Grown

Organic Fancy Lemons

Gold Seal Sockeye Salmon

500ml product of Canada

Organic Ambrosia Apples from Cawston


Cost $5. Register online or call 604-522-0936.

Find us on Facebook: Best Organic Produce

Follow us on Twitter:

Best Grocery Store Kitsilano




Rice Bakery

South Surrey

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

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


Floral Shop

1937 Harvey Ave. Kelowna 250.862.4864

2615 W. 16th Vancouver 603-736-7522

Royal City Record April 12 2013  

Royal City Record April 12 2013

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