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N E W

FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

W E S T M I N S T E R

INSIDE TODAY: She has silver in her blood P11



NEWS,

SPORTS,

◗ BAILEY BRIDGE

Province supports two lanes

OPINION

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ENTERTAINMENT

 www.royalcityrecord.com

Cat attacks city realtor BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER tmcmanus@royalcityrecord.com

Minister says if New West doesn’t like its plan, it can get another bridge and charge it to the city taxpayers BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER tmcmanus@royalcityrecord.com

The Ministry of Transportation has agreed to lend the City of New Westminster a temporary replacement for the Bailey bridge – but only if the city installs a second lane at the site to allow for “crucial” two-way traffic flow. While Coquitlam has been pressing for a two-lane crossing at the location of the current Bailey bridge, New Westminster wants it limited to one lane because of gridlock in the Brunette and Braid area. The matter will be considered by an arbitrator. Transportation Minister Todd Stone has informed the city that ministry staff have reviewed the site and determined it’s possible to install a second single-lane temporary bridge at this location. He said this would represent a significant interim safety and mobility improvement for drivers in the area until a more permanent crossing is implemented. Stone told The Record the ministry has two Bailey bridges in its inventory and it’s willing to lend them to the City of New Westminster for an indefinite period of time. He said he’s not prepared to participate in a one-lane temporary solution. “When we looked at this, at the end of the day the decision was ◗Bridge Page 5

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Cornelia Naylor/THE RECORD

Wounded: Bryn Erin Ward shows some of the scratches, bites and bruises that she was left with after an encounter with a cat at a house she was showing.

Bryn Erin Ward is hoping she won’t be cast in Scarface when the bruises and scratches she’s sporting today fade away. Ward, an actress who now works as a realtor, was showing a house in New Westminster on Tuesday when she and her client were mauled by a cat. “It was certainly a catfight that I didn’t win,” she told The Record Wednesday. One of Ward’s clients escaped unharmed in the unprovoked attack, but the other needed medical attention at the hospital. “I went to turn a light out and heard this weird noise. She went to look out the window. All of a sudden this cat, a feral cat, was on top of her,” Ward recalled. “She fell over “You worry a table and was on the ground, and this cat about a serial was attacking her.” killer coming After escaping the animal, the women to the door, but went to emergency not a cat serial at Royal Columbian Hospital. Ward said killer.” staff were shocked by the damage inflicted BRYN ERIN WARD by a cat. REAL ESTATE AGENT “I jumped in to get the thing off of her. I have stitches in my face, I have a black eye, I am torn to pieces,” she said. “She got bitten all over her leg and tush.” As a female realtor, Ward said it’s always in the back of her mind to be safe when showing homes to strangers. “You worry about a serial killer coming to the door, but not a cat serial killer,” she said. “I never thought it would be a cat that would do this much damage to me.” Unbeknownst to Ward and her client, the homeowner had brought a homeless cat into the house that he had been feeding. The female cat had recently given birth to kittens. Ward wasn’t sure what became of the cat, but she has some sympathy for the momma cat as she realizes it was protecting its babies. Still, she believes it’s important that realtors are informed if there are any pets in the home before showings take place. “There were three of us there. This cat did ◗Cat Page 8

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The Record • Friday, May 9, 2014 • 3

◗IN THE NEWS Recycling plant in Queensborough ◗P4 Man charged for break-and-enter ◗P10

NLINE EXTRAS Check out more local content at our website, www. royalcityrecord.com

NEWS

First Street residents concerned about traffic

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OPINION

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Then and now: New West toddler Aria White and her mom, Jessica Henderson, look at a photo of Aria taken almost two

years ago when she born three months premature and couldn’t breastfeed.

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More photos of the cat attack injuries Page 1 More photos of the mom who donated her milk Page 3 More photos of the Art Squared show at the River Market Page 9 Video and photos of the silver store and its owner Page 11

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Milk, it was in her to give BY CORNELIA NAYLOR REPORTER editorial@royalcityrecord.com

W

hen New Westminster’s Jessica Henderson became a mom for the first time almost two years ago, her joy was mixed with anxiety. Her daughter Aria White was born three months premature, weighing only about two and a half pounds. “Being a premature parent, it’s not a club you want to join,” Henderson said. “It’s scary.” But little Aria had one advantage over many of the other premature babies in the Royal Columbian Hospital neonatal intensivecare unit (NICU) at the time – mother’s milk. Even though she was too little to latch, she never had to go without breast milk because it turned out her mom was a bit of a prodigy with a breast pump. “I eventually filled the NICU freezer,” Henderson said with a laugh. For her, it was a revelation that not all the other moms around her could do the same. “I was completely naive about breastfeeding,” she said. “I thought all moms could breastfeed, and I thought it was a choice. I learned very quickly that, no, some moms that wanted to breastfeed couldn’t.” Watching other moms struggle to pump enough milk for their fragile new babies inspired Henderson to become a donor and donate more than 2,000 millilitres of precious

milk before she stopped nursing in December 2012. Those donations likely made the difference between life and death for someone else’s premature baby, according to Sidney Harper, lead nurse of the Fraser Health Authorities Baby Friendly Initiative project. “These little babies, who are so prone to pneumonias and to gut infections and to sepsis, really do significantly better when they’re kept away from formula and are given human milk,” she said. She pointed to studies that show Necrotizing enterocolitis, a devastating bowel disease, is 79 per cent less likely to develop in premature babies fed human milk than those fed formula. “We’re really starting to learn that babies do better when they’re not exposed to artificial milks, rather they do better when they’re fed human milk,” Harper said. To make it easier for milk-gifted moms like Henderson to step into the breach for moms who can’t produce enough, Fraser Health plans to open collection depots in all 18 of its health units. Thirteen are already up and running. The new Burnaby depot, which opened in March, has already collected more than 25 litres. All the milk, from women who’ve been screened much like blood donors, is sent to B.C. Women’s hospital where it is pooled, processed and pasteurized.

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In the past, almost all of the milk was used at B.C. Women’s, but Fraser Health is working on a partnership with the Vancouver hospital that would see some of it returned for use at the local health authority’s two levelthree NICUs, at Royal Columbian and Surrey Memorial, where the region’s sickest babies are cared for. Pilot projects have already seen small quantities of human donor milk dispensed at Chilliwack General in 2012 and Maple Ridge in 2013. “Those were our first forays into dispensing milk, so that we could learn as much as we could learn before we started working in our big, more complex NICUs in our bigger hospital.” Harper had expected the dispensaries at Royal Columbian and Surrey to be up and running by February or March, but she said the project has run into some “legal loopholes” that need to be closed before it can go ahead. “The more milk received at Fraser Health donor human milk collection depots, the greater the opportunity for moms and babies across Fraser Health to benefit,” Harper said. For Henderson, who has seen her own breast-milk-fed preemie grow into a robust and active toddler, it’s just the right thing to do. “It’s a really beautiful thing because you’re giving something that your body is making for love for your child and you’re giving that to another’s child,” she said.

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4 • Friday, May 9, 2014 • The Record

No glass in bins

Not everybody in New West is following the “no glass in blue bins” rule. In its 2014 recycling schedule, the city advised residents not to put glass in their recycling bins. “It has a tendency to break,” said Kristian Davis, the city’s supervisor of solid waste and recycling. “It reduces the value of other recyclables and makes it more difficult to recycle them appropriately. It also reduces the value of other fibres.” The request that residents not put glass into their curbside collection bins took effect Jan. 1 – but Davis said the city isn’t penalizing those who haven’t complied. “It’s been a soft implementation for us,” Davis said. “We are not forcing anything. We are not tagging bins or anything like that.” The city’s recycling depot accepts glass. “It will still continue to collect glass,” Davis said. “We get all sorts of glass there.” – Theresa McManus Larry Wright/THE RECORD

Greener future?: A new recycling facility is coming to Queensborough. The company has chosen an existing site at the foot of Gifford Street in Queensborough (pictured) for the 179,000 square foot facility, set to open in 2015.

Recycling plant set for ’Boro BY CAYLEY DOBIE REPORTER cdobie@royalcityrecord.com

A $15-million container recycling facility is coming to New Westminster, and Multi-Material B.C. says it will bring prosperity to the city. The 179,000-square-foot facility is set to open in 2015 on Gifford Street in Queensborough. Multi-Material B.C. has chosen Green By Nature, a partnership between Cascades Recovery Inc., Emterra Environmental and Merlin Plastics, to manage operations. When the facility was first announced, Green By Nature was reluctant to provide details on the location, but The Record has learned the facility will be on an existing site in Queensborough across the street from the Starlight Casino. “The owner of the site just wants to make sure everything is good to go,” Vivian Leung, vice-president of corporate administration for Green By Nature, confirmed. At this time there is no timeline for when construction will begin, as Green By Nature is still finalizing the purchase. Once it’s complete,

Green By Nature would begin hiring workers. “It will be a brand-new facility, not a relocation of a facility, so there will be both skilled and unskilled jobs that are going to be employed there and also a number of jobs during the construction phase and also long-term positions,” Leung says. When the facility opens next year, Leung says Green By Nature intends to work with local recycling companies, including New Westminster’s Urban Impact. “They (Urban Impact) are going to be working with our company in a recycling capacity. Exactly what that capacity is hasn’t been finalized yet so I can’t say too much, unfortunately,” she says. But Nicole Stefenelli, Urban Impact’s founder and CEO, says she hasn’t spoken with anyone from Green By Nature. “We’re not in partnership. There’s three companies that are acting together in partnership – Merlin, Cascades and Emterra,” she says. “They will probably be using other companies to subcontract services.” Stefenelli wouldn’t comment further but stressed she hadn’t spoken

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to Leung or Green By Nature. The facility’s impact on truck traffic is another concern, but Leung says Green By Nature is very aware of the issue and will do everything it can to reduce its impact. “We have a handful of measures that we’re going to be putting in place to manage that truck traffic and logistics. Instead of small trucks going to the facility, we’re going to be using a number of smaller locations throughout the province to kind of consolidate the materials so that things are compacted and bailed so you can put more into long-haul trailers rather than having a lot of trucks coming in,” she says. Leung adds that Green By Nature does not want its trucks sitting in traffic for long periods of time. To ensure this doesn’t happen, the company will be running its trucks through New Westminster during off-peak hours to avoid the congestion. “Travel costs are things that we have to bear as costs as well, so it doesn’t make sense for us to be wanting to sit in traffic; that just works out bad for everybody,” she adds.

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The Record • Friday, May 9, 2014 • 5

Bridge: Mayor calls safety issue ‘more than a red herring’ ◗ continued from page 1

mine,” he said. “The conclusion I came to in terms of what is in the best interests of the health and safety of people who live in the region, I am mostly referring to the ability of people to get to Royal Columbian in a timely fashion, coupled with how important that corridor is from a commuter’s perspective and a goods movement perspective – the province is just not willing to participate in a plan that involves replacing a onelane Bailey bridge with a one-lane Bailey bridge.” Stone said the province is putting a proposal on the table that’s a “tremendously good deal” for the people of New Westminster as it’s putting $2 million in value on the table for two temporary bridges. He said New Westminster won’t have to pay any costs related to the second crossing, as Coquitlam has offered to contribute up to

$800,000 towards those costs. “We believe that the appropriate solution for this corridor is a two-lane bridge. The arbitration will determine whether the longterm solution is to be one lane or two lanes. That arbitration process will continue,” he said. “New West doesn’t have to accept our offer here. If they don’t, then they can proceed accordingly with an alternative solution, which would be the acquisition of a Bailey bridge from some other source, at a cost to the taxpayer, and they can explain to their taxpayers why they are saying no to $2 million worth of infrastructure, albeit from a temporary perspective while the arbitration continues.” Lois-Leah Goodwin has been appointed as the arbitrator who will be ruling on the matter of whether a two- or multi-lane crossing is appropriate for the site. “The arbitration process will

E E R F

continue. The arbitration process looks at this with common sense may take a considerable amount in mind will see that having two of time – three, six, nine months,” lanes on either side of the crossStone said. “There are a num- ing lead to a one-lane alternating bridge “makes no ber of different steps in the sense” and is going to arbitration process. … It’s cause a bottleneck. He not entirely clear how long doesn’t believe that putthat arbitration process will ting two lanes in the area continue. Again, it’s totally will increase traffic in the up to New West. Nobody Braid and Brunette area. is forcing this on them. My “At the end of the day job is to ensure the safe New Westminster is in movement of people and the heart of the Lower goods through our transMainland with a critiportation corridors in the cal transportation hub,” province. When I look at Mayor Wayne he said. “You have one traffic analysis on this cor- Wright of the most important ridor, this corridor should regional hospitals in the have had a two-lane bridge installed years ago. Remember it city of New Westminster that the was the City of New Westminster, people of the region need to have which turned its back on over confidence they can safely and $60 million in federal funding for quickly get to. From the safety of a proper two-lane bridge to be movement of people and goods, this corridor more than warrants installed.” Stone believes anyone who a two-lane bridge to manage the

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◗ Your view:

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

Harper needs to get his nose out of the courts es’ gavels. Like a fly repeatedly bouncing Prime Minister Stephen Harper can’t off a window, the PM has been slow seem to buy a win in the courts these to learn that the Charter of Rights and days. Freedoms is the supreme law of the land. His bid to reform the Senate without So it’s understandable, though not the support of the provinces, the case to excusable, that his frustrahave Vancouver’s supervised tion boiled over into a PMO injection facility Insite shut press release casting asperdown, his fight to preserve THE RECORD sion on Supreme Court of Canada’s prostitution laws, Canada Chief Justice Beverley his attempt to appoint Marc McLachlin last week. Nadon to the highest court, and pieces Harper and Justice Minister Peter of his tough-on-crime legislation beyond Mackay are now being raked over the count have all been crushed under judg-

OUR VIEW

coals by the Opposition, law professors, the Canadian Bar Association, and editorial boards across the country for lashing out. And rightly so. McLachlin and the courts were only doing their jobs. And with the prime minister’s reputation as an ideologue and leader with little interest in the constitutional limits of his power, it is more important than ever that we have a robust, unflinching branch of government willing to assert its independence and put a check on executive’s power.

Harper seems to have a U.S. model of government in mind whenever he gets himself into a new mess. Perhaps, it’s time for him to remember what country he is in. Prime ministers and their governments come and go – even Harper’s Conservatives. The role of our laws and courts is to make sure the institutions and foundations the country is built on aren’t legislated away by just 155 whipped MPs. – Guest editorial from North Shore News

Holding on to the moments that matter IN MY OPINION

I

CHRISTINA MYERS

’ve caught myself lately, when hugging my son, squeezing a little tighter than normal, pressing my cheek to his a little longer. I catch myself whispering “Mommy loves you very much. You make my heart very, very happy” against his temple, kissing his forehead a second or third time before I let him go play. At bedtime, when he throws his long six-year-old arm over my neck, I force my brain to slow, slow, slow and absorb the feeling of it, the solid lovely weight of his small bones against me. It’s suddenly very clear to me that these days are ending. These days of endless hugs and kisses, of wanting to hold my hand the second he comes out of the school door, of wanting to climb into bed for a cuddle, are winding down. Being a parent means always evolving into the next stage, the new thing, and realizing that it is as thrilling and interesting and funny and amazing as what came before. But time, as they say, certainly flies. I wish that I could say I was the mom who relished every moment of my children’s lives

from the second they were born. It would be a lie to claim it. I’m pretty sure I didn’t even relish every single moment of today (though today was pretty awesome, all around). It’s enough to say, to my shame – because I’d really believed otherwise all those long months as he grew inside me – that motherhood did not come naturally to me. Motherhood, I suspect, does not come naturally to a great many people. But we’re not meant to talk about that, so we don’t. Mothering an infant is like doing highway construction work during a heat wave: sweaty, gruelling, mind-numbing, deeply exhausting, physically draining and largely thankless. Except in this case, there’s no such thing as quitting time (a cold beer at day’s end would go a long way but, oddly, people tend to frown on that). It’s hard work, plain and simple. But the good stuff – oh, it’s good. You know the good moments when you see them: they sparkle like tiny diamonds. They make your heart pitter-patter, they make happy tears prick at your eyes, they make you go “yes, yes, see, this parent thing is going to work out. I haven’t screwed it up completely.” Like when your child presses his hand into yours, squirmy and damp and so delicate, like a baby bird snuggling up against your palm, and you feel the

through the West End. It was a pleasure. See you at Jane’s Walk next year!

Dear Editor:

My thanks to everyone who helped make last weekend’s Jane’s Walk a successful community event. Couldn’t have done it without the enthusiastic New Westminster participants, instigators and walk leaders. Special thanks, too, to both The Record and the NewsLeader, who gave the event good coverage, and to the New Westminster Public Library, which did a great job of spreading the word. The weather didn’t cooperate, but over 120 people got into their rain gear for the 12 New Westminster walks. By Sunday afternoon, when the last 90-minute walk was scheduled, the rain had become an impressive, unceasing downpour. But off we went, five adults, five kids and one old dog, wandering ◗Motherhood Page 7

Brad Alden

2013

CCNA BLUE RIBBON

Rain didn’t stop Jane’s Walks

CANADIAN COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER AWARD 2013

PUBLISHER

balden@van.net

Teachers expect too much

Dear Editor:

As of today, the governments in the provinces of B.C., Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Newfoundland and Prince Edward Island are working on contract negotiations with the teachers. No signed contracts in force presently. Teacher contracts are a hard sell in all 10 provinces. Alberta’s present contract, ending in 2015, is a four-year contract, with three years of frozen wages and a two per cent raise and a cash bonus in the fourth year. Saskatchewan’s last contract, ending in 2013, was a four-year contract with a 5.5 per cent

Lara Graham

Pat Tracy •

Mary Wilson, New Westminster

DIRECTOR OF SALES AND MARKETING

EDITOR

ptracy@ royalcityrecord.com

lgraham@van.net

◗Wage Page 7

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The Record • Friday, May 9, 2014 • 7

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Wage demands out of line ◗ continued from page 6

wage increase. Manitoba’s last contract, ending in 2013, was a four-year contract with a 7.5 per cent wage increase. Ontario’s present contract, ending in 2014, is a two-year contract with frozen wages. Quebec’s present contract ending in 2015, is a five-year contract, with a 5.6 per cent wage increase. Nova Scotia’s present contract ending in 2015, is a three-year contract with a 5.5 per cent wage increase. Newfoundland’s last contract, ending in 2012, was a fouryear contract with a wage increase of five per cent. Prince Edward Island’s last contract, ending in 2013, was a two-year contract with frozen wages. New Brunswick’s present contract, ending in 2016, is a four-year contract with a wage increase of four per cent. Here in B.C., the government is offer-

ing the teachers a 10-year contract, with a 7.25 per cent wage increase over the first six years, with further open wage negotiations, in written form, after six years on the remaining four years. Not good enough for B.C. teachers. They want a wage increase of 13.5 per cent over a three-year contract. Not good enough for the B.C. taxpayer. The average B.C. teacher wage is $89,624 per year ($70,624 in wages and $18,000 in taxpayer funded benefits). The B.C. taxpayer also contributes 16.13 per cent of teacher wages to the B.C. teachers’ pension fund. All in all, a very generous salary and benefit package when teachers only have to work 188 days per year in relation to other taxpayers in the non-teaching profession that have to work 238 days per year. Completely outrageous wage demands in comparison to what teachers have negotiated in the other nine provinces. Joe Sawchuk, Duncan

Motherhood: Savouring the moments ◗ continued from page 6

fierceness of your love rush through you and you have to hold yourself back from squeezing too tightly because you just want to hold on to this one bubbling moment; when he flings his long, lanky six-year-old arm over your neck as you lay next to him at bedtime and he says, in a voice too loud for bedtime (as usual), “Mama, I love you. You’re the best mama in the universe.” Yes. I’ll collect up these treasures, these little drops in time, and store them up inside, keep them for later. One day not all that long ago, he told me to “Go, go, Mama!” and waved me back to the car when I brought him to the

second day of skateboard camp. Soon, he won’t rush to take my hand as he rushes from the school doors – he’ll wait, maybe, until we’re out of sight of friends. Or until we’re home. And in a few years, when I look for hugs and kisses, he’ll want to brush me off. “Mom! Enough!” he’ll say. He’ll have friends to play with, books that need reading, video games to figure out, homework to do. And that’s good. That’s life. That’s the way it’s supposed to be. I would not wish to keep my children the same age – parenting small children is hard work, harder work than I care to do indefinitely, and I love that each

passing day brings new growth and independence. Still, I know right now that, in that moment when he turns away, I will crave his little baby bird hand in mine with a terrible intensity. Lately, when I catch myself hugging him a little longer, or pressing my forehead to his, I suspect I’m trying to memorize the way it feels so that when the moment comes, I can bring it to mind again. I’m soaking him up, so I’m ready for the dry season. Christina Myers is a former Record reporter, and current freelancer and stay-athome mom. This column first appeared on her blog, midlife leap.wordpress.com, in a longer format. Follow her on Twitter, @ChristinaMyersA.

ONLINE COMMENTS Find us on facebook at: Facebook/RoyalCityRecord and on Twitter at: @TheRecord

THE RECORD STORY: Budget numbers don’t say how many lives will change – April 30

Facebook I Dave Lundy: Well if Wayne hadn’t gone riverboat gambler on the Heritage Square tower at Anvil Center and not lost $19.5 million of taxpayers money the city could have given a grant to the school board to cover the cost of night school programs. But instead we are all left holding the bag for Wayne’s ego and “his” council’s willingness to go along with his take it or leave it office tower or bust mentality. Facebook I Trish Webster: I am more concerned about the young people that need extra credits to graduate. My daughter had to take a night school class to get enough credits for graduation with her friends, otherwise it would have been another year. Facebook I Trish Webster: The woman that was mentioned in the article LIVES in Burnaby!!! She was devastated that New West School district cancelled her ESL course. Why was she not taking her ESL in Burnaby? And as an immigrant working in Canada, why did she not have a command of English (or French) before coming here and applying for work that required her to know the language? She wants the taxpayers of New Westminster to provide her with her language courses, while she pays her taxes to Burnaby.

THE RECORD STORY: New Westminster continues to pitch its plan for Pattullo Bridge – May 1

Facebook I Doug Watson: that’s right... dump traffic somewhere that can handle the increase. The mcbride corridor cannot handle the increased traffic. Unfortunately mcbride dumps traffic flow into neighborhoods.


8 • Friday, May 9, 2014 • The Record

Cat: Feral feline just had kittens ◗ continued from page 1

not retreat,” she said. “This cat was insane. We were screaming like you wouldn’t believe. Usually you think when something attacks you it stops – it would not stop. I had this cat hanging off my face with its teeth in my face. All I could think of was not my face, anywhere else.” A day after the attack, Ward cancelled showings to tend to her injuries.

She hopes that the attack won’t result in any scarring. Ward, who enjoyed a successful acting career in Hollywood, has appeared on shows including Party of Five, The Collector, Married with Children, Ellen and Diagnosis Murder. She’s lived in New Westminster for more than a decade, where she’s raising her daughter and getting involved in commu-

nity programs. Ward, who “bled all over this person’s house” during Tuesday’s attack, said her client doesn’t want to buy the home – cat or no cat. “She had just said it wasn’t for her. After that happened she said, ‘that’s not really for me,’” she said. “We won’t be writing an offer.”

19th Annual

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Gototowww.TeamDaveVallee.com www.TeamDaveVallee.com Go and click and on click on theGarage Garage icon thepage home page to make the SaleSale icon on theon home to make donation to Canuck aadonation to Canuck Place Place and forand a mapfor anda map and listofofparticipating participating homes. list homes.

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New Westminster’s Heritage Event of the Year!

Heritage Homes Tour & Tea Sunday, May 25, 2014 10 am - 5 pm

A Great Mother’s Day ! Gift for Mom

35th Year

This year’s tour will include 14 venues that feature an eclectic mix of residential and commercial properties – from one of the first houses built in Queen’s Park in 1891 – to a mid-century modern church built in 1959. Tickets: $40 for non-members $35 for NWHPS members. Buy your tickets online at www.newwestheritage.org

In-store ticket sales begin May 3, 2014 at the following locations: GARDENWORKS AT MANDEVILLE

4746 SE Marine Dr. Burnaby 604.434.4111

ROYAL CITY COLOURS 700 12th St. New Westminster 604.521.5209

IRVING HOUSE MUSEUM OFFICE 302 Royal Ave. New Westminster 604.527.4640

For more information visit www.newwestheritage.org

CADEAUX GIFTS & EMBELLISHMENTS 467 E. Columbia St. New Westminster 604.521.5269


The Record • Friday, May 9, 2014 • 9

AR T IS FOR EVERYONE

Happy Mother's Day! Salvatore invites you to

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Jason Lang/THE RECORD

Art lovers: Jayden Chung (in front), with Tommy Chung and Leoma Vo, check out the Art Squared art show at the River Market on Sunday. The New West Artists’ show, along with the companion exhibition Music Framed, ran May 2 to 4. About 300 people turned out for an opening reception on Friday night.

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Cops nab suspect in restaurant break-in

A 41-year-old man is facing break-andenter charges following an incident at a New Westminster restaurant. On April 17, police were called to a restaurant at Columbia Square after receiving reports that an alarm was going off at the establishment. When officers arrived on scene, they found evidence a man had broken into the restaurant, but the suspect had already fled, according to a press release from the New Westminster Police Department.

The department’s forensic identification section was called to process the scene and following their examination, officers were able to identify the suspect as 41-year-old Burnaby resident Shane Harold Davidson, the release added. Davidson was arrested and has been charged with one count of break-andenter and is expected in court on May 12. He will remain in custody until then. – Cayley Dobie Follow Cayley on Twitter, @cayleydobie

www.RoyalCityRecord.com

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The Record • Friday, May 9, 2014 • 11

◗ IN THE COMMUNITY

Top 5 Things To Do this weekend ◗P14 Our Past: Victoria Day, then and now ◗P15

Shop owner has silver in her blood

T

he first part of her life was spent in little mining towns in the United States. Kathy Brandon was born in Silver City, New Mexico and grew up in Silver Valley, Idaho, where her father mined silver for the Sunshine Silver Mine. “I really think I was destined to forge silver into wearable art,” Brandon says. “I’ve kind of got silver in my blood.” Her passion for the precious metal has now culminated in a business she recently NIKI HOPE opened, called Workingsilver. Brandon’s new store, located near the Brewery District in Sapperton, is a retail outlet that sells silver, stones, supplies and tools for crafting jewelry. The space also includes a studio for classes she is offering on the art of jewelry making. Brandon took up jewelry making as a hobby about 12 years ago. (Locally, Brick & Mortar Living, located downtown, sells Brandon’s creations.) In her 50s at the time, Brandon, who worked as a clinical social worker for 25 years, had always liked working with her hands. When she started tinkering with silver and creating wearable art, she became “infected” by it. She kept taking classes, developing her skills and went from there. Her passion really took off when she lived on Gabriola Island for three years. Her crafting flourished in the artistic island community, and she started her silver-supply business – developing an ecommerce website where she sold her goods. When Brandon and her husband moved back to the Lower Mainland, they picked New West because they wanted

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ON MY BEAT

Jason Lang/THE RECORD

Setting up shop: Kathy Brandon spent much of her young life in mining towns – her father was a mining engineer. She’s bringing her passion for silver to a new retail and silver-making studio she’s opened in Sapperton. to be in an urban area. They bought a condo in downtown New West (“Love it,” Brandon says) and have settled into life in their new home, though Brandon admits setting up the business has kept her busy. “It’s been a marathon. I’ve been work-

ing on it for about four months, and people say, ‘Wow, that’s really good for starting a new business,’” she says. Classes at Workingsilver started on April 10, and include Beginner Silversmithing, Bangles, Enamelling on

Copper, Surface Techniques, Prong Set Ring, Spinner Ring, Watercoast Pendant and Chain Making. Visit workingsilver.com for more information on upcoming classes. The store is at 102-131 East Columbia St.

Youth, seniors’ projects earn ONE prizes

Organizers of three community-based projects learned today they will receive a $2,000 boost. The River Market and Donald’s Market announced the ONE Prize winners, including a project that boosts youth training in the trades and two others that help seniors socialize. Hammer and Saw was founded by two technical education teachers, who are committed to empowering youth through skills training and community engage-

ment. Through the group, 10 New Westminster youth will design and build a project they identify as a community need, according to a media release. The other two winners are groups that help seniors interact with the community. Seniors Out N’ About is a Seniors Services Society program that prevents senior isolation in the community through organized outings. Seniors to the Market Shuttle Program, proposed by the Royal

City Farmers Market, provides seniors door-to-door services to the farmers’ market. “This year, we reserved one of the three prizes for a project that encourages greater social inclusion and community engagement for seniors,” River Market ONE project lead Leslie Shieh said in the release. “It was great to see that two projects that sought to strengthen seniors’ inclusivity were among the top three projects chosen by ONE members.”

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Nineteen organizations submitted to this year’s ONE Prize grant. A jury narrowed the field, and over the past two weeks, ONE members voted for the winners. The grant program is a joint effort between the River Market and Donald’s Market. Customers, who sign up and use their ONE keytag when they shop at Donald’s Market New Westminster, help fundraise for the local causes. When ONE members shop at

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12 • Friday, May 9, 2014 • The Record

Volunteer drivers sought AROUND TOWN

THERESA MCMANUS

T

he Seniors Services Society is scrambling to find new volunteer drivers for its Meals on Wheels program. Every single weekday, in a small parking lot in New Westminster, a group of community members meets to organize the delivery of meals to housebound and frail seniors. With over 45 meals to deliver each day, it can take some quick organization and resourcefulness to ensure each one reaches its important destination. Seniors Services Society’s Meals on Wheels program has been meeting the needs of vulnerable New Westminster seniors for over 25 years, and dedicated volunteers are the key to the program’s success. With the growing need for the service, the society is actively recruiting new volunteers to join the team. “We are getting new requests for our Meals on

Wheels service every day. The program has a great reputation, and seniors and their family members know that they can trust that the meal they receive will be delivered with a smile and a kind word. Often a warm hug,” said Hayley Sinclair, the society’s coordinator of volunteer programs. “Not only that, but the food is delicious, balanced and well-made.” Chef Danny Kwok and his team at the Starlight Casino in Queensborough make all Meals on Wheels entrees, soups, sides and desserts. At a cost of $6.50 per meal, the use of volunteers keeps the service affordable for low-income seniors. With many of its volunteers taking summer vacation and more and more seniors requesting service, the Seniors Services Society is looking for volunteers who are available weekday mornings to deliver the meals. If you are interested, please contact the office at 604-520-6621 or email volunteer@seniorsservices society.ca

Health checks

Spinal assessments and tongue and pulse

diagnosis are among the services being offered at the Boucher Naturopathic Medical Clinic open house. In celebration of Naturopathic Medicine Week, Boucher Institute of Naturopathic Medicine is having an open house at its medical clinic on Saturday, May 10 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. During the open house, visitors will have a chance to have free spinal assessments, blood pressure checks, blood glucose testing, blood typing and tongue and pulse diagnoses. The open house also includes 15-minute health consultations. Reservations are required and can be made by calling 604-5402873. For more information, visit www.binm.org and check out the Events section.

PLANT SALE Saturday May 10th and Sunday May 11th

Cedar Rectangular Premium Hanging Baskets

Premium Mixed or Fuchsia Hanging Baskets

39.99 each

29.99 each 12 inch pot

15 inch size

Plant Grow, Orchid Grow and Trace Mineral Soil

Heritage homes

The 35th annual Heritage Homes and Tea is celebrating a number of milestones this year. The New Westminster Heritage Preservation Society is presenting the annual event on Sunday, May 25 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

8.99 each

AO Products

Assorted Annuals

2.49 each

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◗Around Town Page 13

Saint Mary’s Park OPEN HOUSE

Assorted Vegetables and Tomatoes in Fibre Pots

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Assorted Herbs in Fibre Pots

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4 inch pots

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ALTWIN PREMIUM SOILS Keefer’s Westcoast Planter Box Container Mix

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TIME:

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LOCATION: City Hall Foyer 511 Royal Avenue

Keefer’s Westcoast Soil Energizer

Choices Markets Full Circle Top Soil

4/16.00

4.99 single

20 Litre

The City is holding a second and final public open house to present

developed from the input provided by the community at the first open house in June 2012. We invite residents, students and staff of Qayqayt Elementary and other people who have an interest in the community to attend this open house.

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options and receive feedback on a preferred plan for Saint Mary’s Park, located at 205 Agnes Street. The park options being presented were

28 Litre

5% of weekend plant sales will be donated to a local school.

www.choicesmarkets.com

/ChoicesMarkets

@ChoicesMarkets

Sale prices only effective on May 10 and 11, 2014. While quantities last. Weather permitting for all bedding plants. Not all products may be available at all store locations. Plus applicable taxes.

For more information on plans for Saint Mary’s Park,

Kitsilano

South Surrey

visit the New Westminster Parks, Culture and Recreation

2627 W. 16th Ave., Vancouver • 604.736.0009

3248 King George Blvd., Surrey • 604.541.3902

Kerrisdale

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website at: www.newwestpcr.ca

1888 W. 57th Ave., Vancouver • 604.263.4600

Yaletown t: 604-527-4567 e: emashig@newwestcity.ca

1202 Richards St., Vancouver • 604.633.2392

8683 10th Ave., Burnaby • 604.522.0936


The Record • Friday, May 9, 2014 • 13

Around Town: Tour heritage homes ◗ continued from page 12

“This year’s tour features a variety of milestones: Massey Theatre is 65 and is opening its doors to the public to celebrate this birthday and also to say goodbye. It’s slated for demolition in 2015,” stated a press release from the society. “Queens Avenue United Church at the corner of Queens Avenue and Sixth Street is turning 55. It was built in 1959 and is a fine example of mid-century modern architecture. The congregation was formed in 1859 and is an integral part of our city’s

history.” This year’s tour also features one of the oldest residential homes in New Westminster, an 1891 Victorian house that is located on a hidden lane in lower Queen’s Park. A Brow of the Hill 1940 bungalow that’s had a modern facelift, a Moody Park Arts and Crafts home that was designed by architect E.J. Boughen and a 1939 home built by a B.C. premier that’s one of the most original homes of its era in the province are also featured on the tour. Galbraith House will

be selling some of the items from the gift shop at Queens Park Care Centre, with all proceeds going to the facility. Tickets are $40 per person, or $35 for New Westminster Heritage Preservation Society members. They’re available at four locations: Royal City Colours (700 12th St.); Cadeaux Gifts and Home Embellishments (467 East Columbia St.); Irving House Museum (302 Royal Ave.); and GardenWorks – Mandeville (4746 Marine Dr., Burnaby) and online at www.newwestheritage.org.

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14 • Friday, May 9, 2014 • The Record

Top picks for fun in the city this weekend

WONDERFUL RESULTS FROM THE RECORD! “New customers and colleagues calling right away. Very positive comments all the way around. Looking Good New Westminster has had a wonderful impact on my business and my new location. I will definitely continue with this new feature.”

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Day concert on Sunday, May 11 at 2 p.m. ctive or passive, young or old, at Massey Theatre. The concert features artsy or sporty – it’s all covered up-and-coming cellist Tate Zawadiuk, and in this weekend’s happenings in maestro Jin Zhang. Admission is by donaNew West. We are continuing with our tion. Massey Theatre is at 735 Eighth Ave. popular feature, The Record’s Top Five (or More) Things to Do This Weekend, for Learn about your health May 9 to 11. the Boucher Naturopathic Medical Clinic open house Hunt for deals at the that’s taking place on Saturday, Queen’s Park Garage sale May 10 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, when more During the open house, visithan 40 homes will be selling items and raising funds tors will have a chance to have for Canuck Place children’s free spinal assessments, blood hospice. The sale takes place pressure checks, blood gluon Saturday, May 10 from 9 cose testing, blood typing and a.m. to 4 p.m. For a full listing tongue and pulse diagnoses. of homes participating in this The open house also includes year’s sale, check out the ad 15-minute health consultations. in today’s issue of The Record Reservations are required and (or more) or visit www.teamdavevallee. can be made by calling 604Things to do 540-2873. For more informacom. this weekend tion, visit www.binm.org and Brush up on bike safety check out the Events section. – and have fun – at the Queensborough Bike Rodeo that takes Check out the impressive skills of place Saturday, May 10 starting at 1 New Westminster’s female lacrosse p.m. at the Queensborough Community players, who will be taking part in the Centre. The rodeo includes a show by annual Dorothy Robertson Memorial Girls Trial Stars trick riders, a ride through area tournament this weekend. Salmonbellies trails, safety instruction, bike decorating, players in the tyke, novice and peewee a “tricked-out” tricycle race and skillwill be competing against teams from the testing obstacle stations. Registration is Lower Mainland and Vancouver Island $5 before the event or $8 on rodeo day in the tournament that takes place May and includes a barbecue lunch. For info, 9 to 11 at Queen’s Park and Moody Park call 604-525-7388. The Queensborough arenas. Community Centre is at 920 Ewen Ave. Email your Top 5 ideas to calendar@royal cityrecord.com or tmcmanus@royalcityrecord. Treat mom to a performance by com. You can also check out full events listthe New Westminster Symphony ings at www.royalcityrecord.com. Orchestra, which is holding a Mother’s

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The Record • Friday, May 9, 2014 • 15

Marking Victoria Day OUR PAST

ARCHIE & DALE MILLER

I

n the fall of 1863, upon the dissolution of the Columbia Detachment of Royal Engineers, New Westminster witnessed the formation of its own militia group. This group, over the following decades, evolved into The Royal Westminster Regiment of today. And in the spring of 1864, the new group, New Westminster Volunteer Rifles Company No. 1, was involved in the festivities and salute of its first Victoria Day. The newspaper account of the 1864 event shows that it was truly something special. “Yesterday was indeed a great day in the capital. Hitherto the colonists have, under a cloud and without any encouragement from those in high places, been wont to celebrate as best they could the anniversary of the birth of a Sovereign who truly occupies a high place in the hearts

of her subjects however far they may be removed geographically from Her revered person.” “In the celebration yesterday His Excellency the Governor and staff took an active part. The levée and Indian reception over, they doffed their court habiliments and mixed with the people in the most courteous and sociable manner and assisted in every way to promote harmony and enjoyment.” It seems that the levée was held for an hour leading up to noon when a salute was fired at the park. This salute would have included the local militia, and the park in question would have been the ground cleared for gatherings and sports at the front ridge of today’s Victoria Hill development. The day was filled with games, food, music, theatre, speeches and more. A fascinating highlight was the “Indian reception” at which 57 First Nations chiefs were in attendance, three of whom were chosen to address Governor Seymour and to receive his reply. The words moved from the language of the various tribes

to Chinook to English and back again. This would have been incredible to watch and listen to, and the reporter noted: “this, if not the most interesting, was certainly not the least novel and amusing part of the performance.” Gifts and special treats were given out to the First Nations people, all 3,500 of whom responded with a hearty three cheers at one point. Some of the treats for the First Nations people in attendance included biscuits, molasses and tobacco, and we read that “ample justice was done to these delicacies” with a good supply taken away for the journey home. This and a whole lot more made up the Victoria Day of 1864. Remember that Victoria Day for 2014 is coming up quickly on Monday, May 19. The Ancient and Honourable Hyack Anvil Battery was not there in 1864 but will certainly be there this year to fire their 21-shot anvil salute to Queen Elizabeth II at noon precisely. Watch for more information on Victoria Day and plan to come out to the Stadium in Queen’s Park on the 19th.

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The Record • Friday, May 9, 2014 • 17

Groundbreaking set for new middle school CLASS ACT

T

NIKI HOPE

he New Westminster school district is holding a groundbreaking ceremony to mark the official start of construction on the $17.6 million École Fraser River Middle School. The event is scheduled for Thursday, May 15, at 3:30 p.m. at John Robson Elementary – the site of the new school. “I would like to welcome students, parents, staff and the New Westminster community to attend a groundbreaking ceremony for École Fraser River Middle School,” board of education chair Jonina Campbell said in a media release. “This is an excellent opportunity for the public to view the designs for the new school and board office and talk to members of the project team.” “This is another significant step in our multiple capital projects plan to build three schools,” said trustee Casey Cook, chair of the operations planning and policy committee. École Fraser River Middle School will accommodate 500 students in grades 6 to 8. The new middle school has been designed in accordance with best practices for sustainability and is expected to achieve LEED Gold (Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design) certification. The school is slated to open in September 2015. École Fraser River Middle School is the third middle school to be built in New Westminster. It will serve as the west-side catchment school and will be a dual-track school, offering both English and French instruction. The school will offer neighbourhood learning program spaces, including a child-care facility and family services and multipurpose spaces that support the delivery of a broad range of commun-

ity services, Campbell explained. The middle school is part of a plan to build three new schools in the city. The district is currently building an elementary school on the former St. Mary’s Hospital site and hopes to reach a project agreement with the Ministry of Education for a replacement high school.

Helping hand

Jordan Sidoo wants to make sure vulnerable students in New Westminster start the day with a full stomach. The teenager recently donated $3,000 to breakfast club at New Westminster Secondary School. He fundraised the money through a website he hosts that sells pens, pencils and tote bags. “It’s one of those things I feel is really important. Going to school you have to be able to concentrate,” Jordan said, explaining the significance of the day’s first meal. “I know for myself, if I don’t have breakfast, it’s just game over at school.” Jordan, who is a student at Vancouver’s St. George’s School, put his support behind NWSS because his dad, wellknown businessman and philanthropist David Sidoo and his uncle Paul Sidoo, were students at the school. A former CFL football player, David is now one of the key supporters of the NWSS Hyack Football team. Jordan has long carried on the family tradition of giving back to those less fortunate, including fundraising to build playgrounds in Rwanda and East Vancouver. The Grade 12 student was recently accepted at the prestigious University of California – Berkeley, but he says he’ll be able to keep up the fundraising efforts while he’s away at school through his online

store. “That’s what I like about the website, it’s something I can control anywhere. I have access to it anywhere,” Jordan said As for the $3,000, Jordan said the school told him that amount will be able to help feed hungry students until the middle of next year – ensuring that all high school students in the city start their day with a full stomach and ready to learn. As for David, he’s proud of his son’s efforts

to help less-fortunate students. “It was Jordan’s own initiative,” David said. “Jordan feels that without a proper meal in the morning, it’s really tough for a kid to get going, and there is a lot of different things that happen in school and you need a healthy meal. … We are really proud of him that he is giving back.” David, a high school football star, graduated from New Westminster Secondary School in 1978.

“That’s the last time we had a football team there. After that they disbanded it because they didn’t have enough money,” David said, explaining the football drought at the high school that went until it was restarted in 2004. “We kept it together by selling Pop Shoppe pop and doing paper routes – every member of the team.” David played football at UBC and for five years with the Saskatchewan Roughriders. He is friends with Hyack Football

coach Farhan Lalji. David praised the football program Farhan has developed at the school over the last decade. As for Jordan, his fundraising efforts continue. To date, he has raised $8,700 for his Breakfast Club fundraiser. Visit breakfastclub.ca, for more information. Do you have an item for Class Act? Send news from local school to Niki, nhope@ royalcityrecord.com. You can also find her on Twitter, @ nikimhope.

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The Record • Friday, May 9, 2014 • 19

◗ IN THE GAME

Douglas drops ball against Bellevue ◗P20 Winter club skaters picked in WHL draft ◗P20

SECTION COORDINATOR Tom Berridge, 604-444-3022 • tberridge@royalcityrecord.com

Improving every stop of the way BY TOM BERRIDGE SPORTS EDITOR tberridge@royalcityrecord.com

If at first you don’t succeed, try, try again, might well be a mantra Tamara Harris has taken to heart. The 23-year-old New Westminster middle distance runner is having a breakout season at the University of British Columbia and should be in the hunt for a medal in the women’s 800 metres when she competes at the upcoming NAIA national outdoor track and field championships. But it wasn’t always that way for the New Westminster Secondary School grad. “I just thought I was pretty average. I didn’t know how far I would be going,” said Harris. She competed in the 400m hurdles at the provincial high school championships and was a quarter-miler at Douglas College, training mostly on her own in her first two years of post-secondary. But that all changed when she transferred to UBC last year. UBC head coach Marek Jedrzejek tried her out at 800m, and Harris responded with an NAIA national qualifying standard in her very first outing. Although she failed to make the final of the metric half-mile at the 2013 nationals, the seed had been sown, said Harris. “Last year was the start,” said the New West Spartans club runner. “It was just consistent training and having a great group of girls I train with. I was just more focused, and I wanted to do well.” In just her second season with the Thunderbirds, Harris shaved a second off her outdoor 400m personal

Photo courtesy of Rich Lam/UBC THUNDERBIRDS

Every step she takes: Tamara Harris, front, is looking for a podium finish in the 800 metres at the NAIA outdoor track championships in two week’s time. best and nearly three seconds off her PB at 800m. “She’s in a very com-

petitive group,” Jedrzejek said of her UBC training partners. “She’s such a

hard worker and a fighter. … It’s about learning from past experiences.”

At the recent UBC/SFU Achilles Cup meet, Harris kept within striking distance of frontrunner Sarah Sawatzky, before catching the Clan ace at the last turn and then outkicking her in a foot race down the straightaway to win by one-tenth of a second in race to the wire in the women’s 800m. “She’s still learning, but now it’s in her experience arsenal,” Jedrzejek said of Harris’ tactical win over the SFU star. “She’s getting better and better every week. I wouldn’t be surprised if, by the end of the season, she’s like 2:07/2:08. She’s capable to do it.” This weekend, Harris will travel to Seattle for some speed work in the 400m at the Ken Shannon Invitational meet. Then it’s on to the small college nationals in two week’s time to defend UBC’s gold medal in the women’s 4x800m relay and a goal of an 800m final. “This year, every race has been a PB,” she said. Harris went to the nationals last season and came away with gold in the relay, but this time, anything less than a topeight finish in her individual event at the NAIA championships later this month would be considered a disappointment. “This year, I’m looking to qualify for the final. That’s my goal,” she said. Jedrzejek is expecting her to finish as high as third place overall at the nationals, and that’s all right with Harris. “I want to keep improving my times,” said the sophomore arts major. “I’ve been running all my life and always enjoyed it. I think that’s what it comes down to.”

Jr. ’Bellies rain Thunder in home opener BY TOM BERRIDGE SPORTS EDITOR tberridge@royalcityrecord.com

The Langley Thunder was a sitting duck for New Westminster defender Jakob Doucet. The final year junior scored his second career hat trick to help lead New West to a 15-4 victory over the Thunder in the Hyacks’ B.C. Junior Lacrosse League home opener at Queen’s Park Arena on Tuesday. Doucet, who scored 10 times and sported a 52 per cent scoring average last season, tallied on all three of his shots in the second

period, including a pair right off a faceoff. “The team is really coming together. The young guys are hungry for the last couple of (roster) spots,” Doucet said after the game. Second-year lefthander Connor Robinson moved to the top of the league scoring parade with a six-point outing, including five assists. Newcomer Johnny Pearson led all scorers with four goals and two helpers in his debut in the Salmonbellies red and blue. Riley Glemnitz also scored in

his first game with the ’Bellies, opening the scoring in the second minute with a wicked underhand shot for the first of his three. Ross Bowman looked ready for the season in his first start in goal, stopping 13 shots in the opening frame to help give the home team a 4-0 advantage at the first interval. The victory was New Westminster’s third in a row, placing last season’s Minto Cup finalist in a second-place tie with Delta, just one point behind frontrunning Coquitlam. The top four teams, including

Victoria, are already distancing themselves from the rest of the field after just two weeks of play. Remaining in contention will come down to practising what you preach, said Doucet. “I’m a big believer in practising like you play,” he said. “I feel like the veteran guys have to show the leadership from last year and push the guys in practice.” New West is on the Island on Saturday against Victoria. The juniors are back at home on May 13 for a meeting with the Port Coquitlam Saints at 8 p.m.

NWSS nipped in BNW semi

BY TOM BERRIDGE SPORTS EDITOR tberridge@royalcityrecord.com

Burnaby Central proved to be the New Westminster Hyacks’ Achilles heal. The Central Wildcats eliminated the Hyacks from district play, downing New West 2-1 in the BurWest senior girls’ soccer final at Mercer Stadium on Tuesday. Central, the only team to beat the Hyacks in league play, got on the board in the opening 10 minutes on Reese Wright’s first of two scores. Wright tallied the gamewinning goal with a shot from inside the 18-yard box just before halftime. New West put the pressure on the visitors throughout the second half and finally spoiled the shutout bid with a hard strike by Celeste Bain from 35 yards out that beat the Central keeper. “I feel really bad for the girls. This team has only been together for about a month, but they’ve really meshed well, and I believed they could make the provincials,” said Hyack head coach Wayne McCarthy in an email. Burnaby North survived an initial scare before downing a plucky Burnaby South team 2-1 in overtime to advance to the district final in the other semi. Jasmine Manhas gave South an early 1-0 lead before North’s Megan Lai tied things up with three minutes left in the opening half. The two teams remained deadlocked through a scoreless second half, sending the match to extra time. Early in the first overtime session, Allyson Dickson caught South keeper Aime Morrison slightly off her line and right-footed a long ball into the back of the net for the eventual gamewinner. “It was a lot harder than the last game (a 5-0 win in the regular season), but that is expected,” said the Dickson. The high school district final was played Thursday (after Record deadlines). The AAA girls’ zone playoffs begin Monday at Burnaby Lake-West at 3 p.m.


20 • Friday, May 9, 2014 • The Record

End of the line: Aged-up junior Emily Butts, in orange, and the New Westminster Hyacks suffered a 2-1 semifinal playoff loss to Burnaby Central at Mercer Stadium on Tuesday. Burnaby North, seen here in a regular season match, also advanced to the BNW district final. Larry Wright/ THE RECORD

WHL plucks six from winter club in junior draft BY TOM BERRIDGE SPORTS EDITOR tberridge@royalcityrecord.com

The Burnaby Winter Club placed half a dozen players with Western Hockey League clubs following the May 1 bantam entry draft. Defenceman Nick Watson was the first AAA bantam Bruin selected overall, going 28th overall to the Lethbridge Hurricanes of the WHL Eastern Conference. Also picked up in the second round was BWC centre James Malm, who was picked up 44th overall by the Vancouver Giants. Two winter club wingers were drafted in the third and four rounds. Tyler Preziuso was selected 61st by the Medicine Hat Tigers, while 5-11 Burnaby resident Brett Didyk went 83rd to the Calgary Hitmen. “It’s kind of a relief. It feels pretty good,” said Didyk. “I was a little surprised (that no Bruins were drafted in the first round), but it doesn’t work like that. You have to prepare for the

unexpected … I went in with a positive attitude and was fortunate to be picked up by Calgary.” Didyk will now prepare for Team B.C. provincial camp in July and later in the summer try out with the B.C. major midget Northwest Giants. The date of the Calgary rookie camp has yet to be posted. Didyk added he owes a lot to the Burnaby Winter Club program and longtime head coach John Batchelor in particular. “Any kid would do anything to get into his program. He has higher expectations than other coaches I’ve had. He holds us all accountable. It’s a very professional system at the club,” said Didyk. Also picked up in the later rounds were Burnaby defenceman Will Warm and right winger Mackenzie Wight. Warm, a 5-10 blueliner, was chosen in the fifth round by the Edmonton Oil Kings. Wight went to the Seattle

Thunderbirds in the seventh round.

Star in upset loss

Former Northwest Giants centre Jordan Weal was named a third star for the top-seeded Manchester Monarchs following a 3-2 upset loss to the Norfolk Admirals in a final Game 4 in an AHL Eastern conference quarter-final last Friday. Weal had two assists in the loss, including a helper on the game-tying goal by Andrew Campbell early in the third period.

Drawing Heat

Burnaby Winter Club product Landon Ferraro posted a two-point night in defending AHL champion Grand Rapids Griffins Game 4 elimination of the Abbotsford Heat a week ago Friday. Ferraro iced the game with his first of the playoffs into an empty net. He also assisted on Grand Rapid’s go-ahead goal by Jeff Hoggan late in the second period.

YOUR NEW SUMMER HANGOUT by Adrienne Matei

We’re happy a sweet little spot like Exile Bistro has opened near English Bay. We have a feeling it’s going to be the perfect place to roll into after summer beach days leave us craving a bite and a solid cocktail.

DINING & NIGHTLIFE

Read our full restaurant review on www.vitamindaily.com

HALF CORKED CONTEST by Kate LeGresley

Does food, wine, fresh air and a chance to explore boundlessly beautiful B.C. send shivers (the good kind) up your spine? Same here. That’s why we’re giving away two tickets to the absolutely phenomenal (and completely sold-out) Half Corked Marathon in Oliver Osoyoos Wine Country on May 24th! Enter now on www.vitamindaily.com

STYLE SPRINGS ETERNAL by Adrienne Matei

This spring we’re vibing Betty Draper wandering out of a phantasmagoric Garden of Eden dreamscape and into the office. Trust us, OK? Following, the hottest style trends for the (second) warmest season. Find 4 spring looks to try now on www.vitamindaily.com FASHION & SHOPPING

TOP 5 SPRING LIPSTICKS by Janis Galloway

Our tried-and-tested pucker picks for spring include practically every shade of the rainbow (save green).

Douglas drop ball to Bellevue Douglas College remained a game ahead of Bellevue, despite dropping a pair of games to the Washington State school in Northwest college women’s softball on Tuesday. The Douglas Royals dropped the weekday doubleheader 4-2 and 6-5 to the North region runner-up. In the opener, Bellevue scored a decisive four runs in the fourth inning, while also scoring the game-winning run in Game 2 with a single run in the bottom seventh. Douglas closes out the regular season

this week with a two-game set against the Everett Trojans. A sweep over the 7-9 Trojans would give the Royals the North region regular season title. In college baseball, Douglas finished the regular season in third place in the North region behind Bellevue and Edmonds following a 4-3 loss to Bellevue on Monday. Jack Bale took the loss for the Royals, giving up two earned runs in the bottom of the sixth inning. Douglas finished with a 15-9 record.

CONTEST

Go ahead—give ‘em lip: www.vitamindaily.com

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The Record • Friday, May 9, 2014 • 21


22 • Friday, May 9, 2014 • The Record


The Record • Friday, May 9, 2014 • 23


24 • Friday, May 9, 2014 • The Record

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each

Wild Sockeye Salmon Fillets Pin Bone Removed

B.C. Grown Organic Rhubarb Premium Mixed or Fuchsia Hanging Baskets (12 inch pot)

2.98lb/ 6.57kg

29.99 plus applicable taxes

Boneless Leg of Lamb Roasts

value pack

9.99lb/ 22.02kg

11.99lb/ 26.43kg

product of Canada

GROCERY

HEALTHCARE

Latin Organics Direct Trade Organic Coffee

Sun Rype 100% Juice assorted varieties

SAVE 2.99 FROM

25%

assorted varieties

SAVE

27%

FROM

36%

23%

assorted varieties

Spectrum Mediterranean Extra Virgin Organic Olive Oil

Earth’s Choice Organic Tomatoes assorted varieties

33%

Seventh Generation Diapers

assorted varieties

2.99-6.49

FROM

2/3.00

27%

340-454g

Runa Organic Tea Beverage

64 or 128 pack • product of USA

SAVE

FROM

29%

414ml

+deposit +eco fee • product of Ecuador

product of Canada

9.99

21.99

product of New Zealand

BULK

Seventh Generation Automatic Dishwasher Packs

5.49

Milk Chocolate Almonds

20% off regular retail price

22 packs • product of USA

GLUTEN FREE

4” Mother’s Day Belgian Chocolate or Rasberry Mousse Cakes

Family Sized Quiche assorted varieties

12.99

( found in the Deli Dept.)

4.99

! New

Mother's Day Decadent Chocolate Cake

4.99

150g

Organic Multigrain Bread Spice Mantra Paneer

1.49/ 100g

1.79/100g

www.choicesmarkets.com

Wholesome Flaxseed Bread

whole or half loaf

regular or sandwich

2.49-3.99

5.49

260-530g

/ChoicesMarkets

135 tablets

12+ or 16+ 500g

xxx • product of xxx

Choices’ Own Broccoli Salad

Number one in infant oral pain relieve, they make nights bearable and days livable. Easy to use, no mess, no fuss. It has perfect timing, right there whenever you need them.

260-610g

xxx BAKERY

DELI

Hyland's Teething Tablets

Wedderspoon Manuka Honey

SAVE 4.99-5.99

product of USA

Seventh Generation Baby Wipes

36%

assorted varieties

11.99

assorted varieties

SAVE 5.99-9.99

product of USA

Castor and Pullox Dog Cookies

assorted varieties, assorted sizes

Kiss My Face Tooth Paste

4.49

assorted varieties

FROM

product of USA

12.99

30 pack

96-113g

Better 4 U Gluten Free or Sprouted Grain Frozen Pizzas

1.69-2.39 SAVE 398-796ml

13.99 SAVE 1L

525ml product of USA

31

The tastiest vitamin drinks on the planet. Over 25 nutrients and Vitamins Ener-C is energy, immune support, electrolytes, antioxidants, and so much more.

Using organic aloe vera, essential oils and botanical extracts, our toothpaste provides a natural soothing cleansing action plus minty fresh breath.

SAVE 3.99 %

250ml product of France

Ener-C Effervescent Powdered Drink Mix

330ml – 1L +deposit +eco fee product of USA

Tony Romas Barbecue Sauce

SAVE 4.59

roasted in Canada

20%

from SAVE 3/4.98

assorted varieties

assorted varieties

10.99

SAVE

Coco Libre Organic Coconut Water

1.36L +deposit +eco fee product of USA

Bonne Maman Jam or Jelly

454g

42%

Aspen Ridge Top Sirloin Steaks

Organic Whole Chicken

454-500g

@ChoicesMarkets

Kitsilano

Cambie

Kerrisdale

Yaletown

Gluten Free Bakery

South Surrey

Burnaby Crest

Kelowna

Floral Shop

2627 W. 16th Ave. Vancouver

3493 Cambie St. Vancouver

1888 W. 57th Ave. Vancouver

1202 Richards St. Vancouver

2595 W. 16th Ave. Vancouver

3248 King George Blvd. South Surrey

8683 10th Ave. Burnaby

1937 Harvey Ave. Kelowna

2615 W. 16th Vancouver

Best Organic Produce


96 HOUR SALE BIGGEST SALE IN THE CITY HUGE DISCOUNTS ON 2014 MODELS

2014 FORD FUSION SE

2014 FORD FLEX SEL AWD

2014 FORD ESCAPE SE 4WD

2014 FORD MUSTANG GT CONVERTIBLE

2014 FORD EXPLORER LIMITED 4WD

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&

STK # 1402248 AUTO

$ 22,800

STK #1419557 MOONROOF, HEATED SEATS

2013 FORD FIESTA SE HATCHBACK

MOONROOF, WINTER PKG, SYNC STK# 1309381

$ 28,800

2013 FORD FOCUS TITANIUM SEDAN

LEATHER, MOONROOF, BACKUP CAMERA STK# 1309405

2013 FORD FLEX LIMITED AWD

NAVIGATION, LEATHER, MOONROOF STK # 1319339

STK # 1419472 2.0L ECOBOOST, NAVIGATION, LEATHER, MOONROOF

$ 30,900

2013 FORD C-MAX HYBRID SE

BACKUP SENSORS, MYFORD TOUCH STK # 1302141X

2013 FORD ESCAPE TITANIUM 4WD

2.0L ECOBOOST, NAVIGATION, LEATHER, MOONROOF STK # 1319483

STK # 1409491 GT BRAKE PACKAGE

$ 39,900

STK # 1419554 NAVIGATION, LEATHER, MOONROOF

2013 FORD FUSION TITANIUM AWD

2.0L ECOBOOST, NAVIGATION, LEATHER, MOONROOF STK# 1309316X

2013 FORD EXPLORER XLT 4WD

BACKUP SENSORS, MYFORD TOUCH STK # 1319534

$ 44,600

2013 FORD EDGE SEL FWD

BACKUP CAMERA, MYFORD TOUCH STK# 1319573

2013 FORD F 150 XLT 4X4 CREW CAB

ECOBOOST, XTR PKG, BACKUP CAMERA STK # 1316435

Shop 24/7 @ keywestford.com DL# 7485

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1-888-780-0957 301 Stewardson Way, New Westminster

All prices are net of*Price all Ford Incentives, does not include dealer doc $499, levy or taxes. not be plus dealer doc of $499. Vehicles may notfeebeofexactly as shown. AdVehicle expiresmay on May 12,exactly 2014 as shown. Ad expires April 13, 2014

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2002 FORD MUSTANG COUPE

2005 FORD MUSTANG V6 COUPE

STK# 2203635

$6,900

ALLOYS

2003 FORD MUSTANG GT CONVERTIBLE

$8,400

LEATHER

2010 HYUNDAI ACCENT GL

2007 FORD ESCAPE XLT

$10,600 2009 PONTIAC VIBE GT HATCHBACK

STK# 2719189

$12,000 2008 ACURA CSX SEDAN

MOONROOF

STK# 1209264

$12,800 2012 FORD FOCUS TITANIUM HATCHBACK

STK# 1209359

STK# 1174498

$13,900

$12,000

2012 FORD FOCUS SE SEDAN

$12,700

2011 GMC CANYON SLE1 4X2 REGULAR CAB

2009 FORD FUSION SEL

SYNC, MOONROOF

HEATED SEATS

$14,400

LEATHER, MOONROOF

$11,588 2007 FORD ESCAPE XLT

STK# 2559297

2009 HYUNDAI TUCSON GLS

$12,400

LEATHER

2012 FORD FOCUS SEDAN

$12,800

2010 FORD FOCUS SEL SEDAN

STK# 1009249

$11,900

SYNC

2009 HONDA CIVIC EX-L SEDAN

STK# 2999959

LEATHER, MOONROOF

2006 FORD ESCAPE HYBRID FWD

2009 TOYOTA CAMRY LE SEDAN

2010 KIA FORTE SX SEDAN

$12,600 2012 HYUNDAI ELANTRA TOURING GLS

$13,800

$13,800

SYNC, MOONROOF

2008 FORD EDGE SEL AWD

BACKUP SENSORS

2011 FORD RANGER SPORT 4X2 SUPERCAB

STK# 1201904X

STK# 1116023

$15,100

$15,800

$16,800

2011 GMC TERRAIN SLE-1

LEATHER, PONY PACKAGE

$19,600

2009 FORD F250 XLT 4X4 SUPERCAB

MOONROOF

2012 FORD E350 XLT SD EXT WAGON

2010 FORD TAURUS LIMITED AWD

$25,900

$16,500

SYNC

2011 MAZDA MAZDA3 GT HATCHBACK

LEATHER, MOONROOF, HEATED SEATS

NAVIGATION, LEATHER, MOONROOF

2012 GMC SIERRA 1500 SLE

$19,800 2010 FORD F150 XLT 4X4 CREW CAB

STK# 1119390 NAVIGATION, LEATHER, MOONROOF

$23,500

2012 FORD F150 XLT 4X4 CREW CAB

$32,600

$17,500

2010 FORD F150 XLT 4X4 CREW CAB

XTR PKG, BACKUP SENSORS

$23,988

2012 FORD EXPLORER LIMITED

$32,900

BACKUP SENSORS, 7 PASSENGER SEATING

$24,500 2011 INFINITI FX35 AWD

$32,900

STK# 1296632A

$17,900 2008 FORD F150 FX2 4X2 CREW CAB

STK# 1059178

$21,500 2012 FORD TRANSIT CONNECT XLT

STK# 2812200

SPORT PKG, LEATHER

SYNC, BACKUP SENSORS

$24,900

2012 FORD F150 PLATINUM 4X4 CREW CAB

STK# 2816428 LEATHER, MOONROOF

$39,800

$25,217

2013 LINCOLN MKX AWD

STK# 1212236 ECOBOOST, LEATHER, MOONROOF

$21,900

2008 FORD F150 LARIAT 4X4 CREW CAB

STK# 1219486

STK# 1192132 LEATHER, MOONROOF, BACKUP CAMERAS

2012 SCION XB WAGON

$17,600

2010 DODGE RAM 1500 SLT 4X4 QUAD CAB

STK# 1092243 LEATHER

$16,800

STK# 2894458

$20,800

2010 SUBARU FORESTER 2.5X LIMITED

STK# 1212231 NAVIGATION, LEATHER, BACKUP CAMERA

2008 BUICK ENCLAVE CX AWD

STK# 1019502

BACKUP SENSORS

STK# 1159302

$16,500

STK# 1016121

FX4 PKG

2011 DODGE RAM 2500 ST 4X2 QUAD CAB

STK# 2796124

$16,500

2010 FORD RANGER SPORT 4X4 SUPERCAB

STK# 106468X

STK# 1216517 ECOBOOST, XTR PACKAGE

LEATHER, MOONROOF, ALLOYS

STK# 1279304

$19,800

2011 FORD FLEX LIMITED AWD

$17,290

2007 NISSAN FRONTIER SE 4X4 CREW CAB

STK# 2799314

STK# 1192192

STK# 103700X

STK# 122093X BACKUP SENSORS

$16,900

2007 CADILLAC SRX

STK# 1019479

STK# 1298013

STK# 2912125

$22,800

$16,200

2012 HONDA CIVIC EX COUPE

STK# 1179273

SYNC, BACKUP CAMERAS

2010 FORD ESCAPE XLT 4WD

STK# 2809115

STK# 2819991

STK# 1023667

$13,200

$14,900

$15,900

STK# 2992070

$11,900

2008 FORD MUSTANG V6 CONVERTIBLE

STK# 1259533

$9,600

STK# 1286013

2012 FORD FUSION SEL

2012 DODGE JOURNEY SE PLUS

STK# 2744493

STK# 2619477

STK# 2909952 PONY PACKAGE

$12,500

2007 PONTIAC VIBE HATCHBACK

STK# 1203629

2009 FORD MUSTANG V6 COUPE

STK# 1239303

$14,740

$9,200

LEATHER

STK# 2712230

STK# 2912237

2012 CHEVROLET CRUZE LT

$8,900

STK# 2932143

$11,500

$12,400

STK# 2892065

2009 CHEVROLET MALIBU HYBRID SEDAN

2005 CHRYSLER CROSSFIRE LIMITED

LEATHER, MOONROOF

2008 SATURN ASTRA XR HATCHBACK

STK# 2699274

STK# 2902220

STK# 2942071

STK# 2899204 LEATHER, MOONROOF

$8,900

STK# 1086472

$9,900

2006 TOYOTA CAMRY SOLARA SLE

STK# 2704486

STK# 2504200

STK# 2309247

LEATHER

2007 FORD FUSION SE

STK# 1399540 NAVIGATION, LEATHER, MOONROOF, 20” RIMS

$43,900

Royal City Record May 9 2014  

Royal City Record May 9 2014

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