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FRIDAY, JULY 19, 2013
W E S T M I N S T E R
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A look at what makes our neighbourhoods unique
hat is a neighbourhood? An area determined by streets, a community bound together by a common tax roll, a mix of homes and businesses with a shared history? Some of the above, all of the above? The Record is taking a closer look at the city’s 11 unique neighbourhoods in this special series. This week, we cover the West End. We hope to give those who have called this city their home for quite awhile, and those who have just unloaded the moving van, a
Neighbourhood fresh look at their neighbourhood. The names and boundaries developed 40 years ago
continue today, and those 11 neighbourhoods all have their own residents’ associations. They each differ, offering advantages and challenges, but they have a common thread – a unique character. And, if you’ve been in the city for a bit – you might also say each neighbourhood has true loyalists and boosters. We don’t want to reignite old whose ‘hood is better arguments? – but let’s just say it’s better not to dis anyone’s neighbourhood in this fine city.
A long life lived well in the city’s West End BY ALFIE LAU REPORTER
For an area that doesn’t have much retail or commercial – or anything other than single-family detached homes – the West End of New Westminster has a character built from the history of its longtime residents. It’s known as one of the Royal City’s most stable neighbourhoods, as it’s not uncommon for your neighbours to have lived there for more than 50 years. Elmer Rudolph, president of the West End Residents’ Association, has lived in various locations in the West End since he was 12 years old. If anybody knows about the West End of New Westminster, it’s Rudolph. In the early ’50s, he lived in the area then known as the DL (District Lot 172), but now currently known as Connaught Heights. He then moved closer to 12th Street before moving in 1962 to his current location on Eighth Avenue, not far from Lord Tweedsmuir Elementary, just before marrying wife Margo. The couple have lived in their cosy home for more than 52 years, but it was only last year that Margo became an official owner of the home they’ve lived in. “Back then, if you were a single female under 20, you couldn’t own property,” said Margo. “We bought the house with $2,500 down toward the $13,400 total cost, and it was in Elmer’s name.” Margo said her friends worried
about her and if things went south, she could be left without a home. “I wasn’t ever worried,” said Margo. “Who would cook for me?” joked Elmer. The couple forgot about this until late 2012, when it was time to look at their wills. “We just asked if we could do one more thing, and that’s how she finally became an owner of this place,” said Elmer. Simply put, if you live between Sixth Avenue/Marine Way and 10th Avenue, from 12th Street to 20th Street and River Drive south of Marine Way, you live in the West End. The story of the River Drive residents is particularly interesting, as in 2009, the West End Residents’ Association was asked by the Brow of the Hill Residents’ Association to change the boundaries to allow Brow of the Hill to represent residents between Sixth and Stewardson, west of 12th Street. The affected River Drive residents asked to stay with the West End association and hence, the residences located below Stewardson Way and accessed by River Drive remained part of the West End of New Westminster. According to 2001 census data, the area has a population of just more than 4,300 people, an average household income of $71,653, 71 per cent of the properties are owner-occupied dwellings, 65 per cent are detached homes, only 10
End since 1962. Below, a map of the city’s 11 neighbourhoods, including the West End (number 2).
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Longtime resident: Elmer Rudolph, above, has lived in New Westminster since the ’50s and in the West
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◗IN THE NEWS Free Pier Park programs a hit ◗P8 A closer look at Lord Tweedsmuir Elementary ◗P9
Making memories in the West End From grocery stores to a haunted house to the movie theatre, residents who grew up in the West End recount the early days of the neighbourhood BY ALFIE LAU REPORTER
In 2000, the city’s Millennium Project allowed local neighbourhoods to put together a “memory book” for each area, and the West End Residents’ Association – along with the neighbouring Connaught Heights area – took full advantage. West End association president Elmer Rudolph, along with Nory Johrden, helped collect stories and anecdotes from local residents in a book called Memories are Made of This. Here are some charming stories taken from this colOur lection: ◆ Rozel Amy Evanson remembers when Eighth Avenue didn’t even run from 18th Street to 20th Street. “It was all bush around here in 1930. As a five-year-old, I played in a deep ditch that ran the full length of 20th Street on its east side. Although the water really rushed down here after a rain, it was a great playground. We’d float boats down the ditch, holler through the culvert that went under Eighth Avenue and had great fun in the “swinging maples” on the other side of 20th Street.” ◆ Lou Treslove on the great groceries you could buy in the area: “We did all our shopping at Arnold and Jimmy’s Dogwood Market. Jimmy (Niven) was the only butcher who guaranteed his meat. If I got a tough steak, he gave me another one, no problem. His double-smoked bacon
New Westminster Museum and Archives IHP0892-32 contributed photo/THE RECORD
Streets of yesterday: Twelfth Street in New Westminster’s West End, decorated for the 1939 visit of King George VI and Queen Elizabeth. Residents of the area have many fond memories of the area compiled in the book, Memories are Made of This. “Spring 1938. When I was a young girl, Dad and I used to go for leisurely walks on Sunday afternoons. … We would eventually reach the land where Lord Tweedsmuir Elementary School stands today. The area was wooded, but not heavily treed. There was scrub, maple and
was the best. I was always after him to tell me who smoked it, but he never let on. His old cheddar cheese, cut off a big round, was really nippy on your tongue. You know, you just can’t buy it like that any more.” ◆ Sharmaine Ritchie on how Lord Tweedsmuir has both changed and remained the same:
◗Memories Page 5
Elmer: Trafﬁc the major problem in otherwise stable area ◗ continued from page 1
per cent are apartments and the other 25 per cent are other, ground-oriented buildings. What drew Elmer and Margo to the area 50 years ago is what still draws people to the highly-sought-after area. “It’s such a stable area,” said Elmer. “What I’ve always like about this neighbourhood is you can walk down the street and see people working on their yards and taking pride in their home. … That’s really nice to see, and it’s what makes this neighbourhood so stable.” It’s not all paradise in the West End, as the biggest problem is traffic that runs through the area, either people trying to access the Queensborough Bridge and the Fraser Valley, or people going the other way, either to the east side of New Westminster or Coquitlam and beyond. “It’s been that way for some time,” said Rudolph. “We’ve actually noticed with
how they’ve changed the traffic, it’s not so bad along Eighth Avenue, but you can’t say the same about 20th Street. … You’ll see the lineup up 20th start at around 2 p.m. as they go down the hill to the bridge. “One other thing is you do get used to the sirens,” said Rudolph, referencing the fire station at 13th Street and Edinburgh. “It’s the main route for fire and ambulances to go through the city.” The Rudolphs have seen so many young and old families come and go, and now, they have the second-most seniority in the area, just behind neighbour Stan Campbell, who’s lived in the area since the late 1930s. “I’m never leaving here,” said Campbell during an impromptu talk with Elmer in the alley they share. “My dad built this house, and it’s home for me.” Former school trustee Brent Atkinson has lived in the West End for most of his life and is proud to be a Lord Tweedsmuir
graduate. “About 100 years ago, I went to Tweedsmuir,” joked Atkinson. “All of my kids went there, and it really is one thing that hasn’t really changed in the area.” Atkinson lived there as a child, moving away for school, but once he got married and was looking for a place to settle, there wasn’t any other choice but the West End. “It’s probably the most convenient place to live to get in and around Vancouver and the Lower Mainland,” said Atkinson, whose business dealings often take him to Surrey and Vancouver. “As long as I’ve lived in a house, I’ve lived in the West End.” Atkinson remembers how many retail choices used to be in the area, referencing the seven grocery stores that used to dot the area and the Hi-View Market on 20th Street, which was a busy full-service grocery store that even the large stores were scared of.
“Retail’s changed so dramatically,” said Atkinson. “Now, you have two cars in every family and they drive to retail centres instead of shopping closer to home. … That wasn’t what it was like back when I was going to school here.” “I remember Safeway used to send their people to check out the pricing at the HiView,” said Rudolph. “The Hi-View was very successful until Woodward’s opened its food floor in the mid-’50s.” On its eastern boundary, 12th Street also became less of a retail destination, and that’s meant the enduring legacy of the West End of New Westminster has been its stable, longtime population base. “One of my favourite things is to walk down the alley, see my neighbours and talk to them,” said Rudolph. “Some have been there a long time, others have just moved into the area… Some of us are probably never leaving.” email@example.com
A SPECIAL SERIES: FOR MORE ON THE WEST END NEIGHBOURHOOD, SEE PAGES 5 AND 9
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Memories: Basketball popular “As a kid, I spent many an hour at the blackberry by the patch. Eighth Avenue Metro Theatre. It was 15 cents to get in and was paved, but the side where Lord 10 cents for a box of popcorn. Of course, Tweedsmuir stands today wasn’t. I remem- we took marbles and water pistols, too. ber you could follow a dirt path and a trail The marbles were for rolling down the that perhaps kids made, and then down floor, all the way down so the marbles would go plonk. … The water pistols were Seventh Avenue towards for, what else? Shooting home.” at people in the dark ◆ during the show. How Ken Winslade on how Our many times did I get basketball became popkicked out? Once or ular in the West End: twice.” “We neighbourhood ◆ kids couldn’t afford our own individual Greer Draney on the best eats: basketballs, so we’d pool our money for “The best cherries in the West End one ball. But we did have one real luxury. Roy Bell, an electrician, wired up outdoor during summers in the 1950s were in the floodlights at his place at 1511 Dublin St. Pierce’s backyard at 1703 Edinburgh St. so we could play after dark. That was They were fantastic. The biggest, sweetest, most delicious cherries ever. As long as we something in 1950.” asked Mr. and Mrs. Pierce’s permission, it ◆ was OK for the kids to climb that tree and Ken McDonald on trips to the butcher: “When I was five years old, my mother eat as many cherries as we could pick.” ◆ would take me along to Bennett’s Meat Arnold Bush on the “haunted house.” Market on 12th Street, where the butcher “An old house, sitting on three lots always gave me a raw wiener. I loved those wieners, so she never had to do at Seventh Avenue and 14th Street, right much talking to get me to go along with across from us, was already deteriorather. But one day, he stopped giving me ing in 1945, so it must have been built wieners, so that was the end of my trip to before 1900. It had a red slate roof, pieces of which we used to pick up when they the butcher, as far as I was concerned.” broke off and slid to the ground. … It had ◆ Ken McDonald on the Metro Theatre on a mysteriously decrepit look about it, so we called it the ‘haunted house.’” 12th Street: ◗ continued from page 3
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Province needs its independent watchdogs
At a time when the B.C. government ing them money. This may look good on is examining every nook and cranny paper during the next fiscal year, but it to find excess spending to cut from its means long-term losses. annual budgets, it’s to be expected that Such is the case with the UBC some provincial programs will Therapeutics Initiative, an independent drug watchdog. lose funding. The Liberal government The province cut $1 milTHE RECORD lion in funding to the research was re-elected in part due to initiative, which the NDP estiits commitment to bring in a mates saves B.C.’s Pharmacare system balanced budget, and that means costmore than $140 million per year. cutting. The NDP vowed to reinstate funding But too often, governments cut fundand actually increase it to $2 million if ing to something that was actually sav-
they won the election – but they didn’t. It’s true that every single program and group that loses funding is going to claim they’re essential to the province. But in this case, we’re talking about a watchdog that protects British Columbians from problems with their medication. Considering the high cost of health care overall, a program that saves people from adverse reactions – as well as money for B.C. Pharmacare – is clearly important for the well-being of all. Particularly with an aging popula-
tion, which will need more medication to deal with the health problems that crop up over time. Long-term planning is essential for the financial health of our province. If we cut funding that actually saves us money, we’ll be scrambling for those dollars in a few years’ time. But the bigger cost is the risk to our health. The province may need to cut costs, but not if it means sacrificing the health of its people.
Poverty has huge impact on schools
hen you work in a failure rates, poor attendance, lack of connection between famschool, goodbyes ilies and school, among others. are expected. At the But what is equally worrisome is end of the year and with tears, that high student transiency has ceremonies and gifts, you bid been shown to have a negative farewell to departing staff and effect on not just the students matriculating students, and who move, but on the performthough the farewells are bitterance of other students and the sweet they are part of the nature entire system as well. of things. But in ever For schools and disincreasing numbers, tricts that experience educators are saying DAVID STARR a high transiency rate, unexpected goodbyes staffing and budgetary to more and more planning are often thrown for a students not because they are loop when significant numbers graduating, but because their of unplanned students – espefamilies can no longer afford cially students with language their homes and have to move. or other learning needs – arrive Over the last couple of years after schools are staffed, and there has been tremendous press schools are left scrambling to about poverty in schools. This find the resources needed to supcall to action has supplied our neediest schools with everything port them. Ultimately, districts with high costs of housing bleed from socks to pencils to hot students, and the impact of this lunches, and my schools have exodus has well-documented benefited from that outpouring and profound negative repercusof generosity. Make no mistake – this largesse is appreciated, but sions on the financial and educational bottom line of the entire unfortunately such measures are school district. merely stopgaps that do little to To be clear, the critical affordaddress the key cause of childable housing crisis in Metro hood poverty, and that is the Vancouver is neither a right- nor inability of a growing number of left-wing issue; it is a crisis that families to afford to put a roof transcends education, politics, over the heads of their children. economics and social planning, The result is an increase in and it won’t be solved without student transiency, and this involvement from all stakeholdrelentless movement causes ers. Full disclosure: I am not a catastrophic results for all stucity planner, economist or prodents, as well as the schools and districts that serve them. A quick fessional advocate, but the solution does not lie in the creation Google search produces many of vast numbers of municipal or studies that clearly articulate the provincially funded low-income devastating effects of transiency on educational outcomes: higher ◗Housing Page 7
Weak job market taking its toll Dear Editor:
Today’s weak labour market for youth is not only hurting young Canadians. It’s also taking a financial toll on their middle-class parents. There are still 200,000 fewer jobs for young Canadians than before the recession. According to TD Bank, young Canadians are not only losing out today, they also face lower wages for more than a decade as they try to catch up on missed work experience. A growing number of twenty-somethings are now competing for unpaid internships in an attempt to get ahead. While job prospects for young Canadians have deteriorated, the price of everything from tuition to rent and groceries has gone up. Yet student debt levels have remained relatively constant. So who is picking up the tab?
It’s middle-class parents – and in some cases, grandparents – who are stepping in to financially support their adult children. According to TD, more than half of baby boom parents have continued to financially support their adult children, even after they leave school. Fortythree per cent let their adult children live at home rent-free. Many Canadians were struggling to make ends meet even before their children boomeranged home. Now parents are taking out personal lines of credit and delaying their retirement plans to help their adult children. Instead of listening to Canadians on this issue, the Harper Conservatives have cut the number of youth jobs in the Canada Summer Jobs Program by more than half, and frozen the skills training budget at 2008 (pre-recession) levels without allowing for ◗Youth Page 7
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Youth need good jobs ◗ continued from page 6
either inflation or population growth. It’s time for the federal government to recognize the depth of the problem, help young Canadians and give their middleclass parents a break. Scott Brison, MP, Liberal finance critic
Time to preserve Fraser’s historical working boats
Re: Chief Skugaid should remain on Fraser, Letters to the editor, July 17. I agree 100 per cent with the writer and, in fact, have suggested that a society be formed to support the retention of such historical working crafts on the river (like the Samson). However, on my recent visit to the waterfront, I could not help but notice that this proud piece of history appeared to be more of a “garbage scow” or a “marine hoarder’s” nightmare and more a blight to the waterfront than an attraction. This must be cleaned up, sooner than later. What can we do as concerned citizens to create a historical museum of working riverboats. Our council seems more interested in hanging $30,000 lights on Columbia Street
and turning the waterfront into a grassy park with little to offer but a walk, sit and look at the water. That $50-million (and more to come) park that boasts (as depicted in many promo pictures) eight to a dozen visitors is hardly good value. Our waterfront is owned by the citizens of this city, and it should not be designed by politicians thinking they know best. We need to develop the waterfront to appeal to tourists, to have the Fraser River Discovery Centre mean more than promotion of a politician swimming with the salmon. There is more to a working river. Yes, city council, a small ferry service to Port Royal, Queensborough Landing and the Starlight Casino is a far better idea than a $10 million pedestrian bridge. We need a council capable of thinking outside the box to share in the attraction and fame Steveston and North Vancouver’s Waterfront Park have enjoyed. Bring the working boats to New Westminster. Build mooring and a water level boat dock where tourists can access the boats. The balance of wasteland at Pier Park would be an ideal location for such a project. The real win would be the access through Pier Park, which would make the park viable, and we could actually justify a concession with or without the Fair Living Wage.
housing projects in forgotten corners of the city. The cost of such construction is prohibitive, and for years all three levels of government in this country have done little except wait and look to others to fund it. Perhaps more importantly, however, are the social consequences of this structural ghettoization. Go to the Downtown Eastside to see what happens when through design, neglect or “market forces,” a city’s most vulnerable population is shunted aside. So what to do? Perhaps I am naïve but to me the beginning of the answer to our housing crisis starts in aligning existing housing stock with our existing social housing agencies. Give owners of secondary suites incentives to partner with an agency like B.C. Housing. Let landlords
charge market rent to B.C. Housing, which in turn would have no problem finding subsidized tenants to fill those suites. This partnership would bring secondary suites out of the underground economy, provide landlords peace of mind and even with B.C. Housing paying the difference between the subsidized and market rent, the cost to the taxpayer would be a fraction of the construction of new units. And most importantly, it could be done now. Additionally, I see no reason why developers could also not be enticed to also set aside a percentage of non-market units in each of the dozens of towers and condominium projects planned or underway. On this front cities can show real leadership by giving corporate or property tax breaks to develop-
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Housing: ‘Ghettoization’ has huge consequences for communities ◗ continued from page 6
ers or through selling city land under market value in return for housing stock. By doing so, decent housing options for lowincome families can be built quickly, at minimal cost and spread seamlessly and invisibly throughout the entire city. Finding creative ways to provide stable housing options for people of all income levels requires bold and creative action. It is the crucial first step in breaking the cycle of poverty, of improving educational outcomes, protecting schools, students and families from the devastating effects of transiency, and creating a society where all, regardless of income, can find a place, contribute and make a difference. David Starr is a published author and principal at Stoney Creek Community School in Burnaby.
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A08 • Friday, July 19, 2013 • The Record
Pier Park programs prove popular
BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER firstname.lastname@example.org
Royal City residents have embraced the opportunity to work out and get moving at Westminster Pier Park. The city partnered with a number of local businesses to offer free programs at Westminster Pier Park, including drop-in yoga, music and movement, karate, music and drama. “It’s been amazing,” said Ruby Campbell, the city’s volunteer coordinator. “It’s been awesome in terms of what we thought it was going to be.” The free programming arose out of community consultation about the type of activities residents would like to see offered on the Timber Wharf, which is the asphalt section of the riverfront park that wasn’t fully completed in Phase 1 of Westminster Pier Park construction. “It’s totally usable space,” Campbell said. “A lot of people had ideas about what we could do.” Having sought community input about uses for the Timber Wharf, the city decided to implement some of those suggestions until a decision is made about future use of the site. Some of those suggested activi-
ties have been happening on the Timber Wharf, while others have been happening elsewhere in the park. “It’s really to get people down there,” Campbell said. “A lot of people who live in that area have said, this is our community centre.” Participation levels vary depending on the class, with Zumba attracting about 60 participants. A karate class being attended by eight kids and three adults, which has prompted staff to ponder the provision of intergenerational activities, rather than age-specific programming. The Westminster Pier Park programs have also inspired city staff to consider outdoor programming in other parks in the city, as well as drop-in programs that don’t require pre-registration. “People may want to register for a 10week program, some may not,” Campbell said. “A lot of people have been saying to us the drop-in opportunity is huge.” Campbell said the free Westminster Pier Park programs also gave the city a chance to promote some existing companies and organizations in the city, as well as River Market, which provides space for the activities on rainy days. For a full schedule of the park night for
Larry Wright/THE RECORD
Summer sun: Timber Wharf, the asphalt section of Westminster For more Pier Park, is being used to host community programming. The photos, pier is offering a wide range of drop-in activities this summer. scan with kids, zumba, karate, yoga, youth drop-in, music, drama, dancing and other activi-
ties, visit www.newwestpcr.ca or call 604-777-5100.
MLA wants funding restored for drug watchdog BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER email@example.com
New Westminster MLA Judy Darcy is demanding that the Liberal government restore $1 million in funding for B.C.’s independent drug watchdog. Darcy, who is the NDP health critic, joined her NDP colleagues in demanding that the provincial government restore funding for the Therapeutics Initiative based at the University of British Columbia. She said the initiative has saved lives and saved B.C.’s Pharmacare system more than $140 million a year. “The Liberals keep saying that examining the
government’s key website, the pro- Initiative was created as responsibilities gram was estab- an independent organizawill be central to lished in 1994 by tion that was separate from the core review the Department of government, the pharmathat they are planPharmacologyand ceutical industry and other ning to launch. Therapeutics in interest groups. Keeping patients cooperation with According to Darcy, the safe should be one the Department Therapeutics Initiative was of the Ministry of of Family Practice responsible for sounding Health’s primary at UBC, with the an early alarm to protect obligations, and a mission of pro- British Columbians from valid core review Judy Darcy viding physicians drugs like Vioxx, an arthriwould expand MLA and pharmacists tis treatment that was later B.C.’s drug watchwith up-to-date, recalled elsewhere in the dog,” she said in a news evidence-based, practical world, as well as Avandia, release. information on prescription an anti-diabetic drug that Instead, Darcy said the drug therapy. proved to have heart-relatgovernment is “gutting” To reduce bias as much as ed side effects. the Therapeutics Initiative possible, the Therapeutics During the recent proand jeopardizing research into the safety of drugs. CHOICES MARKETS According to the Wellness Library Therapeutics Initiative
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The Record • Friday, July 19, 2013 • A09
More than 70 years at Lord Tweedsmuir BY ALFIE LAU REPORTER
Patty Farris always has a raincoat and umbrella in her office. Now in her third year as principal of Lord Tweedsmuir, the elementary school with the largest enrolment in the district, Farris spends much of her day making sure the 24 divisions at the school – 14 inside the main building and 10 in the outside annex and two modulars – are centres of learning for the 558 full-time equivalent students going through three different streams – Montessori, early French immersion and regular track. “I can make it from one end to the next in five minutes,” said Farris. “I have four buildings on the site, and it’s good exercise to get out and visit the classrooms. My style is to get out into the classrooms as much as I can.” Don’t mistake size for lack of soul, as Farris and her team try to make sure that each student feels at the centre of the school, which is an enduring legacy of the West End. The school dates back to 1936, when the school board of the day started planning for the construction of a four-room school. In 1937, the two-storey building, featuring four classrooms and a library, was opened. It was built at a cost of $23,000, could serve more than 170 students and was designed as a central unit that could accommodate extensions to the east and west and an auditorium on the south side. The school was originally called the West Side School, though administrators did seek a new name. On Feb. 13, 1940, John Buchan, Lord Tweedsmuir – the then Governor General of Canada – passed away. In his honour, the West Side School was renamed Lord Tweedsmuir on April 10, 1940. Farris made sure she read up on Buchan’s history before starting at Tweedsmuir, and during the daily public address announcements at the school, she’s been known to sprinkle some Buchan trivia into her musings. As Farris takes The Record on a tour of the school, it’s not hard to see the family spirit that Farris, vice-principal Lisa Nasato and the rest of the Tweedsmuir staff have helped build at the school. Many of the younger children are closest to the main office, in an area called Happy Valley. “We wanted to have the younger chil-
dren in the main building,” said Farris, as she helps a student look for salmon fry in the aquarium near the main office. Go upstairs and you’ll find a pretty extensive school library, with many offerings in both French and English. To fully understand how big the school is, Lord Tweedsmuir actually has two lunch hours, the first from noon to 12:45 p.m. and the second from 12:40 to 1:25 p.m., on Monday through Thursday (Friday has only one lunch time). “It sometimes seems like lunch goes on all day,” joked Farris. As Farris makes her way through the Our school, she tries to talk to every student she meets, and she does it in both of Canada’s official languages. “My French has gotten better,” said Farris. “I try to speak French as much as I can with our French immersion students.” With the Montessori students, Farris works closely with Connaught Heights principal Jenny Richter to help the transition of students who start the program at Connaught in kindergarten and then transfer to Tweedsmuir. Farris said students and families will visit Tweedsmuir twice before starting up Grade 1, and staff are always ready to answer any questions that may arise. When Farris heads out to the annex and the modulars, it’s evident the school doesn’t have much room left. Assistant superintendent Al Balanuik admitted Tweedsmuir is near its capacity but added parents say they’re happy with the choices the school offers. But with size come challenges, and as the southern part of the school property became increasingly dotted with portables, some parents became concerned with the lack of playground space. “When the portable complex in the lower section was put up,” said Balanuik, “we did get interest from parents who wanted to have input on where those portables would go.” Farris is aware of the importance of Tweedsmuir as a community hub for the West End. “The parks and recreation department holds programs in our school, and there are art classes and sports on most nights,” said Farris. “We understand that this is a community hub, and we know it’s a huge responsibility that we take very seriously.”
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A lesson in history: Lord Tweedsmuir Elementary, seen here in a 1938 ﬁle photo, has been a ﬁxture in the West End for many decades.
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The Record • Friday, July 19, 2013 • A11
◗ IN THE COMMUNITY
Royal City Concert Band winds up season ◗P12 Library offers movie viewing choices ◗P14
Music, Shakespeare under the sun LIVELY CITY
as it really been a year already? Yes, I’m back at my desk in the Record newsroom after a year’s maternity leave, and I’m jumping back into arts coverage once again. I’m hoping to keep hearing from all of you out there in the community who are performing, creating and otherwise engaging in the arts, so please don’t be shy about getting in touch if you have something you want us to know about. You can email me, jmaclellan @royalcityrecord.com, find me on Twitter, @juliemaclellan, or friend me on Facebook, www. facebook.com/JulieLMacLellan. Look forward to talking with you! Meanwhile, back to the business at hand …
Concerts at quay
“It doesn’t get any better than this.” A press release notes that was the verdict of Ray Bonneville after performing July 13 performance in the Hyack Festival’s second Concerts at the Quay. Commenting to the audience on the location of the stage, Bonneville noted: “I have a train running in front of me and the river running in behind. Pretty cool venue.” The Hyack Festival Association is reminding everyone that the third and final concert in the series is set for Saturday, Aug. 3. It will feature the Delta-blues duo of Hans Theessink and Terry Evans. A press release notes that the Dutch-born Theessink is a roots and blues institution in Europe, combining his rich baritone voice and unmistakable guitar work. Evans is from the heart of Delta blues country – Vicksburg, Mississippi – and is known for his work as a longtime backing vocalist for Ry Cooder. The two bring blues, gospel and soul to life with just their two guitars and two voices.
Contributed photo by Paul Fuoco/burnaby now
Great outdoors: Ray Bonneville performed at the second of three Concerts at the Quay on July 13. The ﬁnal outdoor con- video, scan cert takes place Saturday, Aug. 3, featuring the Delta blues duo of Hans Theessink and Terry Evans. Their new release, Delta Time, is receiving acclaim. For more about the concerts, see www.hyack.bc.ca.
Brush up on your Shakespeare – and enjoy some sunshine at the same time. Shadows and Dreams Theatre Company is returning to Queen’s Park this summer with its production of The Merry Wives of Windsor, opening this weekend. Shakespeare’s comedy – featuring the scheming Sir John Falstaff and the women who decide to teach him a lesson – will be onstage at the bandshell on Saturdays and Sundays at 2 p.m. Shows are on July 20, 21, 27, and 28, as well as Aug. 4 (no show on Saturday, Aug. 3). Performances run rain or shine – as the company says, “If there’s an audience, there’s a
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show.” You can choose to sit on the benches at the bandshell or bring your own chairs or blankets to get closer to the action. It’s free, and everyone is welcome.
Art at the library
Artist Cliffe Milne is musing on the theme of consciousness in his ongoing art show at the New Westminster Public Library. Every Picture Tells a Story is on display on the second floor of the library until July 31. His work utilizes a variety of media and techniques, including acrylic, watercolour, ink, mixed media and coloured pencil, and explores ideas ranging from philosophy, symbolism and abstract thought to the spirituality of yoga. The show can be viewed at any time during library hours. The library is at 716 Sixth Ave. and is wheelchair-accessible.
What says summer more than Poetry in the Park? The Royal City Literary Arts Society and the city’s poet laureate, Candice James, are presenting another summer of Poetry in the Park events on Wednesday nights at the Queen’s Park bandshell. Each week includes scheduled readings from featured poets, as well as an open mike session. The July 24 session features Darrel Shee, Lilija Valis, Val Parks and Helen Levasseur. The July 31 event includes Renee Saklikar, Ashok Bhargava, Bonnie Nish and Calvin Wharton, while the Aug. 7 event includes Dennis Bolen, Timothy Shea and Eva Waldauf. The readings run from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., and it’s free to drop in. To stay on top of the weekly events, check out the group on
with Facebook – search for “Poetry in the Park – New Westminster.”
Open mike for songwriters
The Royal City Literary Arts Society isn’t just stopping with poetry – it’s also promoting songwriters. The group is hosting a Sunday night songwriter open mike at the Heritage Grill, 7 to 9 p.m., to give local songwriters a place to perform their original work. Everyone is welcome to attend as an audience member or take part as a songwriter. It’s scheduled to run every Sunday until Sept. 15, so be sure to check it out. Do you have an item of interest from the arts and entertainment scene? Send ideas to Julie by email, email@example.com. You can also find her on Twitter, @juliemaclellan.
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A12 • Friday, July 19, 2013 • The Record
Band wraps up 25th anniversary season
Nothing says summer quite like outdoor music – and the Royal City Concert Band has been treating local audiences to plenty of that. The band is wrapping up a series of free summer performances in celebration of its 25th anniversary season. It’s fresh off performances at a New Westminster Salmonbellies lacrosse game on July 11, the Queen’s Park bandshell on July 14 and River Market on July 18. It’s winding up the season with a performance at the Kitsilano Showboat in Vancouver on Friday, July 26 at 7 p.m. The band (also known as the Royal City Alumni Band) is a 35-member ensemble of accomplished musicians, ranging in age from 18 to over 80. They’re from all walks of life and drawn together by their shared joy of making music. The band was recently awarded a “gold-plus” standing in the 2013 Kiwanis International Music Festival and was named the most promising community band. It’s the band’s first year under new music director Peter Wenzek, who became
the fifth director since the band was founded in 1988 – following in the footsteps of Earl Hobson, Vic Crewe, Tom Turner and Fred Turner. Wenzek is a well-known high school and college music teacher who has led concert bands, jazz bands, string orchestras and marching bands at Burnaby North Secondary School since 1994. “One of the things I really enjoy about working with community bands is that everyone is here for the music, and not for the grades,” he said in a press release. “It’s an honour to work with people who share a love of music, who have the desire to improve as musicians and who want to perform for the public.” For more on the Royal City Concert Band, check out their website at www.vcn. bc.ca/rcab. The Kitsilano Showboat is at 2300 Cornwall Ave., Vancouver, at Kitsilano Beach. For information on its concert series, call 604-734-7332 or see the website at www.kitsilanoshowboat.com. firstname.lastname@example.org
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Sounds of music: The Royal City Concert Band in performance at the Quay. The band is winding up a series of free summer performances.
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Newspaper offers glimpse into downtown past OUR PAST
ARCHIE & DALE MILLER
ritten accounts, usually in old newspapers, can be great sources of information about businesses such as stores and offices along a particular street in the early years of a community. These are frequently straightforward stories with names and various
details. For some holidays, especially Christmas, the descriptive pieces can offer wonderful images of an early row of storefronts. Recently we were reminded of such an item, but one with a difference. The bits and pieces of information are more colourful and somewhat lighter in context than we usually see. The article, passed along by the late Thomas Lascelles of the Oblate Order, is from The Month, a publication of the Catholic Church, from 1892, and features some local businesses of down-
town New Westminster. A selection of items from this article follow, with the first one showing clearly that this is a look around town with a difference. First we are taken to Front Street and the general store of Charles McDonough, who we are told, has “everything that you wish to buy.” But then we learn a wonderful extra detail: “There is only one thing which the genial proprietor won’t sell, his long flowing beard.” Next we hear of Stephen Manahan who sells “the most savory
meats.” We also learn of his recent marriage: “Although he but lately entered the connubial state, he lost neither his smile nor his strict attention to business – far from it.” James Wise also had a grocery store nearby, and we are told that he is a “good-natured proprietor.” E.J. Newton had a leather and saddler shop, and we are reminded of the importance of such an item. “A saddle is just the thing you want when you have a horse to go up the hills of the city.” The story then leads
us away from Front Street: “After climbing up the rather steep hill to Columbia Street we see before us an endless variety of stores and warehouses.” A dentist and bank are near Sixth and Columbia streets, and this elicits a very colourful comment: “Dr. Holmes draws some teeth out very elegantly, and fills others with gold, while below him the Bank of British Columbia draws your money from your pocket without putting in gold instead. But a safe bank it is, well-trusted, and there is nothing ‘wild’ about its management.”
Library offers plenty of movie viewing choices BY NAOMI EISENSTAT CONTRIBUTOR firstname.lastname@example.org
Yes, fun in the sun is grand, but lately we’ve been having so much sun. If you want to take a break, why not borrow a DVD from the library. The New Westminster Public Library has a popular and diverse DVD collection of TV shows and films. More than six thousand DVDs are free to borrow for a week, and up to 10 DVDs can be checked out on a single library card. The DVDs have been
borrowed 15,000 times in June alone. The library’s collection has something for everyone. Popular titles can be picked up right away from the Bestseller Express View collection. Some titles on the shelf right now are Brave, Bridesmaids and Zero Dark Thirty. If they’re not in on your next visit, never fear, there are copies of those movies in the regular DVD collection as well, which can be reserved. If you don’t want to travel to the Pacific Cinematheque for its
Studio Ghibli series this summer, borrow one of the films from the library, including My Neighbor Totoro, Whisper of the Heart or Ponyo. If the days are getting too long, tug the night closer with horror films like Rosemary’s Baby, Psycho, The Exorcist, Kwaidan, Carrie, Night of the Living Dead, and Paranormal Activity. The diversity and sophistication of the film collection does not disappoint. There are more than 300 DVDs in other languages, from Hiroshima, Mon Amour to the
works of Akira Kurasawa. The library collects everything from modern indie movies (Graceland, The Kid With a Bike, This is Not a Film) to Hollywood classics (Sunset Boulevard, Some Like It Hot, Night of the Hunter). Visit the new Queensborough branch for their extensive Bollywood films. The collection of television series is similarly extensive, from HBO series to sitcom classics. The next time you’re in the neighbourhood, step out of the sun and check out a DVD from the library.
Nearby were two pharmacists, Mr. Herring and Mr. Curtis, who “will dispense to you every medicine that any of the medical celebrities of the Royal City will prescribe for your health or for your sickness, as you like it. It is safe to take these gentlemen on their word. Their medicines always have effect. But that is the doctor’s business.” We will bring you more of these descriptions in a few weeks starting with an interesting point about Mr. Murchie, the undertaker. Truly a great account from November 1892.
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The Record • Friday, July 19, 2013 • A15
What’s up in the city?
hether you’re interested in relax- ancestors, the first refugees to Canada in 1783 after the American revolution. ing with the family, taking in Anyone who is a descendant of Canada’s some entertainment or learning United Empire Loyalists is invited to pack about some local history, there’s somea picnic, bring lawn chairs or a blanket thing in the mix for you this weekend in and join the celebration that takes place at New Westminster. We’re continuing with our popular feature, The Record’s Top Five the picnic shelter in Queen’s Park. (or More) Things to Do This Weekend and Get a bite to eat and enjoy some sumoffer the following suggestions for the mer beats when DJ Gabsung presents a mix of reggae, hip hop and house at July 19 to 21 weekend. the Summer Sessions at River Market. Pack a picnic and head to Queen’s Summer Sessions takes place on Sunday, Park for the Summer Movie Series, which is showing Finding July 21 from 3:30 to 6 p.m. at Nemo on a big screen. The 810 Quayside Dr. movie takes place on Friday, Learn about some of the July 19 at dusk. In case of poor folks who have played a weather, call 604-527-4634 role in New Westminster’s to check on the status of the museums and collections, at this month’s cemetery walking movie – but it doesn’t appear tour. The tour takes place on that will be a problem this weekend. Sunday, July 21, starting at 3 Enjoy the Shadow p.m. near the cemetery office and Dreams Theatre at 100 Richmond St. Along the Company’s performance of way, participants will learn The Merry Wives of Windsor about many people with close (or more) by William Shakespeare at ties to the city’s museums, Things to do including Irving House, the the Queen’s Park bandshell. The free show gets underthis weekend New Westminster Museum way on Saturday, July 20 and and Archives, the Samson V continues on Sunday, July 21, Saturday, Maritime Museum, the Canadian Lacrosse July 27 and Sunday, July 28. All perforHall of Fame, the Royal Westminster mances take place at 2 p.m. at the bandRegiment Museum, the police departshell in Queen’s Park. This is the seventh ment’s museum – and even Cap Hobbis’s year the Shadows and Dreams Theatre private museum. The tour costs $10 per Company has presented family-friendly person (cash only). For more information, Shakespeare productions in Queen’s Park. call A Sense of History Research Services at 604-522-5466 or email information@ Don your best “loyalist” attire and senseofhistory.com. head to Queen’s Park, where the secEmail your Top 5 ideas to calendar@ ond annual B.C. Loyalist Day is being celebrated on Sunday, July 21 from 11 a.m. to royalcityrecord.com. You can also check out our full arts and events calendar listings on 2 p.m. Members of the Vancouver Branch our website at www.royalcityrecord.com. of the United Employment Loyalists – compiled by Theresa McManus will celebrate the arrival of their Loyalist
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etro Vancouver represents the most expensive housing markets in Canada so it is no surprise that many people, especially young people, are considering pooling their funds with friends to split on the cost of a buying a home. This is often referred to as joint ventures and it can involve two, three or even more people. For example, say two friends who are all renting apartments at $1,200 per month realize that if they combine their savings and buy a house, the money they are spending on rent could cover the mortgage on a 2-bedroom bedroom condo. After holding the property for a while, they can then sell and share in the equity appreciation. It is a plan that is being used widely, according to Realtors, and it can be very successful. In one case, three ﬁrst-year students, with the help of their parents, purchased a three-bedroom townhouse near Simon
Fraser University. Four years later, at graduation, they sold the home and made enough money to partially pay oﬀ their student loans. It was certainly more proﬁtable than renting for the four years. Of course, there are some things to watch for. First of all, when arranging the mortgage the names of all the buyers should be on title. Note that the mortgage lender will often take the lowest credit score among the buyers as the base for the loan approval, so make sure all the buyers have good credit ratings. There should also be a strategy agreed to by all members of the joint venture. This should include, for example, what happens if someone wants out of the agreement earlier than others. Is a sublease allowed? What is the buy out provision? There should also be a clear agreement on the exit plan, for instance how long the property should be held before it is sold. There is also sharing in expenses, such as strata fees,
maintenance and utilities. Be especially realistic about your ﬁnances and abilities if you plan on buying a “ﬁxerupper’ as an investment. Renovations can be demanding and expensive and lead to a split in the partnership if no agreement is in place before work starts. All of these issues this should all be spelt out up front, ideally with legal help, before a friendship evolves into a real estate business arrangement. Investing rather than renting can pay great dividends: in the past ﬁve years, for example, the benchmark value of a detached house in Metro Vancouver has increased 12.9 per cent, and in the city of Vancouver it is up nearly 30 per cent.
Pooling resources to buy a ﬁrst home can be a smart move towards ﬁnancial security.
To advertise in this Real Estate feature, please call 604-444-3451
The Record • Friday, July 19, 2013 • A17
Two suspects arrested in Burnaby car theft BY CAYLEY DOBIE REPORTER firstname.lastname@example.org
New Westminster police arrested two suspects on Tuesday for allegedly stealing a vehicle in Burnaby the day before. According to police, at around 11:10 a.m. on July 16, a New Westminster patrol officer spotted a stolen GMC Jimmy truck parked in the 400-block of Columbia Street. In the passenger seat of the vehicle was a woman. The patrol officer called for assistance to keep watch on the truck in case the driver returned. Officers from New Westminster’s street crime unit arrived on the scene in plainclothes, and a short while later Air 1, the regional police helicopter, was also dispatched, according to a press release. As officers were watching the vehicle, the driver returned and proceeded to drive away. Air 1 continued its surveillance of the stolen vehicle as it made its way through New West and into Burnaby. It eventually stopped, parking in the 7400-block of Southwynde Avenue, and that’s when officers
made their move. Police moved in and arrested both occupants of the truck, who were taken into custody without incident, according to the release. Surrey resident Jesse Michael Sokol, 29, has been charged with theft under $5,000; possession of stolen property under $5,000; and driving while prohibited. He will remain in custody until his court date on July 24 in New Westminster. “When dealing with stolen vehicles, police officers must constantly weigh the need to apprehend the suspects against the risk presented to the public. Auto theft suspects will often try to avoid apprehension by engaging in vehicle pursuits when they see uniform police officers or marked police vehicles,” said Staff Sgt. Paul Hyland in the release. “These pursuits can be extremely hazardous and place the public, the police and the suspects at increased risk for serious injury.”
Charges filed in city stabbing
The 23-year-old suspect in a stabbing on July 10 that
left one person in serious condition has been officially charged, police say. “The male suspect in (Wednesday) night’s stabbing made an appearance at NewWestminsterProvincial Court (Thursday, July 11) afternoon and he has now been formally charged,” said Staff Sgt. Paul Hyland in an email to The Record. Charges stem from an incident that happened around 8:50 p.m. on Wednesday, July 10. New Westminster police received a call from Surrey RCMP saying a stabbing victim had shown up at the local hospital and, following a short investigation, they determined the incident happened in an apartment in the 400-block of 12th Street in New Westminster. According to an earlier press release, officers went to the location and found the suspect, who was taken into custody without incident. The suspect is charged with aggravated assault, assault with a weapon and breach of probation. The New Westminster major crime unit is still investigating the alleged assault and couldn’t comment on the extent of the victim’s injuries.
Hyland said, however, the victim is now in serious but stable condition in hospital and is expected to make a full recovery. Jeffrey Rene Innes of New Westminster will be back in provincial court on July 24. Until then, he will remain in custody, Hyland added.
Police seeking suspect in thefts
New Westminster police are asking for the public’s help in locating a suspect wanted on two outstanding
warrants. According to Staff Sgt. Paul Hyland, the suspect is wanted on warrants for both breaking and entering and possession of stolen property. The suspect allegedly broke into an apartment in the 1100-block of Sixth Avenue in New Westminster on July 1. “We’re actively seeking this individual for this break-and-enter,” he added. Hyland said the other warrant stems from a 2012 incident, for which the suspect was charged but failed
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to appear in court. Twenty-one-year-old Jesse Ranger Coutlee, of no fixed address, has short black hair, brown eyes, is 6’1” and 160 pounds. Anyone with information on Coutlee is asked to call the New Westminster watch commander at 604525-5411 or CrimeStoppers at 1-800-222-8477. Police are also asking residents to be extra vigilant during the warmer months, ensuring doors and windows are locked and closed when no one is home.
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A18 • Friday, July 19, 2013 • The Record
◗ IN THE GAME
Cinderella girls win silver at under-14 softball provincials ◗P19 B.C. amateur title won on second hole of playoff ◗P19
SECTION COORDINATOR Tom Berridge, 604-444-3022 • email@example.com
Jr. ’Bellies show jump in opener
Near complete game frustrates Langley Thunder
BY TOM BERRIDGE SPORTS EDITOR firstname.lastname@example.org
The New Westminster Salmonbellies got top marks in all facets of their game following a 12-6 victory over Langley in the semifinal round of the B.C. Junior Lacrosse League playoffs. The junior A Salmonbellie offence sparkled in the opening period en route to a 6-1 first-period advantage, including a delightful pair from 56goal scorer Josh Byrne. New West also weathered a huge kill on a threeon-five shortman for more than a minute that further frustrated the visitors. The Thunder came out hard in the second period, throwing every resource forward in an attempt to break the impasse. But the junior ’Bellies proved resilient despite Langley enjoying a 12-3 advantage in shots to start the period. Keeper Frank Scigliano was at his best, allowing just two goals in the first two periods. “We made a big impact at the start and they seemed to back up a little bit,” said 20-year-old defender Luke Gillespie. “We had time to strategize. We just gave them the shots we wanted to give them.” Johnny Pearson led Langley with four goals and Brett Dobray added the Thunders’ other two. But neither could compare with New Westminster’s output. Eli McLaughlin was sharp in the opening
B.C. wins Red River Cup in upset BY TOM BERRIDGE SPORTS EDITOR email@example.com
Jason Lang/THE RECORD
Taking it to them: Luke Gillespie makes a strong move on goal against the Langley Thunder in New Westminster’s 12-6 semiﬁnal playoff opening win at Queen’s Park Arena on Tuesday. Game 3 is back at home on July 23. game, giving New West a 6-1 lead with a strong move through the middle in the first period. The 60-goal scorer also tallied a pair of wicked power-play markers from the left crease to pace the juniors with five points. Byrne also put up a hat trick, his best came in the first period when he showed great wheels to get ahead of a defender to score a clever shorty. Quinn Smith also put up five points, including one of New West’s four
power-play goals. Anthony Malcom carried the right side, scoring twice and assisting on another pair. The win was New Westminster’s 13th in its last 14 games. The team’s only defeat in that span was an 8-7 loss at home to the Coquitlam Adanacs. The string has built up a dressing room of trust for the junior ’Bellies, said Gillespie. “Langley is a good team, but when we play
the way we’re supposed to, I think we’ll run the series,” Gillespie said. “As long as we practise and play the way we our coaches want us to, I don’t think a team can beat us. “Everyone is doing their job. We only had a few lapses.” A bit of nastiness flared up in the later stages of the final period, and Gillespie feels that could carry over into Game 2, if things don’t go Langley’s way early. “They’ll come out as hard as they can, but if we
For more photos scan with
play the way we can, it could get a little rough,” said Gillespie. Game 2 was played Thursday (after Record deadlines). Game 3 will be played back at Queen’s Park on Tuesday, July 23, beginning at 8 p.m. Victoria is the underdog in the other semifinal, when that series gets underway this weekend with a home-andhome stand, beginning in Coquitlam on Saturday at 3 p.m.
final. Another Royal City athlete Mihailo Stefanovic, who trains with the New West Spartans, failed to make it to the finals of the men’s 110m hurdles following a sixth-place finish in the semifinal heats. Stefanovic qualified for the semis with a personal-best time of 13.98 in the opening heats.
Not long enough
At the Canadian junior national track and field championships in Quebec, Burnaby South Secondary student Ahmad Nizamani placed ninth in the men’s long jump. Nizamani, who won the pro-
vincial high school title with a leap of 6.95m, jumped 6.40m in the qualifying round.
B.C. title for RC Track
The Royal City track club won the B.C. Athletics junior development provincial championships in Nanaimo last weekend. The provincial meet followed a winning weekend at the Trevor Craven Memorial track meet at Swanguard Stadium in Burnaby, where club athletes performed exceptionally well, winning a total of 41 medals including 15 gold, 12 silver and 14 bronze, along with an additional 45 top-eight finishes in preparation for the provincials.
B.C. Am results
Eighteen Royal City athletes, between the ages of nine and 13, contributed with many personalbest performances. The club walked away from the championships and a total of 50 awards, including 18 medals and 32 additional top-eight finishes. Grace Fetherstonhaugh won a silver medal in the 2,000 metres and was third at 1,200m. Jenevieve Patry-Smith was second in javelin and third in the shot put. Devin Strome also won a silver medal in the high jump. Ryan Jensen won two medals in hurdles, placing second at the 80m and third at
St. Thomas More Collegiate grad Kevin Vigna finished in a tie for 41st place at the B.C. amateur golf championships, which wrapped up at the Copper Point Golf Club in Windermere last Friday. Vigna, who last week lost a three-way playoff at the B.C. junior championships, posted an 11-overpar total 295 on the 6,807yard, par-70 course after finishing the final round with a four-over 74. The incoming Simon Fraser University freshman edged out the Clan’s Michael Belle of Burnaby by four strokes. Burnaby’s Lucas Gatto and New Westminster’s Matt Steinbach both missed the cut. Former Sport B.C. junior boys’ athlete of the year Adam Svensson charged into a share of top spot with a five-under-par 65 in
◗Track Page 19
◗Golf Page 19
New West athletes shine at track champs Raquel Tjernagel of New Westminster helped Canada to the final of the women’s medley relay at the world youth track and field championships in Donetsk, Ukraine. Tjernagel, the B.C. high school 200-metre champion, qualified for the semifinals following a fourth-place finish in the 200m in a time of 24.61 seconds. The New Westminster Secondary student failed to qualify for the final. In the relay, Canada won its opening heat in a time of 2:08.52, edging eventual silver medallist British Virgin Islands by almost three-tenths of a second. Canada finished fifth overall in the relay
Three football players shared the Red River Cup with Team B.C. at the under-16 football championships in Winnipeg last weekend. B.C., including Notre Dame Juggler players Adam Turrin and Matteo Triggiano, both of Burnaby, and St. Thomas More’s Demarius Henderson, helped B.C. to a 34-21 win over previously unbeaten Winnipeg West in the goldmedal cup final. Henderson, a 6-3 defensive lineman, had a hand in B.C.’s 27-0 first-half push, blocking a punt that was recoved on Winnipeg’s 16yard line. On the ensuing play, Taylor Pencer of North Delta caught a touchdown pass from tournament allstar North Langley quarterback Jacob Laberge for a 13-0 lead. South Saskatchewan, which beat B.C. 14-0 in the preliminary round, wound up in third place following a 10-7 win over Saskatchewan North. B.C. was 2-2 after roundrobin play, including a 2116 loss to Winnipeg West.
The Record • Friday, July 19, 2013 • A19
most common PROSTATE The cancer to affect CANCER Canadian men
Submitted photo/THE RECORD
Showing their colours: Royal City Track Club junior development athletes show off their winnings following the team title at the provincial championships in Nanaimo last week.
Track: Strong outings for all club athletes ◗ continued from page 18
200m. Jeremy Belcher was as runner-up in the 100m dash, 200m hurdles and long jump. Emmanuel Dadson also came second in the pole vault, as did Tomas Ward in the shot. The 11-year-old girls’ distance medley relay team made up of Michelle Dadson, Anaiyah Bernier, Lauryn Savela and Elizabeth Bowles also won a silver. Bronze medals were won by Katelyn Stewart-Barnett
in both the 600m run and high jump. Michelle Dadson also placed third in discus. The 10-year-old girls’ 4x100 relay team made up of Kaia PolanskaRichardson, Annette Scott, Malena Kalisch and Stewart-Barnett took bronze, as did the boys’ 13year-old relay team made up of Belcher, Jensen, Ward and Dadson. There were an additional 32 top-eight finishes achieved by the club ath-
letes. Malena Kalisch, Bernier, Bowles, Amanda Scott, Fetherstonhaugh, Strome, Patry-Smith, Michelle Dadson, Brianna Bates, Joelle Pinvidic, Lauryn Savela, Jensen, Emmanuel Dadson, Belcher and the 13-year-old girls’ relay team made up of Brianna Bates, Fetherstonhaugh, Scott and Strome, which placed fourth in both the distance medley relay and the 4x100. – Tom Berridge
Cinderella girls win softball provincial C silver medal
The New Westminster Royals put together a Cinderella Sunday to place second overall at the recent Softball B.C. under-14 girls’ championships. Following an eighth-place finish in round-robin play, New West went on a march to the final following an 8-6 loss to the Ridge Meadows Tigers in the opening game of the double-knockout playoffs in Newton on July 7. The Royals then rattled off four straight wins, including an 8-5 turnaround win over the Tigers that guaranteed the Royal City girls a provincial medal. But New West went one better, knocking off the Nanaimo Nitros – a team that had lost just one earlier game by a single run – by a 7-2 score to advance to the provincial final. In the gold-medal game, Cawston Koyotes were relatively fresh having only played two games, while the Royals had played more than nine solid hours of ball. Pitcher Kayla Suhner gave a valiant effort against the strong-hitting Koyotes. Kira Rieger ended the third inning with a great catch out in left field, while two
singles each from Jordan Ring, Suhner, and Michelle Li were not enough as the Royals had to settle for the silver following a 9-2 decision. New West started penning its fairy tale finish with a 6-4 win over the 3-0-1 North Delta Hurricanes. Trailing 4-3, Ella Bohn singled home Kylie Baker in the fifth and later came home to score the game-winning run. The Royals then avenged an earlier loss to the Chilliwack Stealers, winning 5-3, including four runs by younger players Calista Hamilton and Li. Theodora Corbeil and Keira Jang both pitched 16 shuout innings through New Westminster’s gruelling 10-game tournament. Jordan Ring and Sarah Cox shared the catching duties behind the plate. In round-robin play, Shelby Greenwell showed some good offence with a double in a 3-1 loss to Chilliwack and a key triple in a must-win final matchup that put the Royals through to the championship round. firstname.lastname@example.org
Golf: Championship won in a playoff ◗ continued from page 18
the final round to tie Charlie Hughes of Langley for the overall lead. Svensson and Hughes both finished the 72-hole competition at 12-under-par.
Hughes, a 21-year-old University of Washington graduate, drained a 20-foot putt on the second playoff hole to win his first B.C. amateur title. email@example.com
Employees from Kensington Safeway celebrating results of the June campaign.
THANK YOU! YOU MADE A DIFFERENCE Safeway employees, customers and the Canada Safeway Foundation raised
$1,447,769 during the month of June for research in the ﬁght against prostate cancer. Funds raised from the June, 2013 campaign will support scientists and clinicians at the Vancouver Prostate Centre. This team of some of the brightest research minds in Canada has been studying the molecular and cellular events involved in the process whereby cancers become resistant to hormone withdrawal therapy of prostate cancer patients. They have found that a protein called the “androgen receptor” is critical for this type of treatment resistance and that by eliminating this protein they can cause many tumours to die. Recently, they have had an exciting breakthrough discovery of an entirely new class of drugs that can effectively inhibit, and in some cases, eliminate this protein. With the support of Prostate Cancer Canada and Safeway, they can continue to focus exclusively on further developing this promising research. On behalf of the research community, thank you for helping in the ﬁght against prostate cancer.
A20 • Friday, July 19, 2013 • The Record
MARKETPLACE Book your ad ONLINE:
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COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS A good person going to hell! MY CHOICE www.heaven-or-hell.ca
BARR, JOYCE (MOULTON, DALE) DEC 9, 1923 − JUL 11, 2013 With dignity and grace Joyce left us peacefully, at the age of 89. Predeceased by husband Alan. Deeply loved and greatly missed by children; Larry (Adela), Sharon (Brent), Karen (Ralph), and Janice. So loved by her 11 grandchildren and five great−grandchildren, nieces, nephews, extend family and many special friends. "We will all miss her beautiful smile and love of life." A celebration of Joyce’s life will be held on, Wednesday, July 31st at 1:30 pm −3:30 pm at Queens Park Centennial Lodge, New Westminster. In lieu of flowers a donation to a charity of your choice would be greatly appreciated.
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FERGUSON, Norman (Fergie) Will
On July 13th, 2013 Norman Ferguson (Fergie) Will passed away. Fergie is survived and lovingly remembered by Linda Taphorn, his life partner of twelve years, his daughter Elaine Weberg and Son Craig Will, stepson Aaron Amberson (Jenny) and stepdaughter Amber (Lorin) Beer. The combined families provided Fergie with seven grandchildren and three great grandchildren. The little ones gave him such joy in his later years. Fergie was predeceased by his wife Amelia in 1998. Fergie was a successful contractor and renovator and gained the respect of the Burnaby, New West community. His astute business sense led him and his wife to open the Starlite Room in Burnaby that was operated successfully as a family business for almost four decades. Family and friends are invited to attend a memorial service at Columbia-Bowell Chapel, 219 - 6th Street, New Westminster on Monday, July 22, 2013 at 11:00 am. Online book of condolences available at www.kearneyfs.com
COMMUNITY SUPPORT WORKER
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The Burnaby Now is accepting applications for the following routes: 2260207- Bond St, Buxton St, Forglen Dr, Grafton St, Nelson Ave, Sardis Cr 2370001- Sperling Ave, Halifax St, Yeovil Ave, Woodvale Ave, Woodvale Cr, Yeovil Pl 2410012 - Dundas St, Triumph St, Pandora St, Gilmore Ave, Carleton Ave, Madison Ave, Rosser Ave 2420002 - Albert St, Willingdon Ave, Alpha Ave, Beta Ave Please call 604-942-3081 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Discover a World of Possibilities in the Classifieds! Call 604-444-3000 604.444.3000 classiﬁeds.royalcityrecord.com to advertise
All advertising published in this newspaper is accepted on the premise that the merchandise and services offered are accurately described and willingly sold to buyers at the advertised prices. Advertisers are aware of these conditions. Advertising that does not conform to these standards or that is deceptive or misleading, is never knowingly accepted. If any reader encounters non-compliance with these standards we ask that you inform the Publisher of this newspaper and The Advertising Standards Council of B.C. OMISSION AND ERROR: The publishers do not guarantee the insertion of a particular advertisement on a specified date, or at all, although every effort will be made to meet the wishes of the advertisers. Further, the publishers do not accept liability for any loss or damage caused by an error or inaccuracy in the printing of an advertisement beyond the amount paid for the space actually occupied by the portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred. Any corrections or changes will be made in the next available issue. The Burnaby Now & The New Westminster Record will be responsible for only one incorrect insertion with liability limited to that portion of the advertisement affected by the error. Request for adjustments or corrections on charges must be made within 30 days of the ad’s expiration. For best results please
check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Refunds made only after 7 business days notice!
The Record • Friday, July 19, 2013 • A21
Forest Lawn Funeral Home is looking for a part-time Receptionist to join our team. You must be a multi functional individual who is service minded. This position involves a combination of responsibilities: answering phones, greeting clients and visitors and clerical duties as assigned. You possess great interpersonal skills, have a positive attitude and are available to work weekends and all scheduled vacation of full time administrative employees. You must be experienced and proficient in Microsoft Office and have exceptional attention to detail and accuracy skills. Spoken and written Chinese (Cantonese and Mandarin) is an asset. Please apply by emailing your resume and cover letter to: athena.theodorakakis @dignitymemorial.com Or fax to: 604-299-6473. Closing date Friday, August 2, 2013 No phone calls please. Only successful candidates will be contacted.
ROYAL CITY RECORD classiﬁeds.royalcityrecord.com
EDUCATION TRUCKING & TRANSPORT
TRADES HELP CHEVALLIER GEO-CON LTD Rocky Mountain House, Alberta requires experienced Cat, Hoe, Mulcher Operators, servicing Western Canada. Safety tickets required. Fax resume to 403-844-2735.
DRIVERS WANTED AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrakes: Guaranteed 40 hour work week + overtime, paid travel, lodging, meal allowance, 4 weeks vacation/excellent benefits package. Must be able to have extended stays away from home, up to 6 months. Experience Needed: Valid AZ, DZ, 5, 3, or 1 with airbrakes, commercial driving experience. Apply online at www.sperryrail.com under careers. Click here to apply, keyword:Driver. Do not fill in City or State. EOE
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Upgrade your skills. Find great education training courses in the Classiﬁeds.
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BC CERTIFIED TEACHER Teaching kids & adults drawing & painting. Charles 604-928-7656
HOUSES FOR SALE
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BENGAL KITTENS, vet check, 1st shots dewormed, $200-$400/ea Mission 1-604-226-8104
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CATS & KITTENS FOR ADOPTION ! 604-724-7652
ENGLISH BULLDOGS Male & Female given away for free to a good home. email@example.com
ANNUAL PARKING LOT SALE July 20, 9-3pm Saint Margaret of Scotland Church 1030 Sperling Ave, Burnaby Rain or Shine!
German Shepherd x Rottweiller, 1 1/2 yrs old, $200 with dog hse. 604-722-6273 MINIATURE DONKEYS for sale. All under 36” tall. Call Jan 604-790-6451 POMERANIAN PUPS, PB, vet chk, 1st shots, ready July 31, $1200 (604)-897-7548
21ST CENTURY FLEA MARKET 175 tables of Bargains on Deluxe 20th Century Junque! SUN JUL 21 10-3 Croation Cultural Center 3250 Commercial Drive 604-980-3159 Adm: $5
AVOID BANKRUPTCY Save up to 70% of your Dept. One affordable monthly payment, interest free. For debt restructuring on your terms not your creditors. Call 778-340-4002 or email PeterT@4pillars.ca
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RAG DOLL kittens, 1st shots, dewormed, health guar.$450 & up Cel #604-838-3163
CHILDCARE AVAILABLE GLENBROOKE DAYCARE Opening a 2nd location • New Westminster • Spaces available Sept 1st for 3 & 4 yr olds, Kindergarten, 6-12 yrs before/after school. 604-522-0666 or 604-861-8667
PRESCHOOLS SUMMERHILL MONTESSORI Preschool. 1600 Cliff Ave, Burnaby. 604 294-0240
SMOOTH MINI Dachshund, Fam raised, born June 5/13, 1st shots, dewormed, $750 778-552-4658
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TWO CATS NEED A GOOD HOME These two lovely cats need to roam around also to be a part of a family. They are very friendly and street wise. If anyone can open up their hearts and home for them it would be awesome. 604−943−6482 firstname.lastname@example.org
BUSINESS SERVICES TAX RETURNS BOOKKEEPING Personal - Small Business Current - Delinquent 20 yrs exp. 604-671-1000
BERNESE MOUNTAIN DOG CKC REG’D PUREBRED PUPS $1350 mountcheam email@example.com 604.794.3229
STORMWORKS OIL Tank Removal. Cert., Insured, Reas. Rates. A+BBB. 604-724-3670
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TOWNHOUSES FOR SALE
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18983-72A AVE Surrey, 1321 sq ft 2 bd, 2 bth t/h in well managed complex, extensive upgrades $310,900. 778-5711544. PropertyGuys.com id 76544
PROPERTY FOR SALE
APARTMENTS / CONDOS-FOR SALE
ABBY TOP flr 762sf 1 br condo, in-ste, laundry, 45+, Mt. Baker view. $85,000 778822-7387, uSELLaHOME.com id5553
NEW WEST Skytrain at doorstep, 1 BR condo, new paint, 179k, pets ok, 45 4th St, Pat Ginn Sutton WC, 604-220-9188
WATER VIEW LOT − PRICED BELOW ASSESSED VALUE! Walk to all lower Gibsons has to offer! Call Shauna or visit www.shaunagold.com for details. (604) 218−2077. $180,000. MACDONALD REALTY LTD.
MOBILE/MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE
SOUTH LANGLEY Immac, 1042 sq ft 2 bd mobile home 55 yrs+ park. RV parking, low pad rental $87,900. 604-5145059 PropertyGuys.com 76059
APARTMENTS / CONDOS-FOR SALE
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SMALL PEACEFUL FARM set up for horses right beside South Langley riding trail. Bright & comfortable older 2 bd home, f/p, barn, riding rings, pastures. $849,900. 604-323-4788. PropertyGuys.com id 76788
BASSET HOUND PUPPIES Tri− Color CKC reg.1st.shots Micro Chip.Vet Chkd. $650 604 −820−0629
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GUILDFORD 199SF 3br, 2ba w/bment suite on huge 8640 sf lot, $489,000 604-6131553 uSellaHome.com id5608
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
CULTUS LK gardener’s dream 1160sf 2br 1.5ba rancher, a/c 55+ $63K. 604858-9301.uSELLaHOME.com id5400
SRY/WHITE ROCK partial ocean view, 920sf. 2b, den, 2ba quiet condo, kids, pets ok. $309,000 778-294-2275 uSELLaHOME.com id5575
STEVESTON VERY lg 1284 sf 2br 2ba top floor condo, mtn views $455k 604-2757986 uSELLaHOME.com id5376
DUPLEXES FOR SALE
BEST LAKE FRONT FROM VAN only 1 hr, nr Bellingham, 2,900 sqft, 5 br, 4.5 bath, 19 yr old home. Beautiful low bank waterfront, $679,000. Call 604-734-1300
ALDERGROVE SXS duplex 80K, below assesm. $3100 mo rent, $529,900 604-807-6565 uSELLaHOME.com id4513
HATZIC LAKE 1hr drive from Vanc. 2 vacant lots, 1 lakefront $65K/both 604-2405400 uSELLaHOME.com id5588
LANGLEY reno’d sxs duplex +1/2 ac. lot, rental inc. $2,300 $489,900 604-807-6565 uSELLaHOME.com id4513
HAZTIC LAKE Swans Point. 1hr/Vanc. incl. lot & 5th wheel, ski/fish $134,500 604-209-8650 uSELLaHOME.com id5491
A22 • Friday, July 19, 2013 • The Record
REAL ESTATE RECREATIONAL PROPERTY
RV LOT /Cultus Lake Holiday Park with yr round camping; fin. in paving stones, low fees. All ament Grt loc. Must sell $107,500. 1-604-7959785
RENTALS APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT
1 BR’s $900-$950 2 BR’s $1150-$1300 Cameron St, Bby great location Lougheed mall, Rec center, schools & transit. Avail now 604-420-8715, 604-221-7720 www.lougheedproperties.com 2 BR, 2 Bath Condo, 966 sf, in ste w/d, 2 u/g prkg stalls, 2477 Kelly Ave. Poco, N/s, N/p, Aug 1, $1300. 604-3299497 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 604-522-339
BBY, Bright lrg 1 BR reno’d, prkg. 1/2 block to Highgate & transits. $800 incl heat/hot water. immed. 604-3589575 BBY METROTOWN lge 1 BR, h/w flrs, quiet, clean, ns, np. Kids ok. Imed. 604-4300580 Bby N, Lrg 1 BR, hrdwd, balcy, $800 incls ht, h/w, prkg. NS/NP. Aug 1. 604-205-9409 BBY S. 1 BR $760, 6187 Kingsway, cat ok, lam flrs no ug prkg, WiFi h/spot, Aug 1, 604-818-1129 BBY, SILVER APTS, Lrg 1 BR, Near Metrotown. Bldg W/D. $895 incls ht/hot wtr. No pets. 778-926-6961 or 778320-1554 ´BBY SIMON FRASER APT´ 7175 Pandora St, Clean quiet bldg, nr to SFU, shops, transit, 1 Br $800, incl ht/hotwtr, hw flrs, 1 yr lease, NP, Lorne Dorset Rlty 604299-0803
AMBER ROCHESTOR 545 Rochestor Ave, Coq Close to Lougheed Mall, S.F.U. & Transportation. Office
401 Westview St, Coq Large Units Near Lougheed Mall, Transportation & S.F.U. office: 604-939-2136 cell: 604-727-5178 .
552 Dansey Ave, Coq Extra Large 2 Bedrooms. Close to Lougheed Mall & S.F.U. office: 604-939-4903 cell: 778-229-1358
BONSOR APTS .
Renovated high rise, concrete building. Suites available. Very close to Metrotown, Skytrain & Bonsor swimming pool. Rent includes heat, hot water. Refs req’d.
Contact Alex 604-999-9978
Bayside Property Services Office: 604-432-7774
'+)' %(&!$ 1/'''" %!,#0/(* 1/*.& &.1/,#*1/.2 , '%&) "&!) #*$+ - '%&) "&!) #,+$( 03/&5.%( (%52-(" 0)12,/5! !-/,#1" &'.(- 2. ($.335!* /!4 3/,)(+
RENTALS APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT COQ, TOP FLR, 2 BR & Den. Nr amens, Coq Ctre, Douglas Coll. Av Aug 1. $1450 incls heat/hot water. No dogs. Call/Text 604-780-1739 NEW WEST, Ashley Mansion, 815 St. Andrews St. 1 & 2 BR Apts, newly painted, incls ht & h/w, N/P, refs. 604-526-4547 NEW WEST, Bach, 1 BR & 2 BR, Reno’d; new Appls, Flrs, Fixtures, Paint. Prof mgmt. $665 - $1115. (604) 724-8353 N. WEST, St Andrews St. 1 BR Apt, balc, updated, nr transit/amens. Sm pet ok with pet dep. 604-202-2420 Silver Star Apts 6425 Silver Ave, Burnaby. Clean, quiet, family Bldg, close to skytrain, shopping, transit, One Bed $850/mo incl ht/hotwtr, No Smoking, NP, 1 yr lse: Dorset Realty John 604- 439-9602 .
1030 - 5th Ave, New West Near Transportation & Douglas College. Well Managed Building Cell: 604-813-8789 .
KING ALBERT COURT 1300 King Albert, Coq Close to Transportation, Schools & S.F.U. office: 604-937-7343 cell: 778-863-9980
561 Cottonwood Ave, Coq Bachelor, 1 BR & 2 BR Includes heat, hot water, underground parking, near bus stop, school, SFU, Lougheed Mall. No Pets. Office 604-773-6467 .
COTTONWOOD PLAZA 555 Cottonwood Ave, Coquitlam 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 req. CALL 604 715-7764 BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES .
JUNIPER COURT 415 Westview St, Coq Close to Lougheed Mall, all Transportation Connections, Schools & S.F.U. office: 604-939-8905 .
ROYAL CRESCENT ESTATES
22588 Royal Crescent Ave, Maple Ridge Large units. Close to Golden Ears Bridge. Great River view! office: 604-463-0857 cell: 604-375-1768
815 - 5th Ave, New West 1 BR Apartments $765 Includes heat, h/w & cable. U/grnd prkg avail. No Pets. Call 604-521-2866 or 604-984-0147
320-9th St, New west Suites Available. All suites have balconies, Undergrd. parking avail. Refs. req. Small Pet OK. CALL 604-715-7764
BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES
SKYLINE TOWERS 102-120 Agnes St, N.West .
Hi-Rise Apartment with River View & Indoor Pool. 1 BR & 2 BR Available. Rent includes heat & hot water. Remodelled Building and Common area. Gated undergrd parking available. References required.
CALL 504 525-2122
BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES
TRI-BRANCH CO-OP /Coq. Now Accepting Applications. (Packard Ave) 604-464-2706
WHITGIFT GARDENS 550 Cottonwood Ave, Coq 1 BR $775, 2 BR $950 3 BR $1,150 (incl heat, ht/wtr, parking) Indoor pool, near Lougheed Mall, SFU, transit, schools. 1-888-495-7106 firstname.lastname@example.org
5870 Sunset Street
• • •
Close to Bus & BCIT STUDIO & 1 BDRM Quiet park-like setting Newly Reno’d Heat/hot water incl’d
SUITES FOR RENT 1 BR ste E. Bby nr bus, avail Aug 1, ns/np $650 incl utils. 604-377-3107
TOWNHOUSES FOR RENT .
RIVERS INLET Townhouses
(Coquitlam Centre Area) 2 BR & 3 BR Townhouse 2 levels, 5 appls, decorative fireplace, carport. Sorry no pets. Great Location! We also have apartments: Bachelor, 1 BR & 2 BR call for availability. .
HOUSES FOR RENT BBY S, 3 BR w/bsmt, 2 bath, $2000. N/S. Pet ok. 604-539-1959, 612-1960 COQ WESTWOOD Plt, backs on golf course! 4 BR duplex, 2 lev, 6 appls, garg. Av Aug 1. $2200. NS/NP. 604-726-5751
BBY, Cariboo Hill. 2 BR, f/p, sh’d w/d. Ns/np. $850+ 1/3 util. Aug 1. 604-540-1357 BBY E beautiful lge 2br g/lvl, f/p, own w/d, nice area, np. now. $1000. 604-525-9226 BBY HIGHGATE bright bachelor, cls to all amens/ bus. N/s, n/p. $550 inc hyd/cbl. Aug 1. 604-522-6773, 778-320-6773 BBY Metrotown/BCIT 2 BR, sh’d W/D, reno’d, new appls. Nr skytrn/bus/schl. $950 incl utls. NS/NP. 604-438-0786 BBY, N. Holdom/Union 1 BR, f/bath W/D, hrdwd flrs, NS/NP. $875 / 1 mature person, incls utils/cable/net. 778-898-5159 BBY NORTH NEW Bach $675 incls utls. NS/NP. Avail Aug 1, 604-760-1952, 604771-5626 BBY NR BCIT 2BR suite in 4-plex w/d, ns, np. $1000 inc utils.Now. (604)438-9980 BBY N SFU area, new, big 2 BR bsmt. 5 appl, own w/d, radiant heat, pkng, incls hydro. Ns/np. 604-420-3269 or 604-760-7043 BBY S 2 BR g/l ste, w/d, f/p, alrm, 9’ ceilings, ns/np. $1000 +1/2 util.Sep 1. 604-318-0767 BBY SFU, 2 BR bsmt ste, 1200sf, f/bath, bright & clean, share washer, prkg, Suits 2. $800 + 50% utils. NS/NP. 604-421-1196 BBY S. Lrg 1 BR g/l, sep kitch, own W/D. NS/NP. $860 incls utils & basic cable.Refs. 604-526-7335
COQ 1 BR & Den, shd w/d, sep ht, alarm, $775 incls utls. NS/NP. 604-936-9291 COQ NEW Furn’d 3 BR grnd lev, 2 f/bath, 4 appls, sh’d w/d, sep entry. $1500 incls utls. NS/NP. 604-520-7097 COQ, RIVER HEIGHTS, Large Bright 1 BDRM/ 1 BATH gr/lev ste. Near transit, schools, Coq Ctre. Hardwood floors, washer/dryer, gas fireplace, new paint, lots of storage. Private entry, own parking & backyard. Avail Sept 1 or 15. $895 incl utils/cable. No pets, N/S, refs req’d. 604-722-2294
DUPLEXES FOR RENT BBY Central, spac 2 BR g/l, inste W/D, 2 prkg. Av Aug 1. $1000/mo. 604-889-4740
TOWNHOUSES FOR RENT COQUITLAM 2 bdrm, $965, quiet family complex, no pets. Call 604-942-2277 NEW WEST 3 BR, River view, avail Sep 1. $1334. For details www.queens-ave-coop.ca NEW WEST 4 BR th, Queens Ave, $1250, quiet fam complex, np. 604-522-4123 PT COQUITLAM 2 BR twnhse $870, quiet family complex, no pets. Call 604464-0034
Excavating - Drain Tile
Old garage, carport, house, pool, repair main water line, break concrete & removal. Licensed - Insured - WCB
HOMESTAY HOST FAMILY wanted. Please contact us at 604-688-1811 or e-mail: email@example.com
HOME SERVICES ALARM SERVICES
"!"%& $"*(*$#(%'&' !#%$('% "$)&
APPLIANCE REPAIRS SERVICE & PARTS. Licensed & Insured. Washers. Dryers. Stove, Fridge, Dishwashers. 604-346-8925
CARPENTRY * Renos * Bsmt refinish * Drywall * Bath Tiles * Windows * Doors * Stairs. Call Norm 604-437-1470
CLEANING Honest, Reliable Cleaning Lady will make your home sparkle!$23/hr 604-436-1362
CONCRETE DALL’ANTONIA CONCRETE q All Jobs BIG & small q Concrete Removal q Seniors Discount Friendly, Family Business, 40+ years experience!
604-240-3408 PIATTELLI CONCRETE ´Specialist in Removal ´Replacement ´ Forming ´Exposed Aggregate ´Sidewalks ´ Driveways ´Patios & Stamp Concrete Over 45 Years Exp. Senior Disc. Free Estimates. Call Thomas 604-897-5071
´Cedar fencing/decks ´Stonework paving stones ´Pergola’s ´30 Yrs Exp
VINCE’S MAGIC Drywalling & textured ceiling repairs. Complete drywall & taping. 604-307-2295
ELECTRICAL #1113 LOW COST ELECTRIC Comm/Res/Panel change, heating, lic/bonded 522-3435 ALL YOUR electrical & reno needs. Lic’d electrician #37940. Insured, bonded & WCB. Free est Reasonable rates 604-842-5276
bf#37309 Commercial & residential renos & small jobs. 778-322-0934
EXCAVATING # 1 BACKHOES, BOBCATS, EXCAVATORS & DUMP TRUCKS Drainage, Paving, landscaping, stump / rock / cement / oil tank & demos, dirt removal, paver stones, Jackhammer, Water / sewer line / sumps. Slinger avail. 24 hrs. Call 341-4446 or 254-6865 EXCAVATING - DRAIN TILE Demolitions. Fully insured WCB 604-716-8528
BOBCAT Services - Leveling Grading, Dump Trailer, Topsoil, Gravel, fill removal. 604-356-2546 Greenworx Redevelopment Inc. Hedges, pavers, ponds & walls, returfing, demos, drainage, jackhammering. Old pools filled in, decks, concrete 604.782.4322
LAWN & GARDEN
A Gardener & A Gentleman Lawn, Garden, Trees. Prune. Clean-up. Junk.604-319-5302
A & W Landscape~Tree & Hedge clean-up, Power Wash, Senior Disc. Al 604783-3142
HON’S GARDEN Services • Lawn Cuts • Trim • Weed • Free Est • Summer Cleanup ´ 604-317-5328 ´
Golden Hardwood & Laminate & Tiles. Prof install, refinishing, sanding & repairs. 778-858-7263
GUTTERS BLACK BEAR WINDOW CLEANING • Windows • Gutters • Vinyl Siding • Power Washing & more Lic’d & Ins’d. Res & Comm. 778-892-2327 •email: firstname.lastname@example.org A1 Steve’s Gutter Cleaning & Repair from $98. Gutters vacuumed/hand clean. 604-5240667
HANDYPERSON A Retired Tradesman Helping Seniors, small jobs only. Richard 604-377-2480 HANDY ANDY Handyman services. Odd jobs. (WHATEVER) 604-715-9011
Residential & Commercial Lawn Contracts • Full Service • Hedge Trim / Pruning • Weed / Moss Control • Yard/Garden Clean-up • Garden Installations • Pressure Washing Call Dan 604-862-4678
Residential & Commercial
lLawn Mowing lGardening lHedge Trim lTree Pruning lExcavation lSod Installation lLawn Repairs lYard Clean-up
Landscape Maintenance. Garden Design & Installation
Free Est. 604-779-6978 www.alljobslandscaping.com
Need a Handyman?
Find one in the Home Services section.
DA LU moving experts, over 10 yrs exp, 2 men $55/hr Loc/long distance 778-8554252
Low Budget Moving.com ´ 604-652-1660 ´
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$$"&%%$&%!"# Trim/Prune hedges, lawn cutting, yd clean-up. Free est. Work Safe BC Ins. 604-710-9670
MASONRY Constructive Landscaping Stonework, paving stones, Cedar decks/fences, Pergola’s. 30 yrs exp. Call Danny 604-250-7824 www.constructivelandscaping.com
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HANDYMAN Int & Ext repairs & reno’s. Carpentry, Kitch & Bath, Plumbing. Walter 604-790-0842
1 to 3 movers from $40 PROF MOVING SINCE 2006. Local & long distance piano. Packing loading containers. 604-505-1386 604-505-9166
FLOORING Hardwood Floor Refinishing Repairs & Staining Installation Free Estimates Century Hardwood Floors 604-376-7224
TCP MOVING Lic & Ins
AMI MOVING ´ 5 ton cube. Starting at $49/hour. Local & long distances. 24/7 ´ 604-617-8620
Electrical Installations; Renos & Repairs. BBB Member. nrgelectric.ca • 604-520-9922 LANGLEY BUILD your view home, secluded 5 acre ppty. $630,000 604-825-3966 uSELLaHOME.com id4513
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ABE MOVING & Delivery & Rubbish Removal $35/HR per Person • 24/7 604-9996020
*(2!0/0,. *"0.-0.1 : '/54;0);7%+54;0); $;).4859 : #;0554+ #!;;!+5: "4!;9 )2 '/<4;04+84 : &3,,- %+93;46 : #(* ()14;46 6;/9<;5-9+7 43;)9+79/-/
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Interior / Exterior Specialist Many Years Experience Fully Insured Top Quality, Quick Work Free estimate
Dusko Painting, Int/Ext. Com /Res. Drywall repair. Free est. 604-417-5917, 604-258-7300 FAIRWAY PAINTING is fully insured, with free est, 20 yrs. Call for specials 604-729-1234 PURE LUXE PAINTING www.pureluxepainting.com Affordable prices. 604-613-8603
PAVING/SEAL COATING METRO BLACKTOP CO. LTD Custom work for Driveways & new lane Aprons. Repairs/resurfacing. Gino 604657-9936
The Record • Friday, July 19, 2013 • A23
HOME SERVICES PAVING/SEAL COATING ASPHALT PAVING
Driveway, Walkway & Parking Lot Garage Apron / Speed Bump / Pot Hole / Patch Commercial & Residential www.jaconbrospaving.com
AUTOMOTIVE RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT
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)$!% +*"&(# ,! )&#&"' '2609-@- #-42B : *//?@?24B1 ?459.3 $?@5A-4 : (=@A %60,2;-6-4@B 7 #22+?4) 7 ">4/-5<B 7 &22, : !?4/28 #-09=5-6-4@B
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10% Off with this Ad. For all your plumbing, heat & reno needs. Lic Gas Fitter, Aman. 778-895-2005 LICENSED PLUMBER & Gasfitter. BBQs, ranges, etc. Repairs, renos. VISA ok. 604-830-6617 MUSTANG PLUMBING, Heating & Plug Drains. $45 Service call! Local, 778-714-2441
!)('$%*) & !)"%#! 6=42!->4$" .,++4'-&" (=>*4++)1" /'><*!-1" 3%>!4'+41" 8+)! 9!2='41" 5?? 0+;1 7 :+4!# !*+'2)2," -*.#0)&.")%21 !*,#+))2,".( /+*$2'+
POWER WASHING POWER WASHING GUTTER & WINDOW CLEANING Prompt Professional Service 30 years experience
RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT BEST RENOS. Ceramic tile, h/wood, laminate, drywall, painting/more. 778-836-0436
*$$71&*(!% 3+*!"-) 177$"9# !-&,
%0<.A!" ./B#! :@>,; *2 &$A/B5 1 ((( &!./"!BA/$+C'=))!0#/$+ ?8 604 9=0-)$B.3/7 9$00$BA6 '>22 :.@ $1%% %/-";*-% # /+;;%1 517;7-"79 !"
"0%1 !/%,1*+ 2$/%*& . 4)'* A-1 CABINETS, suites, granite, bathrms, c-top, tiles, flooring, paint, blinds. Bob 604-3667042 Complete Bathroom Reno’s Kitchens, Cer.Tiling, Attics, Bsmnt Stes. Call 604-5211567 D & M Renovations. Flooring, tiling, finishing. Fully Insured. Top quality, quick work 604-724-3832 Moon Construction Building Services, Additions, renovations, new construction, specializing in concrete forming, framing & siding. 604-218-3064
SPORTS & IMPORTS
$'*"/)((%.& 5+#(#)5) -' < @C =B7E !!#3D7!A*2
7C*A& 1**/,- 2>0& ),&! %+ (&'!# $" *-#$"&## ')24*"1*%*-. *- 423"($ 0*!2(.1"'' 1"/*-"&2' "-3 &+(4, +-#
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL 2004 VW JETTA MANUAL 4 dr, black, many options, 110K kms $7700. 604.362.0577
No Wheels, No Problem CASH FOR ALL COMPLETE CARS
BOATS Aluminum Boat wanted 10, 12 or 14 ft, with or w/out motor or trailer. Will pay $. 604-319-5720
OPEN 24HRS. INCL. HOLIDAYS
CHEAP CHEAP Rubbish Removal,Seniors discount. Call 604-807-0198
J. PEARCE STUCCO CONTRACTING 604-761-6079 www.stuccocontracting.com
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
B4 @%'!" 6G;H3 9.$!;H EGH!;
F A# 6#)+C# E/% -'/H +! ."/- ; 6#D%D,'/& F >#2'H#/G$ :+))#6D'E,$ 9/H"2G6'E, F (E2#)#/G$ @E6E&#$ <E6H :,#E/*"3 F 8,H 0"6/'G"6#$ 133,'E/D#2
SIDING 2005 BMW X5 111km, fully lded, dbl sunroof, silver, $16,800 604.889.5942 aftr 5
AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Min $150 cash paid for full size vehicles. 604-518-3673
1979 FORD M/H, 23 ft, cozy, bunk beds, fully equipped, low k’s, $4,450. 778-7373890
&6$"656?: (1/>0$1;89 %,.9 ...9 )088 +/?64$?8/
STUCCO DC STUCCO Ltd 21 yrs exp. Fast, friendly serv. All types of finishes & Repairs. 604-788-1385
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PLUMBER • Reno’s •Rough-in •Fixtures •H/W Tank •Gas Service. 778-227-1119
Roofing Expert 778-230-5717 Repairs/re-roof/new roofs. All work gtd. BBB member.
*0/7</$- # &8"="-0)4 %107/ /,$1, $,
AUTOMOTIVE DOMESTIC CARS 1985 CHRYSLER New Yorker 4 dr sedan, leather seats, great condition! Only 65,000 kms. 604-299-7854
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL *&#!,(% #"!!)'"($-+(" +! )&''%" +! *$!(%'#
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BULLDOG DISPOSAL CO Home & Yard Clean Ups Residential/Commercial No Job Too Small Free Estimates - 7 Days/Wk
Call Tony 604-834-2597 www.bulldogdisposal.ca
2005 Pontiac WAVE LT, 106,000 kms, a/c, fully loaded, auto, newer brakes, timing belt & front tires, sunroof, good on gas, runs great. Priced to Sell. $3700 Firm. 778-846-5275
#1 FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal
Ask about $500 Credit!!!
$$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200
Why drive all over town? Place Your Auto Ad Online Now!
A24 • Friday, July 19, 2013 • The Record
WEEKLY SPECIALS 100% BC Owned and Operated Prices Effective July 18 to July 24, 2013.
We reserve the right to limit quantities. We reserve the right to correct printing errors.
Meat Department Coconut Bliss Frozen Organic Desserts
Tree of Life Organic Spreads assorted varieties
Whole Specialty Frying Chickens
235ml product of Canada
473ml product of USA
Spring Creek Strip Loin Steaks Honey Stinger Bars or Chews
Navitas Super Food Snacks assorted varieties
17% Erewhon Organic Cereal
4 pack 311 ml +deposit +eco fee product of USA
from SAVE 500g
Woolwich Goat Brie Cheese
bags or bins
165g • reg 8.99
Cascades Extreme Paper Towels
product of Canada
395-410g product of Germany
Balderson Cheese assorted varieties
2 roll product of Canada
400g • product of USA
Hot Kid Rice Crackers
Mr. Spice Organic Sauces
100g • product of China
product of Canada
20% off regular retail price
Health Care Department Genuine Health
Activrecover+ provides all the nutrients your body needs to recover from a workout, rebuild, re-energize, and restore.
600g reg price 4.49
Oatmeal Chocolate Chip Walnut or All Butter Chocolate Chip Cookies
300g 12 pack
Rice Bakery PRICING
Quantum Super Lysine+
Seedsational Brown Rice Bread
298g • product of USA
Activfuel+ is specially formulated for use before and during exercise of all intensities.
regular retail price 525g
Cold sores tingle, burn, and hurt. They are also embarrassing. Now you can treat them faster than ever with Quantum Super Lysine+. It will help bolster your immune system and may be used daily.
Choices Markets’ Wellness Library
Let Choices be your partner in wellness with our series of healthy living guides. Available at any Choices location for $11.95 plus applicable taxes.
2010 - 2013 Awards. Your loyalty has helped Choices achieve these awards. Thank you!
Glutino Gluten Free Pretzels
150g • product of UK
Sourdough Multiseed Bread
Tyrrell's English Crisps
product of Canada
regular retail price
product of Canada
Dr. Oetker Casa Di Mama Frozen Pizzas liquid or creamed
regular retail price
284-326g product of USA
750ml +deposit +eco fee product of UK
product of USA
B.C. Grown Red Hot House Tomatoes on the Vine
R.W. Knudsen Spritizers
Heirloom Beans from GBE Family Farm in Chilliwack, B.C.
Roasted Specialty Chickens
Bottle Green Sparkling Pressè
2L product of Canada
227g product of USA
42-50g product of USA
assorted varieties, jugs or cartons
Organic Red or Green Seedless Grapes
Look for our
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