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UP FRONT 3

Murderer gets six years

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THURSDAY FEBRUARY 16, 2017

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N E W S P A P E R

Julian shoots for NDP leadership By Tereza Verenca

tverenca@newwestrecord.ca

After months of speculation, Burnaby-New Westminster MP Peter Julian announced he’ll be running in this fall’s NDP leadership race to replace Tom Mulcair. During a 20-minute speech at The Columbia on Sunday, Julian shared his vision for Canada, one where “everyone matters and no one is left behind.” “The loss of so many good jobs, the fraying of the social safety net, record levels of family debt and homelessness; we can do better and the NDP can bring change,” he told the 200-plus-person crowd. “It’s time to make the priority regular folks rather than the rich and the well-connected.” Julian, 55, said he’d tackle the inequality gap between the “top one per cent” and the majority of Canadians by ending tax breaks for the wealthy and shutting down tax havens and “sweetheart deals.” “No matter how wealthy, no matter how well connected, everyone pays their fair share of taxes,” he said, to a round of applause. The MP also touched on creating a national housing strategy and ending tuition fees in order to strengthen the economy. Julian said the latter is a fundamental issue to the young voters he’s chatted with and is a cause he thinks many will champion. “Younger Canadians have been pushed aside more than other Canadians by what Continued on page 6

LAUNCH PAD New Westminster-Burnaby MP Peter Julian delivers his leadership bid speech to a large crowd of family, friends and NDP supporters. The longtime MP is the first candidate to enter the federal NDP leadership race to replace outgoing leader Tom Mulcair. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

EDUCATION

District makes headway on sanctuary schools cdobie@newwestrecord.ca

Students in New Westminster with precarious immigration status or no immigration status at all are one step closer to an educa-

tion without fear of deportation. Trustees approved a draft sanctuary schools policy at an education policy and planning committee meeting last week.The New Westminster Sanctuary

Schools policy intends to make the district a safe and welcoming place for all students, no matter their immigration status. The draft policy, which will be officially presented to the board of education later

this month, is the result of nearly a year’s work by staff, trustees and stakeholders on the district’s sanctuary schools task force. “I very much support the policy,” trustee Casey Cook told the Record.

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Up Front NEWS

Murderer gets six years in prison for killing city woman By Cayley Dobie

cdobie@newwestrecord.ca

The man who killed a New Westminster grandmother in a random attack in June 2015 has been sentenced to six years in prison. Julien Levasseur was handed his sentence in New Westminster provincial court on Jan. 30.The 24-year-old pled guilty to manslaughter last fall for killing Chandar Dhandwar on June 3, 2015. Dhandwar, 79, was on her way home from a friend’s house near Lord Tweedsmuir Elementary school around 6:30 p.m. when Levasseur confronted her. At the time of the attack, Levasseur was in what both Crown counsel and his defence attorney called a drug-induced psychosis caused by ingesting a mixture of LSD and MDMA. Dhandwar never fought back, and she died quickly, according to the medical examiner’s report. At an earlier hearing,

FAMILY FUN Above, Anna Bustard and four-year-old Alex enjoy the performance of Ishdafish at the Anvil Centre’s Family Day festivities on Monday. At right, one-year-old Roman Veniegas-Oropesa tries his hand at a larger-than-life-size checker game. They were among the thousands of people who turned out downtown for Family Day fun on Monday. River Market, the Fraser River Discovery Centre and the Anvil Centre all offered a host of activities and entertainment for kids – from face painting and balloon twisting to carnival games, sports and a chance to pan for gold at the Discovery Centre. For more photos of the day’s events, check out www. newwestrecord.ca.

Quayside Park is getting a new look

PHOTOS JENNIFER GAUTHIER

By Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

‘Triple whammy’ hitting seniors in Metro Vancouver By Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

A “triple whammy” is contributing to rise in homelessness among seniors in Metro Vancouver. Brian Dodd, interim executive director of the Seniors Services Society, said New Westminster is second only to Vancouver in terms of the number of homeless seniors it serves. “Unfortunately, there’s a bit of a myth that everybody has a nice little nest egg, they all own their own homes and once you are

over 65 you can put your feet up and take it easy,” he said. “Life sometimes interferes with that.We are dealing with a lot of people who have worked hard their entire lives and thought they had that nest egg, but for one reason or another, it slips away. It could be an illness, it could be the loss of a loved one. It could be the high cost of the rental market in Metro Vancouver.” According to Dodd, the fastest growing demographic in the homelessness realm right now is people over 55 years of age.

the Crown recommended Levasseur be sentenced to eight to 10 years in prison while the defence argued five to seven years would be more appropriate. The provincial court judge sentenced Levasseur to six years in prison minus time served, which amounts to about three-and-a-half years remaining on his sentence. He is also prohibited from owning any firearms for 10 years. In a statement, Dhandwar’s family thanked the community for its support. “The senseless actions of one individual that led to the horrific event has left our family with unsurmountable grief. She was taken so suddenly and we dearly miss our mother, wife, a grandmother and a great-grandmother. She is missed by her community and friends. “We acknowledge that this tragedy has not only directly affected our family, but affected so many other people,” read the statement.

“We are hit with a triple whammy here because in Metro Vancouver we have the highest cost of living in the country, we have got the highest cost of rental accommodations and we’ve got zero vacancy rates.That, tied to limited income or a fixed pension, can often mean problems and sometimes folks don’t want to admit there’s a problem until it’s too late,” Dodd said. “That’s where we come in.” The average stay in a shelter for a senior over 65 was nine days in 2005, but that had grown to 21.5 days

in 2014, Dodd said. “That’s 21.5 days too long for a seniors to be in a shelter environment,” he said. “So what do we do about it? We operate a temporary housing program which is based out of our operation here in New Westminster, where we have 20 units supplied to us through B.C. Housing, where we can shelter seniors in a bachelor suite, fully furnished, for three to six months while we stabilize them, while we get to Continued on page 6

The submarine will be setting sail from Quayside Park. City council has endorsed a design for the redevelopment of the small waterfront park at 1260 Quayside Dr. After the engineering department replaces a storm sewer outfall below the park in February and March, work on the new park will get underway. Erika Mashig, the city’s parks and open space planner, said the city gathered input for the project through three open houses and two meetings with stakeholders. “We heard loud and clear that Quayside Park is a community space and should be designed for everybody,” she said. “It’s not just a playground.” The proposed design aims to provide improved

pedestrian and cyclist circulation through the park, to maintain as many trees as possible as they provide shade and habitat and to include social seating, including communal seating for larger community events. The plan includes removal of remnants from Expo 86, including the submarine and four lighthouses, as these don’t meet current safety standards and require higher levels of maintenance over time. Mashig said community members expressed a real desire to keep a themed play area for the kids, but were divided on the submarine. Some people love the submarine and are nostalgic about Expo 86, she said, but others support its removal so the city can improve the park’s sightlines and create a play experience that’s more diverse and more accessible to a greater age range of children.


4 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

CALENDAR OF EVENTS Sunday, February 19 2:00 pm Queen’s Park Residents’ Association meeting Centennial Lodge

Monday, February 20 1:00 pm

Open Council Workshop Council Chamber

6:00 pm Public Hearing followed by Regular Meeting of Council Council Chamber

Thursday, February 23 6:30 pm Storytelling Workshop Century House

CITYPAGE

2017 HOMELESS COUNT IN METRO VANCOUVER - GET INVOLVED AND MAKE A DIFFERENCE IN YOUR COMMUNITY

Friday, February 24 7:30 pm

Brink: Opening Reception New Media Gallery

Volunteers are needed to interview and enumerate homeless persons in New Westminster for the 2017 Homeless Count in Metro Vancouver on Wednesday, March 8, 2017.

Saturday, February 25 9:00 am

For more information, please visit the 2017 Homeless Count in Metro Vancouver website (http://bcnpha.ca/metro-vancouver-homeless-count-2017/) or contact Michael Meyer, New Westminster Homeless Count Area Coordinator at contact@michaelmeyer.ca

Sunday, February 26 9:00 am

Hack Our City City Hall For more information on any of these events, please visit www.newwestcity.ca/events

DOG LICENSE RENEWAL

2017 dog licenses are now available for purchase and renewal. Get yours before March 1st to qualify for the discounted rate. Licenses can be renewed online at newwestcity.ca Please visit City Hall or the New Westminster Animal Shelter at 231 Ewen Ave to license your dog. For more information, please visit www.newwestcity.ca or call 604-519-2008.

20

FEB

LET’S TALK

NEW WEST

PUBLIC HEARING

6:00PM

6:00 pm on February 20, 2017 in Council Chamber City Hall, 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster HERITAGE REVITALIZATION AGREEMENT BYLAW NO. 7887, 2017 FOR 720 SECOND STREET (HER00573); AND HERITAGE DESIGNATION BYLAW NO. 7888, 2017 (HER00574) PROJECT DESCRIPTION: A proposal has been submitted to place long-term legal protection on 720 Second Street through both a Heritage Revitalization Agreement and a Heritage Designation Bylaw (outlined in bold on the adjacent map). WHAT IS HRA HER00573 ABOUT? The Heritage Revitalization Agreement (HRA) would protect and restore the existing heritage building on the site. This would be a mixed use building with commercial space at grade and a three-bedroom apartment on the upper floor. The HRA would also enable the subdivision of the property, with a new house with a basement suite being built on the new lot. The heritage building would have one parking space and the new house would have a detached two-car garage.

20

LET’S TALK

NEW WEST

PUBLIC HEARING

FEB

Hack Our City City Hall

6:00PM

6:00 pm on February 20, 2017 in Council Chamber City Hall, 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster ZONING AMENDMENT BYLAW (AMUSEMENT ARCADES) NO. 7881, 2017 A BYLAW TO AMEND TO ZONING BYLAW NO. 6680, 2001 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: A recent inquiry by a potential business operator wanting to open a retro-style amusement arcade prompted the City to review and update its regulations surrounding amusement arcades. The proposed changes would a) Permit amusement arcades in the C-4 and C-8 zones, and update amusement arcades as a permitted use in the C-3, C-CD-2 and C-CD-3 zoning districts; b) Update the related definitions in both the Zoning Bylaw and Business License Bylaw; c) Add a new definition “adult amusement machine” in the Zoning Bylaw; d) Update the Business License Regulations; and e) Update the Business License Fees. The proposed changes require concurrent amendments to the Zoning Bylaw, Business License Bylaw and Development Services Fees and Rates Bylaw. WHAT IS ZONING AMENDMENT (Amusement Arcades) BYLAW No. 7881, 2017 ABOUT? Zoning Bylaw (Amusement Arcades) No. 7881, 2017 will make the following amendments: 1) Deleting sections 120.11, 514.3, 580.3 and 581.3; 2) Adding as section 120.4.2 the definition of “Adult Amusement Machine”; 3) Adding as section 120.10.0.1 “Amusement Arcade”; 4) Adding as section 120.11.1 “Amusement Machine”; 5) Adding as section 170.21 “Amusement Arcades”; and 6) Permitting “Amusement Arcades” in accordance with section 170.21 in sections 514.3 (C-3), 520.2 and 520.8.1 (C-4), 540.3.0.1 (C-8), 580.3 (C-CD-2) and 581.3 (C-CD-3).

HOW DO I GET MORE INFORMATION? The bylaw and all pertinent material are available for viewing online at www.newwestcity.ca/publicnotices, and also in the Planning Division at City Hall 10 business days prior to the Public Hearing, February 3 to February 20, 2017. City Hall hours are Monday between 8:00 am and 7:00 pm, Tuesday through Friday between 8:00am and 5:00pm (except statutory holidays).

HOW DO I GET MORE INFORMATION? The bylaw and all pertinent material are available for viewing online at www.newwestcity.ca/publicnotices, and also in the Planning Division at City Hall 10 business days prior to the Public Hearing, February 3, 2017 to February 20, 2017. City Hall hours are Monday between 8:00 am and 7:00 pm, and Tuesday through Friday between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm (except statutory holidays).

HOW CAN I BE HEARD? The public is welcome to attend the Public Hearing on February 20, 2017 at 6:00 pm, or send a written submission addressed to Mayor and Council prior to the closing of the Public Hearing. All submitted comments will be distributed to Council and posted on the City’s website.

HOW CAN I BE HEARD? The public is welcome to attend the Public Hearing on February 20, 2017 at 6:00 pm, or send a written submission addressed to Mayor and Council prior to the closing of the Public Hearing. All submitted comments will be distributed to Council and posted on the City’s website.

Attend: City Hall Council Chamber 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster, BC V3L 1H9

Post: Legislative Services Department 511 Royal Avenue New Westminster BC V3L 1H9

Questions? Phone: 604-527-4523 Email: clerks@newwestcity.ca

Jan Gibson City Clerk

Attend: City Hall Council Chamber 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster, BC V3L 1H9

Post: Legislative Services Department 511 Royal Avenue New Westminster BC V3L 1H9

Questions? Phone: 604-527-4523 Email: clerks@newwestcity.ca

Jan Gibson City Clerk

City Page continued on page 15

Subscribe to Citypage Online at newwestcity.ca/citypage | www.newwestcity.ca


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY February 16, 2017 5

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6 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

News

A ‘positive vision’ for the NDP leadership Continued from page 1 we’re seeing, an increased concentration of wealth, so what we need to do is talk very clearly about a new direction for this country. And I think that’s where you start to get younger people in politics and interested in change,” he told media after the announcement. Julian made it clear he was opposed to pipelines and that investing in clean energy would lead to thousands of jobs. “We cannot play Russian

roulette with our planet. … Climate change is a profound and disturbing reality that will be accelerated substantially if these projects are built,” he said of the Trans Mountain, Keystone XL and Energy East pipelines. Julian called for “real, meaningful and full reconciliation” with First Nations, Métis and Inuit people. The longtime MP was first elected in 2004 and served as critic for finance, international trade, trans-

portation, persons with disabilities and energy, to name a few. He stepped down as House leader last fall to consider the leadership bid. Those in attendance on Sunday included Mayor Jonathan Cote, who said he was happy to support Julian. “He’s been an incredible member of Parliament for over a decade; not only represented New Westminster well, but really represented Canada well. I think he’s putting forward a positive

vision for the NDP leadership, and it’s what the party needs at this point in time,” he said.

We cannot play Russian roulette with our planet Cote added he was inspired by Julian’s plans to tackle homelessness. “Homelessness in Metro Vancouver and all of the

country has reached, as far as I’m concerned, an unacceptable level, and it’s an issue that hasn’t galvanized the support of any major leader,” he said. Penny Oyama, a longtime Julian fan, came out to show her support.The local resident attended the NDP convention last spring, an event she called “a huge eye-opener.” “Ground-breaking discussions took place and Peter was right in the middle of it all, so we can expect

some earth-shattering stuff to happen,” she said. Arguably Julian’s biggest fans were also in the crowd – his parents,Terry and Ruth. Both were all smiles as they watched their son deliver his speech. “We’re very proud of him and we’re excited,” said Terry. “He’s worked for this, I think since he was 12, when he first started talking about the New Democrats,” Ruth chimed in.

Coldest Night of the Year helps seniors with housing Continued from page 3 the root cause of why they are homeless and then work from there to connect the dots so that their next move is into a permanent facility.” The society gets funding from B.C. Housing, the City of Vancouver and the City of New Westminster for its core program, but the Coldest Night of theYear fundraiser supplements ser-

vices for seniors who are homeless or at risk of homelessness. “What this particular event, Coldest Night of the Year, allows us to do is to buy the little things that make a house a home,” Dodd said. “We are putting 30 or 40 people a year through our temporary housing program. A lot of people we can take straight

from a homeless situation straight into permanent housing, but generally they are coming with nothing.” The third annual Coldest Night of theYear fundraiser in New Westminster aims to raise $45,000, which will be used to buy bedding, linens, kitchen appliances and utensils, cleaning supplies and other items to help outfit apartments for needy

seniors. “These are all things that just don’t magically appear,” Dodd said. “We have to find the dollars to go out and do that. Unfortunately, that’s not the kind of thing that’s easy to fundraise for. This particular event was a godsend to us a few years ago when it came about.” New Westminster is one of more than 100 com-

munities taking part in the Coldest Night of theYear with its Saturday, Feb. 25 walk at Westminster Quay and River Market. For more information, visit www.cnoy. org (click on New Westminster under Location), call the Seniors Services Society at 604-520-6621 or drop by 750 Carnarvon St. “We are all walking for the hungry, the hurting or

the homeless,” Dodd said. “What I am asking the good folks of New Westminster to do is come out and support us on Feb. 25 by walking for seniors and those who often can’t help themselves, those who are slipping through the cracks, and helping us connect the dots so they can get from homelessness to home.”

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY February 16, 2017 7

City Students shape vision for a kid-friendly city Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

École Glenbrook Middle School students have some ideas how the city can be made friendlier for kids For the past few months, more than 50 Grade 6 and 7 students have been considering the play-friendliness and child-friendliness of their local neighbourhoods.The project is part of DesireeWilson’s dissertation research through Interdisciplinary Studies at UBC. “Students participated in classroom sessions, during school time, related to children’s rights, outdoor play, photography, mapping and child-friendly communities,”Wilson said. “The students then went on neighbourhood walks and shared their experiences, ideas and stories about playing in their local neighbourhoods through photographs and narratives.” The project, designed in collaboration with repre-

sentatives from the school district and the city’s planning department, will complement the NewWestminster Child andYouth Friendly Community Strategy.The strategy, adopted last fall, aims to help the city create neighbourhoods that meet the needs of children, youth and families. Twelve Glenbrook students also participated in a project leadership group that helped plan the classroom sessions, a photo exhibit and a presentation to city council. Some of those students appeared before city council on Feb. 6 to provide an overview of the work they’ve done and to make some recommendations for council’s consideration. The students believe city facilities will be better used by kids if they’re included in the consultation process. They urged the city to get kids’ input when planning facilities like a new skate park and Canada Games

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Kids’ ideas Here are some of the ideas students presented to council about making the city more child-friendly: ! Install grips on playground equipment, as it can be slippery when wet. ! Provide wider sidewalks so kids aren’t walking as close to the road. ! Create a bike park in Queen’s Park. ! Provide softer bedding on playgrounds, so it doesn’t hurt as much when kids fall down. ! Install more street lights.

Pool. Council unanimously referred the group’s recommendations to staff for a report. Mayor Jonathan Cote commended the students for their work. “For us to really create a child-friendly city, we actually have to see the city through the eyes of the youth,” Cote said.

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8 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

Opinion OUR VIEW

A tired election tactic that still works Among the flurry of press releases sent our way last week was one from the B.C. government pledging to release $25 million in onetime funding to help clear a backlog of surgeries. The government also threw in the promise of four new MRI scanners to be installed in 2018. We wouldn’t be surprised if everybody in B.C. gets a bonus set of crutches before the election in May. ’Tis the season for pro-

vincial giveaways. And who can blame the Liberals? Throwing money and promises of wonderful things to come is just part of greasing the cogs of democracy. That and throwing mud at your opponents is, sadly, what voters have come to accept as the norm. But back to health care. The government’s announcement is the second injection of funds in the past two years to try and

cut down on waiting lists. The government argues there is an “unprecedented” demand for surgeries in B.C., and it’s got a point. The problem is that this challenge is not new, and the government had previously pledged to fix it. And, for some strange reason, other provinces seem to be able to manage their healthcare systems better. In a report released last year by the Canadian Centre for Policy Alterna-

The pattern has been set, and it seems to work tives, B.C. ranked near the bottom or last among all provinces in completing common surgeries in a reasonable time. And, if you think that info is biased because it comes from a left-wing group,

think again. A survey of Canadian doctors conducted by the right-wing Fraser Institute in 2016 found MRI wait times in B.C. are almost double the national average of 11 weeks. NDP health critic Judy Darcy has rightly criticized the government’s wait-until-it’s-an-emergency manner of funding health care in B.C. Darcy says, “Instead of one-time funding, they need to invest in health care

over the long haul to seriously tackle this problem.” She’s right, of course. But now the pattern has been set, and it seems to work for the Liberals. Taxpayers complain about waiting lists, and when it reaches critical mass, the government acts as if it’s doing everybody a favour by putting taxpayer dollars into the system. More grease, more votes.

MY VIEW KEITH BALDREY

Expect goodies in B.C. budget Next week Finance Minister Mike de Jong will table the new provincial budget, and with it there will undoubtedly be some spending and revenue “adjustments” to woo voters just in time for the provincial election, which is less than three months away. The minister is ending the current fiscal year with a whopping budget surplus of more than $2 billion.While next year’s budget is not expected to produce as robust a set of revenues (economic growth is expected to slow a bit, and the riches reaped from a red hot housing market will subside as well) things are still looking a tad rosy. So what changes might we expect compared with what is the government’s current three-year fiscal plan (every budget contains a three-year projection, which provides a fairly good glimpse of what to expect from year to year)? One area to keep an eye on is the budget for the Children and Family Development Ministry.The fiscal plan suggests it will get an additional $21 million added to this year’s budget of $5.609 billion, which is a tiny increase of less than one per cent. But given the scathing and tragic report from the Children’s Representative on the life and death of Alex Gervais, who committed suicide after years in government care, one has to wonder whether there is renewed pressure to fund more resources to enable that ministry not

to repeat its failures when it came to that young man. Among other outrages, the ministry was paying someone $8,000 a month to look after Gervais, with no evidence this person ever did anything remotely good for him (quite the opposite in fact). On top of that, Global TV discovered a man with a long criminal record and no training was hired to look after two foster homes. The cabinet minister responsible, Stephanie Cadieux, says she will press for more funding to decrease the contracting out of children in care services, and we’ll see how de Jong responds to her calls. Health care will, as usual, get a huge funding lift in the neighbourhood of a half billion dollars. But I’m interested if there is new money for seniors care, particularly home care. Seniors vote in greater numbers than most, and more money may be coming their way. Finally, the public education system is in line for a major funding lift after a high court decision will require the hiring of thousands more teaching positions. Given the government is in talks on this matter with the teachers’ union, de Jong may “hide” the money in the budget through the use of the contingency fund and the forecast allowance. The bottom line, though, is the budget will deliver a surplus and likely some goodies in key areas. Keith Baldrey is chief political reporter for Global B.C.

’TWAS SAID THIS WEEK ...

OUR TEAM

Unfortunately, there’s a bit of a myth that everybody has a nice little nest egg. Brian Dodd, story page 3

LARA GRAHAM Publisher

lgraham@newwestrecord.ca

ARCHIVE 2000

MAIN SWITCHBOARD 604.444.3451 DELIVERY INQUIRIES 604.398.3481 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING 604.444.3000 EDITORIAL/NEWS TIP LINE 604.444.3020 FAX LINE 604.444.3460 EDITORIAL editorial@NewWestRecord.ca ADVERTISING display@NewWestRecord.ca CLASSIFIED DTJames@van.net

201a-3430 Brighton Avenue, Burnaby, BC V5A 3H4

Kids these days … New Westminster police were giving tickets to children in September – but not for any wrongdoing. As part of their Safety Smart card program, officers were rewarding kids for things like riding a bike with a helmet or using the crosswalk to cross the street.The card entitled them to French fries or an ice-cream cone at McDonald’s. “We are ticketing children for good behavior, safe behavior,” said Sgt. Gary Weishaar.

PAT TRACY Editor

ptracy@newwestrecord.ca THE RECORD IS A MEMBER OF THE NATIONAL NEWSMEDIA COUNCIL, WHICH IS AN INDEPENDENT ORGANIZATION ESTABLISHED TO DEAL WITH ACCEPTABLE JOURNALISTIC PRACTICES AND ETHICAL BEHAVIOUR. IF YOU HAVE CONCERNS ABOUT EDITORIAL CONTENT, PLEASE CONTACT PAT TRACY AT EDITOR@NEWWESTRECORD.CA. IF YOU ARE NOT SATISFIED WITH THE RESPONSE AND WISH TO FILE A FORMAL COMPLAINT, VISIT THE WEB SITE AT MEDIACOUNCIL.CA OR CALL TOLL-FREE 1-844-877-1163 FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION.


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY February 16, 2017 9

Opinion

THIS WEEK’S W SOLDS #307 270 Francis #30 c #1205 #120 719 Princess cess

INBOX

Let’s have a discussion about trans rights

Dear Editor: Re: New Westminster pastor behind anti-transgender rights posters. The New West Pride Society would like to address Pastor Paul Dirks (New Westminster Community Church) and his campaign against adding gender identity and gender expression clauses to the Canadian Human Rights Act through Bill C-16. At best, his campaign is insensitive to the experience of trans persons. At worst, the campaign, At best, his and its associcampaign is ated website, convey thinly insensitive veiled fear mongering and transphobia. While claiming to “value and respect all people,” Pastor Dirks does not believe it to be necessary to consider how denying Bill C-16 will affect the daily lives of trans persons and further marginalize their experience. For what reason would a man such as Pastor Dirks, purport to speak for women in arguing against Bill C-16? Women are quite capable of speaking for them-

selves, just as trans persons themselves carry the only moral weight in shaping policy which directly affects them. Bill C-16 is important in that it adds gender expression and identity to the prohibited grounds for discrimination, would shore human rights for trans persons, and allow for crimes against trans people to be tracked. The language of the bill does not attack the definition of woman nor women’s rights. Advancing the rights and protections of trans persons does not diminish the rights and protections of any other Canadian citizen. The proposed bill is neither anti-women, nor anti-family as his campaign website would suggest. Further, passing Bill C-16 would bring federal legislation in line with Bill 27, B.C.’s Human Rights Code Amendment Act (enacted July 25, 2016), which included “gender identity or expression” among the protected grounds covered by our provincial Human Rights Code. The New West Pride Society believes we can assist Pastor Dirks with information and education about what it means to be trans, and what it means to deny a community – our very neighbours – the same rights most of us take for granted. We welcome the opportunity to have a conversation about his campaign. Kurt Knoblick, New Westminster Pride Society

THE NEW WESTMINSTER RECORD WELCOMES LETTERS TO THE EDITOR. We do, however, edit for taste, legality and length. Priority is given to letters written by residents of New Westminster and/or issues concerning New Westminster. Please include a phone number where you can be reached during the day. Send letters to: The Editor, #201A–3430 Brighton Ave., Burnaby, B.C., V5A 3H4, email to: editorial@newwestrecord.ca. (no attachments please) or fax to: 604444-3460. Letters to the editor and opinion columns may be reproduced on the New West Record website, www. newwestrecord.ca. Social media comments are not edited for grammar or spelling. THE NEW WESTMINSTER RECORD IS A CANADIAN-OWNED COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED AND DISTRIBUTED IN THE CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER EVERY THURSDAY BY THE RECORD, A DIVISION OF GLACIER MEDIA GROUP. THE RECORD RESPECTS YOUR PRIVACY–WE COLLECT, USE AND DISCLOSE YOUR PERSONAL INFORMATION IN ACCORDANCE WITH OUR PRIVACY STATEMENT WHICH IS AVAILABLE AT WWW.NEWWESTRECORD.CA

Kellie Vallee

Dave Vallee P.R.E.C.

Pamela Adamchuk-Vallee

309,900

$

#505 620 7TH AVE

668,000

$

#1305 612 6TH STREET

! ING IST L NEW

SOLD OPEN SAT & SUN 2-4

Bright & spacious 971 sf, 1 bdrm + large den (could be converted to 2nd bdrm), 1.5 baths suite in the “Charter House” close to schools, transit, shopping & all Uptown amenities. This immaculate suite features updated oak kitchen & baths, fresh paint, crown moldings, double glazed windows, newer doors & light fixtures & more. Well maintained & managed building with recent elevator upgrades, games room, shared laundry & indoor pool.

649,900

$

1702 615 HAMILTON, NEW WEST

Beautiful 2 bdrm + den, 1345 sf, SE corner suite in the Woodward with direct access to mall & close to all Uptown shopping, transit & amenities. This lovely suite features 4 yr old newer oak kitchen with granite counters & newer applcs, laminate floors, updated light fixtures, large covered balcony, gas f/p, insuite laundry & storage. This well maintained & managed bldg. has great social room, exercise centre & lots of visitor parking. Your castle in the sky awaits.

435 FIFTH STREET, NEW WEST

$

1,698,000

OPEN SAT & SUN 2-4 Breathtaking views from this spacious 1287 sf suite in “The Uptown”. This is a wonderful suite with laminate & tile floors, stoned faced gas fireplace, open kitchen with Island & pot lighting, built in Murphy bed in 2nd bedroom, large master bdrm with walk-in closet & full ensuite with walk-in tub, lots of windows (great for taking in the views), track lighting & more. Great building with exercise room & social room. Desirable Uptown location just steps to all amenities.

935,000

$

211 SANDRINGHAM AVE, NEW WEST

Immaculate 3031 sf, 3 level family home with 4 bdrms, 2.5 baths built in 1972 situated on a manicured 59’4 x 149’ lot on lovely boulevard 5th Street in Queens Park just steps to Uptown shopping & amenities, transit, parks & schools. This spacious well cared for home has 4 bdrms + 2 baths up, rec room down, hardwood floors, 2 wood burning f/p’s, crown moldings, arches, family room off open oak kitchen & eating area, hot water heating, metal roof, security system, double garage + open parking for 6 more. Huge private backyard with patio, trees & extensive gardens.

414 7TH AVENUE, NEW WEST

909,900

$

CE PRI W E N Lewis Matthews. Consultant at EY. Co-founder of Management Consulting Career Preparation Program. Co-op with Goldcorp. BASS Mentorship Program mentor. Case competitor. JDC West 2015. Beedie Ambassador.

OPEN SUN 2-4 Cute as a button & neat as a pin! 4 bdrm, 1 bath starter home on a lovely family oriented Glenbrooke North street. This immaculate bright home features 3 bdrms on the main & 4th bdrm down, oak kitchen with newer appliances, gas stove, dble windows, sunny sundeck, fenced yard & single garage. 3 yr old furnace & hot water tank. Super nice neighbourhood close to schools, parks, & transit. Lot Size: 50’ x 100’.

#2302 15 E ROYAL, NEW WEST

1,188,000

$

OPEN SAT 2-4 Great 3 bdrm, 2 bath, starter home in desirable family oriented tree lined street in Glenbrooke North location. Just steps to schools, parks, transit & shopping. Home features good sized room, 2 gas f/p’s, some updated windows, covered porch & nice back deck & good sized yard. Fenced yard + ample open parking. This property is ideally situated for future carriage home when official community plan revised. Lot Size: 4288 sf.

#231 18 JACK MAHONEY

578,000

$

CE PRI W E N

Amazing luxury 1783 sf PENTHOUSE with over 1400 sf of decking (perfect for gardening and/or entertaining) w/unobstructed 270° river, mtn & city views. This lovely castle in the sky features a unique open plan, 10 ½’ ceilings, picture windows, 2 electric fireplaces, hardwood & tile floors, kitchen with large Island, newer SS applcs & granite counters, hardwood & tile floors & lavish spa like bathrooms, 2 bdrms both with walk-in closets, office/den, insuite storage, 180 sf of storage locker & roof deck locker & 2 parking. MUST BE SEEN!

Rare 2 level, 2 bdrm, 2 bath, end unit, 1112 sf townhome in the Westerley. Located close to middle schools, Queens Park, Canada Games Pool, parks & shopping. This bright & spacious unit features laminate & tile floors, 9’ ceilings, gas f/p, patio & decks, good sized rooms, insuite laundry, 2 parking stalls and more. Great family complex in Glenbrooke North.

SFU Beedie’s BBA program delivers students with unmatched opportunity for meaningful engagement: World-class academics, global exchange, abundant student activities, and Canada’s most prolific business co-op education. Our students — like Lewis — tell our story best. Learn more: beedie.sfu.ca/bba/engaged Applications are now open for fall 2017.

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REMAX Advantage Realty’s Top Sales Team 2003-2015

RE\MAX Advantage Realty

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10 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

News

H 15T ON! S SEA

Donkey Kong, anyone?

City revisits its restrictions on arcades after a request from a retro-style amusement operation Could Pac Man, Donkey Kong and Space Invaders be returning to the Royal City? Maybe. Back in 1999, the City of New Westminster restricted amusement arcades in the city because of complaints about noise, hours of operation and disrespectful or unlawful behaviour. Nearly two decades later, the city is considering changes that would allow amusement arcades to operate in some

commercial areas of the city. A retro-style amusement arcade is looking to open shop in downtown New Westminster, which has prompted the city to consider allowing amusement arcades as a permitted use in the C-4 and C-8 zones. “Amusement arcades have regained popularity given the resurgence of the classic arcade or ‘barcade’ games geared towards adults and arcade games

from the 1970s, 1980s and 1990s,” said a staff report. The issues that led to the restrictions on arcades back in 1999 aren’t as applicable today, said a staff report. Staff is suggesting some restrictions, including not allowing liquor sales and games that depict violence. A public hearing on the proposed change is being held on Monday, Feb. 20. – Theresa McManus

Sanctuary schools in the works Continued from page 1 with our policy and make it too broad that it would impact other programs (like) international students, and that was the balance we had to find, and I think that with some words missing, we have found that,” he said. “But the important thing of it all is that I think we make sure we live up to our commitment to children whose families are in vulnerable and precarious situ-

ations.” Through the draft policy, all school-aged children, “including those with precarious immigration status or no immigration status,” are welcome to seek an education within the New Westminster school district.The education policy and planning committee has recommended the board of education approve the draft policy at its upcoming meeting on Feb. 28.

Langara Mechanical Ltd.

The B.C.Teachers’ Federation drafted a sanctuary school policy proposal in 2014, however, school districts across the province have yet to adopt it. (In Canada,Toronto was the first school district to adopt its own policy regarding access for non-status students.)

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HAPPYCLIENT CLIENT COMMENTS: HAPPY COMMENTS:

Sandy Lyle & Sandy sold our Lyle family less than ato my wife and II byloved & Sandyhome Longridgein were recommended some working close friendswith who had boughtand and Lyle when selling our home... were on highly professional, yet very personable! sold with them in the past. Afterfull interviewing we decided Lyle & Sandy because of their week, $62 thousand over list price with MLS 2 other realtorsthey knowledge, professionalism and quite honestly their lower commission rates. We appreciated their guidance Sandy and Lyle sold our home in a week and for a price Service & saved us over thousand in real estate and$20 patience through our condo purchase as this was a new experience for us. And once we were ready to way above of what we were asking. Their LD SOexperience, much more than our listed price. In conclusion, commission SOLDfees”! sell our house, they had it listed and sold within one week forskills, and knowledge brought a fantastic result, we couldn’t be happier with our decision to choose Lyle & Sandy to handle our real estate needs. I highly

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We just completed our third real estate transaction with Sandy and Lyle. friendly whole process 306-519 TWELFTH STREET MAILLARDVILLE, recommend Lyle & Sandy Longridge at Assist2Sell to anyonewhile looking totheir buy or sell their home.approach made the UPTOWN NEW one WESTproperty and sold two properties through Sandy COQUITLAM We have bought stress-free. – Sincerely, Robert Gauthier and Lyle. Our purchase was made under the listing price and both of our highly recommend and Lyle to anyone in need of $300,000 When we met Lylethe andlisting Sandy toprice. inquireBoth aboutsales their services,I we were already impressed bySandy their enthusiasm, sales $400,000 were completed at substantially over a realtor! professionalism, above all, their honesty. were... completed within a week of listingdedication and wereandtotally painless. I This was our first venture in the real estate world. We reliedagents heavily on theircan guidance and we were not disappointed Starting with a good CMA, a great have worked with full commission and honestly say that Martaat&all.Robert Svejkovsky strategy for pricing and the harder way theythan advertised our condo. We even got a firm offer with no subject before Sandy and Lyle provided better service and worked the full open house! As per Sandy’s advice, usedLyle the money we saved in realtor fees to stage our condo and commission agents. I wouldn’tthehesitate recommending Sandyweand it made a huge difference. We accepted an offer the day after the open house! Lyle and Sandy also worked to friends and family and of course Sandy and Lyle will be my first and relentlessly to respond to the other realtors enquiries to put all the chances on our side. Lyle even had another best option if I need any help with a property in the future. It’s a win-win firm back up offer just in case the one we chose did not go through! Our condo was sold in a week, way above D situation.SThe seller saves on commission and the buyer is able purchase L O SOLD asking price! We sincerely believe we would not have achieved this result without Lyle’s and Sandy’s expertise. the property at a lower price due to the lower commission. They were always available and such a pleasure to deal with. It was an amazing journey. Would we recommend 101-5218 THIRTEENTH ST

them? ABSOLUTELY! We cannot thank Lyle and Sandy enough. We sincerely believe we have been blessed to deal with such awesome persons. Looking forward to work with them again. –Jay and Simla

UPTOWN NEW WEST Daryl Magnusson.

$199,000 Buy one entree & 2 beverages at regular price & receive a 2nd entree of equal or lesser value (up to $12 value) for FREE!

SOLD

D 111-14358 AVE, OL S60TH SULLIVAN STATION SURREY

Amazing Value featuring two homes in one & located in desirable Brentwood Park, Burnaby! Steps to Brentwood Mall, 5 bedrooms + den 3 bathrooms, 1500 up & 1500 down total 3000 sqft home situated on a 6890 sqft level lot! 306-519 TWELFTH STREET MLS# R2105597 UPTOWN NEW WEST

1445 CRESTLAWN, BRENTWOOD PARK BURNABY $385,000

SOLD

SOLD

$1,600,000 $400,000

SOLD

101-5218 THIRTEENTH ST SO LD UPTOWN NEW WEST

7990 LAKEFIELD DRIVE, BURNABY LAKE $199,000

Beautiful & completely updated 4 bedroom 3 bathroom family home, situated in a park like setting on one of the most desirable streets In Burnaby Lake!

SOLD

1445 CRESTLAWN, O LD MLS#SR2105560

BRENTWOOD PARK BURNABY

$1,500,000 $1,600,000

2001-610 VICTORIA DOWNTOWN NEW WEST

LD SO ELL OVER

W E LISTING PRIC

SO LD

402-1026 QUEENS UPTOWN NEW WEST

11352 GLEN AVON DRIVE N.SURREY $275,000

$1,200,000 Fantastic Corner lot, 7258 sq ft, 106x71 with 2 level, 5 bedroom 2 bathroom Family home & mortgage helper, under $700K be quick!!

SOLD

SO LD

108-1591 BOOTH AVE, MLS# R2102861 MAILLARDVILLE, COQUITLAM

$698,000 $300,000

If you are thinking of buying or selling, think of ASSIST2SELL... Your Full Service, Results with Savings Real Estate Agency! *In comparison to a percentage commission such as 7% on the 1st $100K & 2.5% on balance total of $28,500 & $25,500 are for illustration and comparison purposes only. Fees vary for homes over $500,000. Call for details. Commissions are negotiable and not set by law.


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY February 16, 2017 11

City SAVE THE DATE – FEB. 28

INNOVATION FORUM WHAT’S HAPPENING? The Innovation Forum is a free, all-day exchange of ideas and information to help start-ups and tech companies find the path to private and public funding and learn how to sell to government. It also features networking opportunities with representatives from funding institutions and a panel of speakers.

and chair of Modo Co-op’s board). DETAILS, PLEASE: Innovation Forum 2017 is on Tuesday, Feb. 28 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Anvil Centre, 777 Columbia St. Register at www.eventbrite. ca (search for Innovation Forum 2017). WHY IS THE CITY HOLDING THIS FORUM? The city has proclaimed Feb. 24 to March 3 as Innovation Week in New West and hopes to showcase New Westminster’s increasing role as a regional centre for research, technology and innovation.

WHO’S ON THE PANEL? In addition to representatives from the Build in Canada Innovation Program, Western Innovation Fund, Scientific Research and Experimental Development and Natural Sciences and Engineering Council of Canada, speakers include Mayor Jonathan Cote, Mike Walkinshaw (CEO of TIMIA Capital), Jill Earthy (chief growth officer at FrontFundr) and Williams Azaroff (executive lead, member experience and community engagement at Vancity Credit Union

WHAT ELSE IS PLANNED DURING THE WEEK? Hack Our City, a two-day celebration of using data and technology to help solve real-world problems, will take over city hall on Feb. 25 and 26 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. It includes drop-

in, hands-on activities for kids, a tech bar, open data hack-athon, idea generation and workshops on a variety of topics. Register at www. eventbrite.ca (search for #HackOurCity). WHAT’S HAPPENING AT THE LEADERSHIP DINNER? On March 2, the City of New Westminster and the New Westminster Chamber of Commerce are holding a Leadership Dinner to celebrate innovation, research and technology in the region. In addition to dinner, the event includes a panel discussion. Audience members will have a chance to ask questions, network and share information. The event is on March 2 from 5:30 to 9 p.m. at Anvil Centre, 777 Columbia St. Tickets are $75 (plus fees) for chamber members and $90 (plus fees) and are available at www.eventbrite. ca (search for Regional Mayors Innovation Dinner). WHERE CAN I GET MORE DETAILS ABOUT INNOVATION WEEK? Details about these and other events can be found at www.newwestcity.ca/ innovatenw.

JUST LISTED $725,000 $539,900

#1401-1135 #405-3 K de KQuayside Court Drive

$614,500 $725,000

JU

JU

ST

ST

LIS

LIS

TE

TE

D

D

#405-3 K de Quayside K Court Drive #1506-1235

Help End Bullying

Gorgeous waterfront •• Spacious 2 bed & 2location bath condo • Large windows fantastic 3 levels, 2 bed & w/ 2 bath w/ loftviews condo •• Great floorkitchen plan & w/ insuite Renovated quartzlaundry counters

Beautiful vinyl & •• Stainless steelfloors appliances sq & ft private • 2400 Pets rentalsrooftop alloweddeck • Rentals & 2 pets allowed

$169,500 $445,000

#307-910 Fifth Avenue #406-25 Richmond Street

Gorgeous Stunning waterfront 2 bed & 2 bath condo •• Gorgeous • •Beautiful vinylrenovated floors & kitchen Rentals allowed & no deck pets & mountain views •400 sq ft private rooftop •• 3Amazing levels, 2city, bed &river 2 bath w/ loft condo • Beautiful engineered floors & • Renovated kitchen w/ quartz counters • Rentals & 2 pets allowed crown moulding

#406-25 Richmond 1027 Nanaimo StreetStreet

Wear your Pink proud on February 22nd #pinkshirtday

$445,000 $1,299,900

JUST SOLDS #206-327 Ninth Street

• Top floorUnit 1 bed & 1 bath condo Corner 2 Bed & 2 Bath Roof recently replaced •• Open floor plan w/ quality • laminate Monthly fee covers property tax, heat flooring & hot water

• Beautiful Laminate flooring throughout gas fireplace Centrally located to everything •• Fantastic patio space • 1 Parking, 1 locker & 2 pets ok

• 3Corner 2 Bed 2 Bath Beds Unit + den & 3&baths Open floor plan w/ quality • Original hardwood flooring laminate flooring with many • Well maintained updates

Beautiful gas lot fireplace ••Sub dividable 52.5 x 164 Fantastic patio ••Fully fenced yardspace & double •garage 1 Parking, 1 locker & 2 pets ok

OPEN HOUSES #29-323 Governors #405-3 K deCtK

#1506-1235 Quayside Drive #406-25 Richmond Court #1401-1135 Quayside DriveSt

Sat, Feb 4th, 2:30-4:30pm Sunday, February

Sun, Feb19th 5th, 12-2pm 19th Sat, Feb 4th, 2:30-4:30pm Sunday, February Sun, Feb 5th, 2:30-4:30pm 2:30pm to 4:30pm 2:30pm to 4:30pm

#305-119 Agnes Street

#310-7 Rialto Court

SOLD OVER ASKING - 8 OFFERS

SOLD

SOLD OVER ASKING

$274,500

$199,900

$359,000

#404-1185 Quayside Drive

#202-3 Renaissance Square

#501-1135 Quayside Drive

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

$439,900

$444,900

$459,900

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12 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

A I V I R T T NIGH THURS

:30 DAYS 7

PM

EVERY THIRD SATURDAY OF THE MONTH

Renewable natural gas. Good for B.C. For Jon Janower of Choices Markets, it’s all about making sustainable choices, like supporting local farmers and providing healthier food options. Affordable natural gas helps keep their grocery stores cosy, and now they’ve signed up for renewable natural gas—the sustainable energy choice.

That’s energy at work.

fortisbc.com/renewablechoices

FortisBC uses the FortisBC name and logo under license from Fortis Inc. (17-043.2 01/2017)

PARK GEORGIA REALTY

Derrick Thornhill MOVIN’ ON UP! 305 - 619 Fifth Avenue

NE

W

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648 Sixth St., New Westminster

www.derrickthornhill.com

604.525.1005

info@derrickthornhill.com

NEED MORE BEDROOMS? 236 Osborne Avenue • $1,248,000 •

• $649,900 •

IN ST

YOUR UPTOWN REAL ESTATE OFFICE

OPEN UN SE S O H U -4 2

OPEN 2-4 UN T A S /S

Uptown with style! Run, don’t walk, to view this special two bedroom and den (1100+ sq. ft.) Bosa built concrete low-rise. This south facing, sunlight drenched third floor home features reclaimed distressed wide plank oak flooring throughout. Quartz countertops, large breakfast bar. A generous study / den, large walk-in closet in master. Complete organizers in both bedroom closets. Wow your friends with an evening dinner party on your outdoor oasis patio, featuring a majestic outdoor gas fireplace, paving stones and natural gas hookup. Plenty of space to create an outstanding outdoor living space. Extensive amenities and common outdoor areas. 2 parking stalls and a single storage locker Steps from all local eateries, shops, farmer’s market and transportation.

#R2136489

COMPLIMENTARY MARKET EVALUATION 604-525-1005

STORYBOOK QUEEN ANN COTTAGE 214 Fourth Avenue • $1,198,000 •

Be first to view this great family home on one of the most desirable streets in sought after Glenbrooke North. Enjoy the blossoming cherry trees that line this boulevarded street in spring. Short walking distance to both Herbert Spencer Elementary, Glenbrooke Middle, and the soon to be built, ‘state of the art’ New West Secondary School. This mechanically updated and tastefully remodelled three level home has everything a growing family is looking for! Three bedrooms above the main floor including a full main bath and master bedroom ensuite. Dedicated family size dining room, functional kitchen with preparation island and eating area. Generous outdoor living space, double garage with lane access. A full unfinished basement. Visit my website for more photos of this special home.

#R2130575

OPEN AT SE S HOU -4 2

1894 heritage classic! Painstakingly restored and mechanically updated including wiring and plumbing. Walls and ceiling are insulated. Newer high efficiency furnace and hot water tank. Period lighting fixtures throughout. 10’ + ceilings on main. Beautiful 11” fir baseboards in all principle rooms. Claw foot tub in main bath. Kitchen is a great mix of restored, period & custom cabinetry including original flour bin & custom wine rack. Cast iron Kohler sink, & a restored 1951 GE Stove, warming oven and deep well cooker. Custom wood thermal windows, antique stained and etched glass throughout. Master up with 3 pc ensuite. A bonus low E solarium with gas fireplace double as a family room opens onto park like rear yard. Lot is 165’ deep! Walker’s paradise.

#R2136258

VIEW MORE PHOTOS OF EACH HOME ON MY WEBSITE WWW.DERRICKTHORNHILL.COM

VIEW MORE PHOTOS OF EACH HOME ON MY WEBSITE WWW.DERRICKTHORNHILL.COM

YEAR AFTER YEAR... PARK GEORGIA REALTY’S TOP SELLING AGENT!

YEAR AFTER YEAR... PARK GEORGIA REALTY’S TOP SELLING AGENT!


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY February 16, 2017 13

Arts & Entertainment

Poetry, film and circus on the arts agenda Julie MacLellan LIVELY CITY

jmaclellan@newwestrecord.ca

His third book of poems, Surrender, won the Governor General’s Award for Poetry. Check out www.poet icjusticenewwest.org for all the details about the poets and the reading sessions.

Love poetry? Be sure to check out one of the ongoing Poetic Justice sessions. Poetic Justice happens monthly at Boston Pizza ARTIST TALK in Columbia Square, with You can get a sneak peek readings starting at 11:30 at the next exhibition at the a.m.You can order New Westminster brunch and enjoy New Media Galthe featured polery at an artist’s ets – this month talk this weekend. it’s Daphne MarDavid Bowlatt and Roy Miki en will be on hand – and take part in for a pre-exhibian open mike if tion talk on Sunyou’re so inclined. day, Feb. 19 at 3 Both Marlatt p.m., in advance of and Miki are literthe opening of the ary veterans, hav- Daphne Marlatt BRINK exhibition poet ing been part of on Friday, Feb. 24. the poetry scene Bowen is an since the 1970s. American artist Marlatt is a critwho is currently in ically acclaimed residence at Pier 9 poet and novelin San Francisco. ist whose most reHis electronic, scicent work, Readence-based work ing Sveva, features tends to focus on a series of poems environmental isin response to the sues – trying to life and work of understand how Roy Miki Italian-Canadinatural systems poet an painter Sveva function and how Caetani. humans interfere. Miki is the author of For more on his work and many books, including Rethat of other artists in the dress: Inside the Japanese Caexhibition, check out www. nadian Call for Justice, as newmediagallery.ca, or drop well as five books of poems. in for the Sunday talk.The

gallery is at the Anvil Centre, 777 Columbia St. YOUNG WRITERS Got some young wordsmiths in the house? The Royal City Literary Arts Society is presenting a Children’s Chronicles event on Saturday, Feb. 25 at the Gallery at Queen’s Park. The session runs from 3:30 to 5 p.m. and is led by Alan Woo, author of the kids’ book Maggie’s Chopsticks. Aimed at kids aged eight to 12, the session includes storytime, writing and discussion – and best of all, it’s free. “The program encourages children to play with words, and spend some time away from the screen and with the printed page,” explains a write-up about the events. “We will seek to unleash their creativity.” The series continues monthly at a variety of locations around the city. Check out www.rclas.com for more information. LAST MONDAYS AT THE MOVIES Hey, film fans, don’t forget about Last Mondays at the Movies. The Arts Council of New Westminster is continuing its film series at Massey Theatre on Monday, Feb. 27 at 7:30 p.m.

Clowning around: Sand Northrup is bringing her One Woman Circus show to River Market as part of the ArtStarts series of free family drop-ins on Sunday, Feb. 26. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

This month’s offering is The Meddler, a comedy drama from Lorene Scafaria starring Susan Sarandon. Tickets are $9, or $8 for students and seniors.Tickets are available in advance at www.ticketsnw.ca or at the door (cash only). Check out www.acnw.ca for the details. ONE-WOMAN CIRCUS What exactly does a onewoman circus look like? Couldn’t tell ya, but you can find out at the next free

ArtStarts workshop at River Market. It’s set for Sunday, Feb. 26 with two 45-minute sessions – one at 11 a.m. and one at 1 p.m. This month’s featured performer is Sand Northrup, One Woman Circus, known for interactive performances and hands-on workshops that are accessible to all ages. (Parental help will be needed for toddlers.) “Sand offers a zany mix of physical comedy and circus skills, with lots of audi-

ence participation,” a writeup says. It’s free, as with all the ArtStarts workshops, and you don’t need to sign up ahead. Just show up early, because the workshops are always popular. See www.artstarts.com/ events or www.rivermarket. ca for more details. Do you have an item for Lively City? Send ideas to Julie, jmaclellan@newwestrecord. ca, or find her on Twitter @juliemaclellan.

Literary workshops explore poetry, short fiction Writers and lovers of the written word, take note. The Royal City Literary Arts Society has a couple of workshops coming up that should help to jump start your creativity. Check them out:

GREAT WRITERS ARE GREAT READERS This workshop is set for Tuesday, Feb. 21 from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at the New Westminster Public Library, 716 Sixth Ave. Poet Aidan Chafe leads

a session dedicated to learning the value of being a great reader of poetry. Chafe will look at examples of accomplished poets and discuss how great writers have inspired and informed his own writing.You’ll also

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Anosh Irani leads this workshop on Thursday, March 2 from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Anvil Centre, Room 411-A. Irani will look at how to move from an initial idea to creating complex characters, examine

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14 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

Arts & Entertainment ONSTAGE THIS WEEKEND

Arts Club brings new musical to Anvil Centre Bittergirl:The Musical combines true-life breakup stories with girl-group music from the 1960s Three women, three Club Theatre Company, in breakups and one hilarious a press release. “This venhit musical. ue has immense capacity The Arts Club Theto showcase the best in live atre Comperformance pany is back from the Lowon the road er Mainwith Bitterland, and What: Bittergirl: The Musigirl:The Muwe’re proud cal, an Arts Club on Tour sical, coming to be on their production to the Anvil stage.” When: Friday, Feb. 18 at 8 Centre TheBittergirl: p.m. atre Feb. 18. The MusiWhere: Anvil Centre TheIt’s the cal is a conatre, 777 Columbia St. first time the Tickets: Buy online at www. temporary Arts Club ticketsnw.ca or call 604-521- hit created by will bring its three writers 5050. touring show Info: See www.artsclub.com and performfor more on the show. to the New ers – AnnaWestminster bel (Griffiths) venue. Fitzsimmons, “We’re thrilled to be Alison Lawrence and Mary partnering with the team Francis Moore – who met at the impressive new Anin Toronto in 1999 while vil Centre this season,” said each was recovering from a Bill Millerd, artistic manbreakup.They took their exaging director of the Arts periences of being dumped

Onstage

Not bitter: From left, Alison Lawrence, Annabel Fitzsimmons and Mary Francis Moore are the co-creators of Bittergirl. The Arts Club on Tour production is coming to the Anvil Centre Feb. 18. PHOTOS CONTRIBUTED

and turned them into the smash-hit play bittergirl. After that, they published the relationship advice book BITTERGIRL: Getting Over Getting Dumped. From there, their success encouraged them to create Bittergirl:The Musical, keeping all their original breakup stories and adding girl-group

music from the 1960s and ’70s – incorporating hits such as Be My Baby,And Then He Kissed Me,Ain’t No Mountain High Enough and Where Did Our Love Go? The show debuted at the Charlottetown Festival in June 2015. For this production, the three “bittergirls” in ques-

tion will be played by Cailin Stadnyk, Lauren Bowler and Katrina Reynolds, alongside fellow cast member Josh Epstein. It’s directed and choreographed by Valerie Easton. “What a pleasure it will be to welcome the Arts Club Theatre Company to New Westminster at last,”

said Jessica Schneider, Anvil Centre’s theatre director, in the release. “I have no doubt people will have a wonderful time with Bittergirl:The Musical.” Tickets are available through www.ticketsnw.ca or 604-521-5050.

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY February 16, 2017 15

CITYPAGE

YOUR PLAN FOR OUR CITY! FINAL OFFICIAL COMMUNITY PLAN CONSULTATION

The City has now released the draft Official Community Plan. The Plan provides a renewed vision to the year 2041 and the framework to guide the future growth toward achieving the vision. The draft Plan includes a revised Future Land Use Map that shows the types and locations of land uses that will be encouraged over the next 25 years. At the events, community members will have the opportunity to review and provide feedback on the draft document (including a full size map), and see how the consultation process has shaped the Plan. Open Houses: Saturday, February 25, 2017 • 12:00 pm – 3:00 pm (drop-in) Century House, Douglas Fir Rooms, 620 Eighth Street Tuesday, February 28, 2017 • 5:00 pm – 8:00pm (drop-in) New Westminster Public Library auditorium, 712 Sixth Avenue For more information on the OUR CITY 2041 process visit our website: www.newwestcity.ca/ourcity

FEB

NEW WEST

6:00PM

OPPORTUNITY TO BE HEARD 6:00 pm on February 20, 2017 in Council Chamber City Hall, 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster

BUSINESS LICENSE AMENDMENT BYLAW (AMUSEMENT ARCADES) NO. 7903, 2017. A BYLAW TO AMEND BUSINESS LICENSE BYLAW NO. 5640, 1986 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: A recent inquiry by a potential business operator wanting to open a retro-style amusement arcade prompted the City to review and update its regulations surrounding amusement arcades. The proposed changes would a) Permit amusement arcades in the C-4 and C-8 zones, and update amusement arcades as a permitted use in the C-3, C-CD-2 and C-CD-3 zoning districts; b) Update the related definitions in both the Zoning Bylaw and Business License Bylaw; c) Add a new definition “adult amusement machine” in the Zoning Bylaw; d) Update the Business License Regulations; and e) Update the Business License Fees. The proposed changes require concurrent amendments to the Zoning Bylaw, Business License Bylaw and Development Services Fees and Rates Bylaw. WHAT IS BUSINESS LICENSE AMENDMENT BYLAW (AMUSEMENT ARCADES) NO. 7903, 2017 ABOUT? Business License Amendment Bylaw (Amusement Arcades) No. 7903, 2017 will make the following amendments: 1) Deleting the definitions of “Amusement Centre” and “Amusement Machine” from section 3 and deleting subsection 20.(1) – amusement arcade business license regulations ;

Saturday, March 4, 2017 10:00 am – 1:00 pm Century House , 620 Eighth Street Tickets $6.00 Need some inspiration to brighten your day? Dr. Davidicus Wong joins us again this year to share his inspirational look on life! Laughter Zone 101 Senior Comics will share their humour and Family Services will share some healthy snacks. Advanced tickets required; call 604-519-1066 to purchase.

20

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OPPORTUNITY TO BE HEARD 6:00 pm on February 20, 2017 in Council Chamber City Hall, 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster

DEVELOPMENT SERVICES FEES AND RATES AMENDMENT BYLAW (AMUSEMENT ARCADES) NO. 7904, 2017. A BYLAW TO AMEND TO DEVELOPMENT SERVICES FEES AND RATES BYLAW NO. 7683, 2014 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: A recent inquiry by a potential business operator wanting to open a retro-style amusement arcade prompted the City to review and update its regulations surrounding amusement arcades. The proposed changes would a) Permit amusement arcades in the C-4 and C-8 zones, and update amusement arcades as a permitted use in the C-3, C-CD-2 and C-CD-3 zoning districts; b) Update the related definitions in both the Zoning Bylaw and Business License Bylaw; c) Add a new definition “adult amusement machine” in the Zoning Bylaw; d) Update the Business License Regulations; and e) Update the Business License Fees. The proposed changes require concurrent amendments to the Zoning Bylaw, Business License Bylaw and Development Services Fees and Rates Bylaw. WHAT IS DEVELOPMENT SERVICES FEES AND RATES BYLAW (AMUSEMENT ARCADES) NO. 7904, 2017 Development Services Fees and Rates Amendment Bylaw (Amusement Arcades) No. 7904, 2017 will make the following amendments: 1) Deleting Row 36 of Appendix 2, Schedule ‘B’;

2) Adding as section 3 the definitions of “Adult Amusement Machine”, “Amusement Arcade” and “Amusement Machine”;

2) Adding a revised Row 36 of Appendix 2, Schedule ‘B’ which includes “Amusement Arcade”.

3) Adding section 20(1) and (1.1) - revised amusement arcade business license regulations.

HOW DO I GET MORE INFORMATION? The bylaw and all pertinent material are available for viewing in the Planning Division at City Hall 10 business days prior to the Opportunity to be Heard, February 3, 2017 to February 20, 2017. City Hall hours are Monday between 8:00 am and 7:00 pm, and Tuesday through Friday between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm (except statutory holidays).

HOW DO I GET MORE INFORMATION? The bylaw and all pertinent material are available for viewing in the Planning Division at City Hall 10 business days prior to the Opportunity to be Heard, February 3, 2017 to February 20, 2017. City Hall hours are Monday between 8:00 am and 7:00 pm, and Tuesday through Friday between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm (except statutory holidays). HOW CAN I BE HEARD? The public is welcome to attend the Opportunity to be Heard on February 20, 2017 at 6:00 pm, or send a written submission addressed to Mayor and Council prior to the closing of the Opportunity to be Heard. All submitted comments will be distributed to Council and posted on the City’s website. Attend: City Hall Council Chamber 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster, BC V3L 1H9

Post: Legislative Services Department 511 Royal Avenue New Westminster BC V3L 1H9

Questions? Phone: 604-527-4523 Email: clerks@newwestcity.ca

Jan Gibson City Clerk

HOW CAN I BE HEARD? The public is welcome to attend the Opportunity to be Heard on February 20, 2017 at 6:00 pm, or send a written submission addressed to Mayor and Council prior to the closing of the Opportunity to be Heard. All submitted comments will be distributed to Council and posted on the City’s website.

Attend: City Hall Council Chamber 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster, BC V3L 1H9

Post: Legislative Services Department 511 Royal Avenue New Westminster BC V3L 1H9

Subscribe to Citypage Online at newwestcity.ca/citypage | www.newwestcity.ca

Questions? Phone: 604-527-4523 Email: clerks@newwestcity.ca

Jan Gibson City Clerk


16 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY February 16, 2017 17

Community

Hyack wants to share First Nations stories Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

The Hyack Festival Association thinks it’s only fitting to tell the story of New Westminster and First Nations in 2017. Hyack adopts a different theme each year and has selected First Nations. First Cities:Telling Our Story,Together as its theme for 2017. Along with incorporating the theme into its various events, it will also be the basis for this year’s Hyack New Westminster float. “During Canada’s 150th year, it’s very fitting the Royal City recall its special place in the history of this country in a way that integrates and celebrates the culture and stories of the First Peoples of the land,” said Hyack president David Brett. “The word Hyack, a Chinook term meaning ‘go fast,’ is deeply woven into the fabric of NewWestminster’s culture and history, and reveals the profound connection betweenWestern Canada’s first city and the First Nations people.” Chief Rhonda Larrabee of Qayqayt First Nation supports the theme and has agreed to be the honorary parade marshal for the 2017 Hyack International Parade on May 27. Hyack has also recruited First Nations artist, actor and director David H. Lyle, who grew up in NewWest, to take on the role of its artistic director for 2017. “David is committed to this work,” Brett said. “We have someone who is highly capable of doing this. It could be a really moving and profound initiative for the City of NewWestmin-

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On the river: The second annual Indian War Canoe races on the Fraser River were part of the Indian Days events in New Westminster in 1967. PHOTO NEW WESTMINSTER PUBLIC LIBRARY HERITAGE DATABASE

ster.” While researching the First Nations history in NewWest on behalf of Hyack, Brett found a photograph of Chief Dan George with Mayor James Gifford on the steps of city hall for Canada’s centennial and Indian Days. Brett also found a newspaper photograph of two-year-old David Lyle at the opening ceremony of Indian Days in 1967, a photo that led him to the man who will serve as Hyack’s art director for the year. “It attracted First Nations from all over British Columbia and up to 15,000 spectators,” Brett said of the Indian Days events held in the city in the late 1960s. “This tradition of celebrating First Nations culture in NewWestminster goes back a long way.” Hyack plans to partner with Qayqayt Elementary School and the Artists Rending Tales Collective Inc. on events, and to reach out to local First Nations groups, and arts, culture and historical groups in the

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city to get their input. In addition to running the Hyack International Parade during the 10-day Hyack Festival, the association also hosts the city’s annual Canada Day fireworks display, runs a youth ambassador program that leads to the crowning of Miss NewWestminster and takes the NewWestminster Hyack float to parades in more than a dozen cities in the Pacific Northwest. It’s also working on new events, such as the Hyack Grand Prix bike race. Brett said the association is teaming up with Qayqayt Elementary School for the Qayqayt HOWL Salmon Barbecue, which will be held during the Hyack Festival and will feature historical content, food, displays, entertainment, children’s activities, contemporary First Nations music and more. “NewWestminster is in some way a metaphor for all of Canada in the way we came together,” Brett said. “Our intention this year is to tell that story.”

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18 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

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20 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY February 16, 2017 21

Arts & Entertainment SAVE THE DATE – FEB. 24

ABRA CADABRA

WHAT’S UP? Enjoy the music of ABBA, Elton John and Billy Joel in a double-bill tribute night featuring the talents of the ABBA tribute band ABRA Cadabra, along with Ryan Langevin in The Piano Man – a tribute to Elton John and Billy Joel WHEN AND WHERE? Friday, Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m. at Massey Theatre, 735 Eighth

Ave. WHAT WILL I HEAR? Expect all the classics from your favourite entertainers. For a decade, ABRA Cadabra has been offering up the music of the Swedish supergroup to audiences around the world. Expect such hits as Dancing Queen, Mamma Mia, S.O.S., Take a Chance on Me and Voulez Vous as the group

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Mamma Mia!: ABRA Cadabra pays tribute to the music of Swedish supergroup ABBA in an upcoming concert at Massey Theatre. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

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22 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

Community

Snow can’t stop the city’s farmers’ market Theresa McManus

AROUND TOWN

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

The show must go on. That may be the motto for performers around the world, but it’s apropos for the Royal City Farmers Market.While the Feb. 4 winter market fell on the day after a heavy snowfall, the group ploughed ahead and held its winter market. Nadine Nakagawa, who took this shot, tells us that volunteers arrived at 6 a.m. to ensure the area was safe for vendors and customers, after the city plowed the night before. Great community spirit! KUDOS TO THE CITY City of New Westminster employees are getting kudos on a number of fronts. Coun. Chuck Puchmayr said the city had a great response from city crews in response to the recent snowfall, but he wanted to identify one of the

It could have been driven from the top down “heroes” who helped out. As he was leaving a restaurant on 12th Street on Feb. 3, he spotted the city’s senior planning analyst. “When I left, I heard this scraping of a shovel. I looked down 12th Street and there was one of our staff, Dave Guiney, and he was looking for the storm sewer and he was trying to clear the snow off it so water could run down 12th Street properly,” he said. “A shoutout to our planner Dave Guiney for going above the call of duty.” Queen’s Park resident Larry Church expressed appreciation to Jim Lowrie, the city’s director of engineering, for tracking him down and following up on concerns he’d voiced about curb cuts. “I couldn’t believe my eyes,” he told council on Feb. 6. “Thanks Jim.” Brow of the Hill resident Brad Cavanagh also put in an appearance at the Feb. 6 council meeting to thank the city for its efforts updating the city’s official community plan. He noted staff

Snowy roads: A heavy snowfall earlier this month didn’t deter the Royal City Farmers Market from hosting its winter market the next day. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

has given up many evenings and weekends to attend council meetings and community events since the process got underway in January 2014. “We’d like to say thank you for putting the C in the OCP,” he said of the official community plan. “It truly is a community plan.” While staff deserve accolades, Cavanagh also thanked mayor and council for making the OCP update a bottom-up process that’s involved residents. “It could have been driven from the top down,” he said. “City staff could have just presented reports and come up with ideas and not engaged with the community.” NEW WEST DÉCOR BUSINESS GETS A NEW OWNER First a shopper, then an owner. Last September, Janice and Jeff Wright took over as the new owners of Champagne Taste, a home décor store on Royal Avenue featuring a blend of new and consignment home décor items and furniture. Janice had previously worked with Champagne

Taste’s co-owner Peggy Bellerive and shopped at the store. “I very much want to continue what’s been started here,” said Janice, who was grateful that Bellerive stayed on to help introduce her to the business and customers. “I am learning as I go.There is definitely an art to picking certain things, receiving certain things and not accepting certain things, and catering to both the consigner and the shopper at the same time. I definitely want to maintain the tradition and the style, but I do have plans to grow the business.” So, what does the future hold for Champagne Taste? “I’ve got some plans to resurrect the web page and bring it a little newer, a little edgier, to grow some clientele outside the arms of New Westminster and eventually maybe even make online shopping available,” Janice said. In recent months, Champagne Taste has helped raise funds for the Honour House Society and the Caring Neighbours at Christmas program offered by Family Services of Greater Vancouver.

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Sapperton


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY February 16, 2017 23

Community OUR PAST

Salute to a fire company Archie and Dale Miller

editorial@newwestrecord.ca

In New Westminster 150 years ago, the fire department prepared its report on its current standing and presented it to city council as was its civic duty under the fire bylaw.These reports are often of great interest to us today, and this particular one has some wonderful items included. First of all, the report gives us an excellent description of the composition of the department, sometimes referred to as the Company. “The property of the Company consists of one first-class fire engine, one hose-carriage, 500 feet of hose, one engine house, one splendid bell, buckets, ladders, furniture, and etc., all in good order.The department consists of one chief, one assistant engineer,

and one Company consisting of 40 active and 21 honorary members.” The next part of this report contains specific recommendations, one which had been noted previously, to add water tanks to the present system. Large water tanks were integral parts of the early fire suppression system. This report to council continued with a listing of the fire department’s regular and honorary members. Found in these lists are many well-known names. Under the heading of “Roll of the Hyack Company No. 1” under “members,” we see such recognizable last names as Armstrong, Brew, Clarkson, Clute, Hick, Johnston, Maynard, Murray and Michaud. In terms of budget, it is always of interest to see what was spent on early ac-

tivities, in this instance, the fire house operation, and what was spent to make the fire department run.The basic expense categories included engineer’s work, carpenter’s work, “oil and ironmongery,” blacksmith’s work, steward’s salary, cord wood and oil for hose. The fire department, Hyack Company No. 1, was well known for its skills and also for its band, and under the heading “additions to the property of the company since last report,” the accounting and report end with a wonderful band reference. Added was one baritone horn, one tenor horn, one alto horn, one mouthpiece, one bass drum, eight music books, eight uniform shirts, belts and caps. And, not to be forgotten, one new lamp for the fire engine. Hyack Company No. 1 was ready.

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24 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

Community

Dou Tue ble S sda wip ys e

New West grads get set for Boutique Day Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

You Wear it Well – Just for Grads is hard at work on plans to make grad memorable for members of the Class of 2017 – and could use a little help. For the past few years, the non-profit has been collecting formal wear and accessories and outfitting students who may otherwise be unable to attend their graduation celebrations because of finances. At the March 5 Boutique Day, grads will shop for an outfit, get their hair and makeup done, have their photos taken, enjoy some good eats, get pampered and head home with a swag bag of toiletries and personal items. Darcey Sudeyko, one of the founders ofYou Wear It Well, said the group is in need of some services and donations to make the event a success, including: makeup artists (who would be

available from about 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and have their own supplies); toiletry and personal items for the swag bags that each student receives; a corporate sponsor for food items for the buffet; and seamstresses (who would also be needed from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and have their own sewing machine) to do simple alterations such as straps and hems.

There was not a lot of support and it was really not working In addition to outfitting New Westminster students for grad,You Wear It Well has taken over the work previously done by the Princess Project in Surrey, where there are a lot of kids and a huge need for help with

grad.That program closed down last year, meaning Surrey students may have had to miss out on grad if they couldn’t afford costly attire. But taking on the Surrey program also givesYou Wear it Well organizers a reason to carry on, as they were considering folding the program in New Westminster. “Last year we only had three kids show up.There was not a lot of support and it was really not working.We were looking to get someone to take over and that wasn’t really working well either,” Sudeyko said. “We have got 65 kids registered for this coming Boutique Day. Most are from Surrey.There’s a few from New Westminster.” Anyone wishing to help can contact Kathy at 778231-7184 or contact the group through theYou Wear it Well page on Facebook.

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91A


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY February 16, 2017 25

City Beat

7

1

THINGS TO DO THIS WEEKEND Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

Bubble Guppies and bitter girls

GET READY TO ROCK at Bubble Guppies Live, as the gang from the Nickelodeon show try to find their missing friend. It takes place on Saturday, Feb. 18 at 4 p.m. at MasseyTheatre, 735 Eighth Ave.Tickets are $34 and available at www. ticketsnw.ca.

On this weekend: The 300 block of Third Street is part of the proposed Queen’s Park heritage conservation area. You can find out more about the city’s plans for the area during the Queen’s Park Residents’ Association meeting this Sunday at Centennial Lodge. The meeting will also look at filming in the neighbourhood. PHOTO RECORD FILE

2

ENJOY BITTERGIRL, a musical/comedy by the touring Arts Club Theatre Company about three women getting over getting dumped – backed by 1960s girl groups’ tunes like Be My Baby, Where Did Our Love Go? and Ain’t No Mountain High Enough. Bittergirl is playing at the Anvil Centre Theatre, 777 Columbia St., on Saturday, Feb. 18 at 8 p.m.Tickets are $49 or $46 for seniors, students and children and available at www.ticketsnw.ca.

3

HAVE FUN AND SUPPORT THE NEW WESTMINSTER YOUTH

AMBASSADOR TEAM and its efforts to raise money for the B.C. and Alberta Guide Dogs at the group’s burger and trivia fundraiser on Saturday, Feb. 18 from 6 to 9 p.m. at the Castle Neighbourhood Grill, 101319 Governors Crt. People under 19 are welcome to attend.Tickets are $20 per person and available at nwyas@shaw.ca or 778389-1125.

4

CHECK OUT THE GREATER VANCOUVER YOUTH MUSIC ACADEMY JAZZ BAND’S EmbraceableYou – A Valentine’s Show on Saturday, Feb. 18 at 8 p.m. (doors open at 7 p.m.) at

the Columbia Theatre, 530 Columbia St.Tickets are $15. Info at www.gvyma. com and tickets at www. thecolumbia.net.

5

FIND OUT WHAT A HERITAGE CONSERVATION AREA IS ALL ABOUT at the Queen’s Park Residents’ Association meeting on Sunday, Feb. 19 at 2 p.m. at Centennial Lodge in Queen’s Park. In addition to a presentation

about the proposed conservation area, city officials will also be on hand to discuss filming.

6

TAKE IN THIS WEEKEND’S POETIC JUSTICE GATHERING on Sunday, Feb. 19 from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at Boston Pizza in Columbia Square.The event, hosted by the Royal City Literary Arts Society, includes two featured poets and an open

mike session.

7

CELEBRATE VALENTINE’S DAY ON SATURDAY at Love is in the Air, a concert by the Amabilis Singers.The New Westminster/Burnaby choir group is paying tribute to Cupid with some familiar and unfamiliar amorous tunes.The show gets underway at 8 p.m. at New Westminster Christian Reformed Church, just

across the border at 8255 13th Ave. in Burnaby. Tickets are $20 for adults and seniors and free for children under 11.Tickets will be available at the door or by calling 604-503-2074. Info: www.amabilissingers. org. Email your Top 5 ideas to calendar@newwestrecord.ca or tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca. You can also check out our full arts and events calendar listings at www.newwestrecord. ca.


26 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

People WHERE ARE THEY NOW? Culinary dreams: Hunter Blackburn prepares pizza for staff at Restaurant As in Amsterdam. The New West native is learning new culinary skills at the restaurant and is planning to open his own restaurant in Vancouver in the future. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

Young chef follows food dream to Europe Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

Feeding pigs, plucking chickens and cooking outdoors are all in a day’s work for New West chef Hunter Blackburn. When the Record last spoke with the New West native, the then-17-yearold was attending the ACEIt (accelerated credit entry to industry training) program in high school, where he was training in the culinary arts. Having worked in kitchens since the age of 12, including the Boathouse and Wild Rice restaurants in New West, Blackburn’s goal was to graduate from the cooking program and look for a job in an upscale Vancouver restaurant or move to Europe. Four-and-a-half years later, Blackburn recently returned home for a visit from Amsterdam, where he’s working as a chef at Restaurant As. “It is a fine-dining restaurant.We do four- to fivecourse dinners,” he said. “It’s a very seasonal restaurant. Every two weeks we change the menu.” The restaurant’s everchanging menu features whatever plants, animals, fish or crustaceans are in season.That includes pigs that are raised in the restaurant’s backyard and vegetables delivered weekly from a farmer from Italy. “They show up and drop off a boatload of random things that we don’t really know what are sometimes,” he said. The restaurant also has hunters who go out hunt-

ing and bring back whatever they’ve managed to catch, including ducks, wild pigeons and hares. “I just learned how to skin my first animal.They bring them to you just dead,” Blackburn said. “We process them from start to finish, take them apart, skin them, take all the guts out.” The restaurant has provided Blackburn with experiences he’d never get at a restaurant in Vancouver. “There’s a lot of things I haven’t ever seen in Canada that I am getting to use here in Europe, which is pretty nice. For me, it’s opening up my mind to ingredients I have never known existed and learning how to use them,” he said. “Maybe one day when I come back to Canada and open up my own restaurant, I can try to start doing some of those things here.” The restaurant is located in a heritage building, and the owner couldn’t build a kitchen inside the chapel, so he built an outdoor kitchen. Chefs begin their day by starting a wood fire to heat the oven. “I am turning something that was just in the ground a day ago, and now it’s on a plate in a fine dining restaurant. It’s a little bit different,” he said. “It’s not just cooking things with electricity; it’s coming down to an old way that we used to do things and show people how much that benefits in the way things taste.” Blackburn, 22, is pondering his future plans, which could include trying to land a job at a Michelin star restaurant in Amsterdam so

he can learn different cooking techniques or moving to Portugal, where he’s been offered a cooking job. It’s a long way from the Sigma program at New Westminster Secondary School, a self-paced program that Blackburn credits with helping him become a chef. “Sometimes I worked 14 to 16 hours days most of the time, so I didn’t always have time to go to school. It was good to have self-paced (schooling) so I could just do my math homework at 3 in the morning when I got off,” said Blackburn, who worked full-time while attending high school and the culinary program at Vancouver Community College. “For me, it made a huge impact to keep going and keep trying for this cooking thing. It definitely gave me a lot of encouragement to keep going.” Blackburn anticipates he’ll return home in about a year, at which time he may return to school to upgrade his certification in the culinary arts, work as a chef for hire or offer pop-up restaurants. “I have worked at this restaurant for nine months and I feel I have learned more than I have learned at any restaurant in the 10 years I have been doing this. I want to keep doing this as much as I can,” he said. “I’d like to own a restaurant one day with my own community garden, where I can grow my own vegetables and I can go out hunting every six months or something and get enough stuff to have a menu for the next months.”


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY February 16, 2017 27

Community SPOTLIGHT ON

DIANNE BOURGEOIS WHAT DID YOU DO BEFORE YOU RETIRED? Where would you like to start? ANYWHERE. I was 17, I joined the navy. Then I went to Whitehorse to work when I got out. Then I worked at RCH (Royal Columbian Hospital) for 30-someodd years. WHAT DID YOU DO THERE? It was a collection of things because years ago it was completely different. So I did a lot of things; I was on the floor, I was in emerg (emergency). WHY DID YOU DECIDE TO VOLUNTEER AT HONOUR HOUSE? To tell you the truth, I couldn’t see me sitting home when I retired. And also, too, I come from a military family. Both my parents were in the navy and my grandmother was

in world war one and a great grandmother that was in world war two. So I couldn’t see me volunteering some place I couldn’t be involved in some sort of military thing. HOW LONG HAVE YOU BEEN VOLUNTEERING AT HONOUR HOUSE? It’ll be four years in February. WHAT’S YOUR FAVOURITE PART ABOUT VOLUNTEERING? You get an eclectic type of people with different problems. … We do not know what the guests are there for. We know they are there for a reason, but because of confidentiality, (Craig Longstaff) doesn’t tell us, but the guests sometimes just need to talk, and we sit there and listen. We can’t give advice or anything, just support, and it’s basically what I’ve done all my life.

DINNER & FUNDRAISER

Jonina Campbell BC Green Party MLA candidate for New Westminster

Dianne Bourgeois, volunteer at Honour House IF YOU WEREN’T VOLUNTEERING, WHAT WOULD YOU BE DOING? Probably sitting in front of the TV going crazy. I mean, I cannot see me – I’ve been on the go since I was 17 – I could not see me sitting at home watching TV, I can’t.

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SO HOW LONG DO YOU INTEND ON VOLUNTEERING? I don’t know, until Crag tells me I’m too old. For the full version of this story go to www. newwestrecord.ca.

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Community City strikes a deal with lacrosse hall of fame Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

The Canadian Lacrosse Hall of Fame is chipping away at plans to put more of its memorabilia on display. The national facility relocated from Centennial Community Centre to its new home in Anvil Centre in 2014. As part of that move, the hall of fame agreed to provide the city with $40,000 plus five annual installments of $30,000 for a total of $190,000 for building the space in the new civic centre. “It’s a magnificent building.We have a fabulous museum there and it’s a great venue,” said Tony Glavin, chair of the Canadian Lacrosse Hall of Fame’s board of governors. “We did it in partnership with the city.”

Last fall, the Canadian Lacrosse Hall of Fame approached the city about renegotiating “a redirection” of funding, which would allow the remaining funds to be redirected toward capital projects in the hall of fame instead of the city. In January, Glavin presented the city with a cheque for $30,000, bringing the total contribution up to $130,000. By redirecting the remaining $60,000 to capital improvements, Glavin said the hall of fame will be able to make some much-desired improvements. “We did a survey of people who have come into our facility and also gone onto our website and we got a tremendous response.The two main responses were: what a beautiful facility and where is all the stuff?” he

said. “That was a real gripe from the lacrosse community – where has all the stuff gone?” Glavin said the facility desperatly needed some new cabinetry to showcase some of the hall of fame’s collection and, with the city’s assistance, was able to get that done prior to the Canadian Hall of Fame’s annual banquet in November. “People were very impressed and very happy to see we have more displays,” he said. “We have two new cabinets and we are planning two more cabinets.” Along with putting more items on display, Glavin said the Canadian Lacrosse Hall of Fame recently relaunched its website and is continuing to work on integrating the hall of fame’s website and facility.

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30 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

Sports

Sport to report? Contact Dan Olson at 604.444.3022 or dolson@newwestrecord.ca

’Bellies hook Crowley for 2017 WLA season NewWest native to relocate home for summer and help senior A club make a run for a 25th Mann Cup title

Dan Olson

dolson@newwestrecord.ca

Family, and winning a Mann Cup, were the main drawing cards for Kevin Crowley when his hometown New Westminster Salmonbellies came calling. After three summers based in Philadelphia, the siren call of home has brought Crowley back for the 2017 Western Lacrosse

Association season. “I want to win a Mann Cup in a ‘Bellies jersey,” Crowley told the Record. “We’ve got a great group of players, many of whom grew up in New West. It’s a special thing to get to wear the Salmonbellie crest, and nobody knows it better than someone who was born there.” The six-foot-four righthander is the biggest catch so far in a busy offseason for the ’Bellies and gen-

eral manager/president Dan Richardson. Earlier acquisitions of defensive linchpin Brett Mydske and forward Joel McCready added talent and depth to both sides of the floor. Getting Crowley back in fish colours demonstrates to observers in the boxla world that New West is seriously pushing the envelope. While Crowley reached out to the team a few months ago, the

details were ironed out over the past few weeks, Richardson said. “I knew (Crowley and Mydske) were good buddies, but what got us moving was Kevin had let it be known through different sources that he was interested in coming back,” said the GM. “He was really good to deal with and we are excited to have him back in a ’Bellies uniform.” The first overall draft pick in

the 2010 WLA draft by Burnaby, Crowley didn’t launch his senior A career until 2011, after New West made a late-season deal to acquire his rights. Over three seasons and 31 games, he tallied 56 goals and 63 assists. Prior to that, he was a dominating force at the junior A level in New West, racking up 112 goals and 154 assists over 103 games Continued on page 31

Hyacks Dancey prepares to rush for McMaster Hyacks’ slotback sets zero in path for university on BCs football, education

One step closer for the senior boys. Proceed with caution for the girls. The Lower Mainland senior basketball tournament began in earnest this week, with major obstacles aplenty for the New Westminster senior boys and girls Hyacks. The senior boys cleared a crucial hurdle on Tuesday, defeating Eric Hamber 90-55 in a must-win contest. Getting 15 points each from Luca Cuk and Francis Federipe, New West came away with a convincing win, anchored by a balanced team performance. “It was a good opening win – we played real well,” remarked New West coach Arno Richter. It put them in against No. 6 ranked Killarney on Wednesday, played after the Record’s deadline. The New West senior girls, meanwhile, were edged 5247 Tuesday by Argyle. Sarah Forgie tallied 23 points and Devin Strome hit for 16. It catapulted the Hyacks into a must-win game Wednesday against Moscrop.

Dan Olson

dolson@newwestrecord.ca

With a long, fluid stride, New Westminster’s Trew Dancey is capable of covering a lot of turf between the lines. The 18-year-old put his signature on a different line last week, committing to McMaster University for both his football and academic post-secondary life. The New West Hyacks linebacker-running back said one of the deciding factors was that McMaster’s coaches were open to letting him carry the ball, despite others believing his future was just on defence. “That’s what got me, they were open-ended on where I could play,” Dancey told the Record on his decision. “One coach viewed me as a linebacker, on defence. (McMaster’s) coach asked me where I saw myself playing, and they were willing to let me try out at slotback.” At six foot two and 185 pounds, Dancey feels his contributions on offence can make the adjustment in the Ontario University Athletics Conference. But it wasn’t all about football. The Hamilton, Ont.-based university impressed the New West native in a lot of areas.

Motoring for six: New Westminster Hyacks’ running back and linebacker Trew Dancey will head to McMaster University come September, after receiving an offer for a scholarship to play and study at the Hamilton, Ont. university. PHOTO NOW FILE PHOTO

with a team that has been in the playoffs the past six years. “They have a real young roster but with a good group of returning players, so I felt really comfortable there,” Dancey said of his Feb. 3 visit. “I got really great vibes from the coaches and players.When I

“I would say it checked off all the boxes of what I was looking for in a university — the football, academics, everything.” He was impressed with the school’s kinesiology department, the field he plans to study in, as well as the opportunities on the gridiron

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called my mom after my tour, I told her I think I found the place.” In 2016, Dancey was a major force with the Hyacks in their drive to the B.C. semifinals. He posted 382 yards on 71 carries, scoring three times. At the same time he registered 27 tackles and one sack.

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‘Bellies bring home big stick

the U.S. By acquiring Mydske from Langley three weeks ago, Richardson gained a valuable promoter when it came to securing Crowley’s commitment, as well as his other friends.

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Continued from page 30 over five seasons. Crowley was also instrumental in Team Canada’s world field lacrosse championship gold medal win in 2014, scoring five goals in the team’s 8-5 final win over

BOUNDARY

The Douglas College Royals continued their on-court success in PacWest women’s basketball action, beating two Island rivals to improve to 13-3 on the season. The Royals topped third-place Vancouver Island 64-47 on Saturday, powered by New West native Jettie McLaughlin’s 14-point performance off the bench. Douglas erased a 19-18 deficit with a strong second quarter, limiting the Islanders to just seven points. In the third quarter, the defence was nearly as tight, holding Vancouver Island to eight points. McLaughlin, a third-year post, led the squad in scoring while also contributing six rebounds. Cashing in for 12 points was Sarah Jorgenson. A day earlier, the Royals again turned a one-point deficit – this time at the half – into a solid 73-60 win over Camosun. Rachel Beauchamp tallied 18 points and 10 rebounds, while registering four blocks. Douglas wraps up the regular season this weekend, hosting Langara, 5 p.m. Saturday at the New West campus.

ON NOW AT YOUR BC GMC DEALERS. BCGMCDEALERS.COM 1-800-GM-DRIVE. GMC is a brand of General Motors of Canada. Offers apply to the lease of 2017 GMC Sierra 1500 Double Cab Elevation Edition 4WD (1SA, L83, JL1, SXL, R7M, UVC, K05, Z82), equipped as described. License, insurance, registration, administration fees, dealer fees, PPSA and taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers, and are subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in BC GMC Dealer Marketing Association area only. * Offer valid February 1 to February 28, 2017. Credit is tax-inclusive and applies to the purchase, lease or finance of an eligible new 2017 vehicle from dealer inventory. In order to be eligible for this incentive, customers must trade in a vehicle that they own (vehicle must have been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive sixty (60) days) to the selling dealer OR terminate their existing lease (any brand) and re-lease an eligible new vehicle. Customers who are terminating an existing GMF lease must enter into a new GMF lease in order to qualify for the Trade-In Bonus Days Credit. Credit amount will vary depending on vehicle purchased: $1000 towards the purchase of a new 2017MY GMC crossover, mid SUV, mid pickup, or full size van; or $1500 towards the purchase of a new 2017MY GMC LD/HD pickup or full size utilities. The following vehicles are excluded from this offer: Canyon 2SA. Customers who do not qualify for Trade In Bonus Days must add a down payment equivalent to the Trade In Bonus Incentive to achieve stated pricing. Customers must take delivery onor before February 28, 2017 to be eligible for this incentive. Limited time offer may not be combined with certain other offers and cannot be redeemed for cash. General Motors of Canada Company reserves the right to modify, extend or terminate these offers, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ¥¥ Offer applies to the purchase of 2017 GMC Sierra 1500 Double Cab Elevation Edition 4WD new or demonstrator models and is available to qualified retail customers in Canada for vehicles delivered from February 1 to February 28, 2017. Purchase price of $39,895 includes freight, air tax and reflects the following available credits: $2,500 manufacturer-to-dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive), $1,500 Manufacturer-to-dealer cash credit (tax exclusive) and $1,500 (tax inclusive) Trade-In Bonus. $1,500 Trade-In Bonus is a manufacturer to consumer incentive (tax inclusive). Example, $10,000 purchase price, after tax price is $11,200 ($10,000 plus $1,200 applicable taxes). After applying $1,000 credit, after tax price is $10,200 ($9,107 reduced purchase price and $1,093 applicable taxes), with the $1,000 credit being the $893 reduction from the purchase price and the $107 reduction in taxes which would have otherwise been payable on the full purchase price. Purchase price excludes license, insurance, registration, dealer fees and taxes. At participating dealers. Void where prohibited. See dealer for details. Discounts vary by model. Dealer may sell for less. Limited time offer which may not be combined with certain other offers. General Motors of Canada Company may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. Offers may not be redeemed for cash and may not combined with certain other consumer incentives. Dealers are free to set individual selling prices. Any actual savings will vary depending on your dealer’s prior selling prices. ^ $7,565 is a combined total credit consisting of the following available credits on the 2017 GMC Sierra Light Duty (1500) Double Cab 1SA Elevation Edition equipped with L83: $1,500 manufacturer-to-dealer cash credit (tax exclusive), $2,500 manufacturer-to-dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive), $1,476 dealer gross reduction, a $750 manufacturer to dealer Option Package Discount Credit (tax exclusive) and a $1,339 Trade-In Bonus (tax exclusive). The $1,500 manufacturer-to-dealer credit is available for cash purchases only and cannot be combined with special lease and finance rates. By selecting lease or finance offers, consumers are foregoing this $1,500 credit which will result in higher effective interest rates. Discounts vary by model. ** Government 5-star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. Department of Transportation’s New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov).

New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY February 16, 2017 31

Sports

Royals add to win streak

Standing tall: Douglas College’s Adelia Paul, front, and teammate Jettie McLaughlin, at left, protect the ball during recent action. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

“They had a major part. I joked with (Mydske that) if he got traded back to the ‘Bellies I would try to play,” said Crowley.

! For more on this story, visit www.newwestrecord.ca.

LOUGHEED HWY.

E. HASTINGS

NO. 1

FRE EWA Y


32 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

Your Community

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LOWE, Gordon Robert “Bob” On December 22, 2016, Gordon Robert “Bob” Lowe of New Westminster, British Columbia, passed away at the age of 71 years. Bob was the only child of Catherine L. Lowe (nee Biswanger) and Gordon H. Lowe, who predeceased him. Bob was a happy and enthusiastic youngster, who dealt with extensive health issues all his life. A good man of honesty, loyalty and integrity, Bob will be thought of often with fondness and prayers by those close to him. He leaves many cousins to remember him: Doreen Jones (nee Taylor) of Calgary; Marilynne Lambert (nee Taylor) of Bonnyville, Alberta; and James Taylor of Victoria. Bob’s other three cousins predeceased him: Terry Patterson (nee Dash) of Winnipeg and Georgina Loucks (nee Dash) of Dauphin, both in 2016; and Stanley Robert Dash of Calgary in 1998. These cousins also leave spouses, many children, and grandchildren. Helen Biswanger (Granny), the matriarch of this family, passed away on Easter Sunday in 1973. Cremation has taken place. A private service will be held in Calgary at a later date. His final resting place at a later date will be at St. Mary’s Cemetery in Calgary near his beloved parents and Granny. May he rest in peace with those he loved.

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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 of 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 of changes will be made in the next available issue. The Richmond News 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!

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EMPLOYMENT

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

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We’re looking for carriers for the following routes in NEW WESTMINSTER ROUTE# QTY BOUNDARIES 20000002 106 Boyd St, Boyne St, Crane Pl, Ewen Ave, Pembina St, Rennie Pl, Wood St 20900904 80 E. 8th Ave., Chestnut St., Churchill Ave., Massey St., Scott St., William St., York St. 20300310 96 14th St, 16th St., 6th Ave., 7th Ave., Nanaimo St. 20300311 69 13th St., 14th St., 6th Ave., 7th Ave., Nanaimo St., 13th St. 20800803 66 10th Ave., 1st St., 2nd St., 8th Ave., Glover Ave., Ovens Ave., Sinclair Ave. 20100104 66 20th St., 23rd St., 7th Ave., Marine Dr., Marine Way, Mead St., Trapp Rd 20300305 90 16th St, 18th St, 7th Ave, Belyea St, Curnew St, Hamilton St, Nanaimo St 20900902 114 8th Ave E, Burnaby st, Carnegie St, Cherry St, Chestnut St, Churchill Ave. 20900908 98 E. 6th Ave., E. 8th Ave., Devoy St., Richmond St., School St., Sherbrooke St., Shiles St. 20800801 106 1st St., 6th Ave., 7th Ave., 8th Ave., Colborne St., Park Cres., 20800802 40 10th Ave., 1st St., Glover Ave.

NOW HIRING!

Is Hiring

FLAG PERSONS & LANE CLOSURE TECHS

b Must have reliable vehicle b Must be Certified b 5[?^?@ 1O. L2+. N2. :#P 5ZC^C@ 1O. L2+. N2. T#: b j+HH +FK2F gOFO(,-` KFfH+eKFM SOeKfhH^ DINAMAC HOLDINGS LTD Apply in Person ?AA\ _ [??% ;,` ThFMHOd or Email resume: resumes@ eKFhGhfL2HeKFM-^fh

Is Seeking

FLAG PERSONS & LANE CLOSURE TECHS

b Must have reliable vehicle b Must be certified b 5[@^Z[ 1O. L2+. N2. :#P 5ZZ^@? 1O. L2+. N2. T#: b j+HH +FK2F gOFO(,-` KFfH+eKFM SOeKfhH^ VALLEY TRAFFIC SYSTEMS Apply in Person ?AA\_[??% ;,` ThFMHOd or Email resume: J2gh11HKfh,K2F&*hHHOd,.hN(f^fh

Janitors Ft/Pt Positions Available KF RO) 7O-,GKF-,O.^ "hd-` O*OFKFM hFe 2*O.FKML, -LKN,Email resume KFN2&,2.Fhe2gGf^f2G Q. h11Hd S2F_j.K ;+K,O 6Z\[ _ ?DCE [Z\ ;,^ "OH,h

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HAIRSTYLISTS/ ESTHETICIANS/SALONS

DELIVERY DRIVERS

With industrial type vehicles only. Vehicle must hold 5,000 newspapers. NO MINI-VANS • Thursday mornings • Pick up newspapers at our warehouse and deliver them to our carriers

Please call 604-398-3481 or email distribution@newwestrecord.ca

CLASSES & COURSES

HARDY TREE, ;L.+g hFe gO..d -OOeHKFM- eOHK*O.Oe^ Q.eO. 2FHKFO h, )))^,.OO_ ,KGO^fh 2. fhHH [_@BB_@AE_ E@DB^ RO) M.2),L M+h.hF,OOe^

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BUSINESS FOR SALE ARMSTRONG HOTEL & ;hH22F _ %.G-,.2FM` $#^ <K,fLKO $.2-^ %+f,K2FOO.- 9F_ .O-O.*Oe %+f,K2F` %1.KH ZB KF !eG2F,2F^ [B M+O-, .22G-` -hH22F 3 .O-,h+.hF,^ VO..d X2eMO> A@\_A\B_BBCZ= <OhH_ ,2.> :2G S2.hF /P<!#c _ <O]Sh' "h)-2F #.OOI <OhH_ ,d= .gh+f,K2F^f2G].OhHO-,h,O^

RENTALS

APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT BBY 1Bdr $895-$950. F. SO,.2,2)F` +]M 1.I` -,2._ hMO` L)` H2ggd )K(` Sh.fL [^ #h, QU^ :O', B\D^@[@^[[Z?

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FOR SALE - MISC

EDUCATION

STYLISTS AND BARBERS

FOOeOe )K,L [ d. O'1 GKF^ #20+K,HhG` P2., #20 hFe Sh1HO <KeMO^ j+HH hFe 1],^ PHOh-O OGhKH .hGKiOe)hF&HK*O^fh or call 604-442-2730

To advertise call

604-444-3000

1010 6th Ave. New West. ;+K,O- %*hKHhgHO^ $Oh+,KN+H h,.K+G )K,L N2+F,hKF^ $d -L21-` f2HHOMO 3 ,.hF-K,^ PO,- FOM2,KhgHO^ <ON .O0^ CALL 604 715-7764

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BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

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SKYLINE TOWERS 102-120 Agnes St, New West

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VILLA MARGARETA

320-9th St, New West Suites Available. %HH -+K,O- Lh*O ghHf2FKO-` 9FeO.M.2+Fe 1h.IKFM h*hKH^ <ON-^ .O0^ ;GhHH PO, QU^ CALL 604-715-7764 BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

SUITES FOR RENT BBY S` E $< +11O. e+1` [^C gh^ R;]RP^ 5[CD\ aB\4 +,H-^ B\D_CE?_[?C?` B\D_B[Z_[?B\

HOUSES FOR RENT BBY S` E $< )K,L g-G,` Z gh,L` 5ZZC\^ R;]#h, QU^ B\D_CE?_[?C?` B\D_B[Z_[?B\

TRUTH IN ''EMPLOYMENT'' ADVERTISING Glacier Media Group makes every effort to ensure you are responding to a reputable and legitimate job opportunity. If you suspect that an ad to which you have responded is misleading, here are some hints to remember. Legitimate employers do not ask for money as part of the application process; do not send money; do not give any credit card information; or call a 900 number in order to respond to an employment ad. Job opportunity ads are salary based and do not require an investment. If you have responded to an ad which you believe to be misleading please call the Better Business Bureau at 604-682-2711, Monday to Friday, 9am - 3pm or email inquiries@bbbvan.org and they will investigate.

Hot Spot For Sale

604.444.3000 AUTOMOTIVE

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

SERVICE & REPAIRS

BOATS

/56 1!3",,63 1!3", !"3 * /3-!4 360.+"2

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

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5180 Lougheed Hwy /9FK, 6[\Z%c & ;P<WRY!< Burnaby

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604-299-7778

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34 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

SUDOKU

HOME SERVICES CARPENTRY

HANDYPERSON

* Reno’s * Bsmt Refinish * Drywall * Bath Tiles Windows * Doors * Stairs. Call Norm 604-437-1470

DRAINAGE DRAIN Tiles, Sewer, Water,

Video Inspection, Jack Hammering, Hand Excavating, Concrete Cutting, Rootering, WET BSMT MADE DRY

604.782.4322

DRAINAGE Services & more Claudio’s Backhoe Services Dry Basements+ 604-341-4446

PAINTING/ WALLPAPER

D&M PAINTING .

$>!& 5&;*#52 5&A>-*/#>A2 #A2/*""*/#>A2 'FGC 8I.),D ".)CG)CED 'FGC 5.746D (FGECED %I+B+G6CCED #G?IBCED

9H:1@<@1=030 '+#),%+#*!##(*"&!#$*!%

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

604-724-3832

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Renos & Repairs. BBB Member.

2,)=448=4,+.

www.nrgelectric.ca

604-520-9922

QUAYSIDE PAINTING 41.4<9?. ?.@G$?> ; OA6.? 6G>' ;RV>9?.B;/:= 604-727-0043

All Electrical, Lic #105654 res/comm, renos, panel chgs Low Cost 604-374-0062

LIC. ELECTRICIAN bf#37309 Commercial &

residential renos & small jobs.

778-322-0934

YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call. Lic#89402. Fast same day service. RV>9?.BI T9G?$BI We love small jobs. 604-568-1899

EXCAVATING

.

#1 Backhoes & Excavators Trenchless Waterlines Bobcats & Dump Truck & All Material Deliveries

Drainage, Video Inspection, Landscaping, Stump/Rock/Cement/Oil Tank & Demos, Paving, Pool/Dirt Removal, Paver Stones, Jackhammer, Water/Sewer, Line/Sumps, Slinger Avail, Concrete Cutting, Hand Excavating, Basements Made Dry Claudio’s Backhoe Service

'%,$1..$ (2.., &#"04+840: 75)4/'& 2 6%4/+/+3 8+&%4-84%/*+ "'55 $&%/,4%5& *#093,/ '%,$1..$ (2..,+ ;-!67);6)55! !!!(05+%#'914'.!**.(0*, A to Z CERAMIC TILES Installation, Repairs, Free Est. 604-805-4319 INSTALLATION REFINISHING, Sanding. Free est, great prices. Satisfaction guar.604-518-7508

GUTTERS GUTTER CLEANING ROOF CLEANING WINDOW CLEANING POWER WASHING 30 yrs experience WCB/Liability insured

Simon 604-230-0627

HANDYPERSON HANDY ANDY Handyman services. Odd jobs. Bathroom Reno’s (WHATEVER) 604-715-9011

MR BUILD VANCOUSince 1989 VER 1.00000X1 $'!%" #&(& www.mrbuild.com R0011349619 - 552494 84957 > 84;2687 HANDYPERSON -1%- 7+=!'+/"33& 7@.# :=/.

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?>862=862>>8 ?>862=86?:?> FRASERVIEW ROOFING Ltd.

Book Now! 15 yrs Exp. Re-roof & Repair Specialist BBB & Insured

~No Job too Small~ Gary, 604-897-3614

RUBBISH REMOVAL Always Reddy Rubbish Removal

; 3.>@.D<,9Y ; 3.Y$GEY. Z ; 3.>@AV>$EY.I All Rubbish, Junk & Recycling. Winter Clean-up. Affordable. QA'V>AV; 778-999-2803

Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a Sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes.

PUZZLE ANSWERS ON SEPARATE PAGE

.

Rubbish Removal .

LAWN & GARDEN

YARD & HOME Cleanup DISPOSAL Construction Reno’s & Drywall / Demo’s ( 3>K6?0..! 4 17.. 265N6

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PLUMBING #1 IN RATES & SERVICE Licensed ins’d local plumber. Plugged Drains, Reno’s, etc 778-861-2423

RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT FRASERVIEW RENO’S

604-341-4446

FLOORING

*$$73&*(!% 5-*!"/+ 377$"9# !/&.

LOW COST

PATIOS

- "20, !27,9B,2,+B - &BC9717G7,? -52CD (1B2,:6EA - *BC297F, - =C6,7,?>%BD?BA - =F0BC ;247,? - ;6//7A< ;B.F321 - @DD #F/A /1+0&.# "0'*$+*0*-+ !&()&0,% /

ROOFING

Lawn Care, Shrub/Hedge Trim, Prune. Winter Clean-up. Sr disc. 0&PO> 4 *=-A*<%A%=<( I879>M 4 ((%A:+<A=#+/

Trim, Prune, Yrd clean-up, Rubbish Removal. Free est. Work Safe Ins. 604-710-9670 WILDWOOD TREE SERVICES 3.> ; :AXX ; 2<?G<G Free Estimate 604-893-5745

MOVING #661/8#".7 51-034 GGGE5??,CD5-4B1,HBCA-+E+,1 )0"!

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OIL TANK REMOVAL

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Complete Reno’s Roof to basement, Kitchen, Framing, Plumbing etc. 15 yrs exp, Insured ~No Job too Small~ Gary 604-897-3614

TOTAL RENOVATION

Repair, Replace, Remodel, Kitchen, Bath, Basement Suites, Drywall, Paint, Texture, Patches, Flooring, Moulding’s & more.

778-837-0771 Dan

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TREE SERVICES TREE SERVICES

Pruning, Hedge Trimming Tree & Stump Removal 60 ft Bucket Trucks 604-787-5915 604-291-7778 www.treeworksonline.ca 10% discount with this ad

WILDWOOD LANDSCAPING

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MASTER CARPENTER #&$4$.%$4'#(22/.#32+!,$4'. #()-".#*)42.#*)10$/.

Emil: 778-773-1407 classifieds.newwestrecord.ca

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY February 16, 2017 35


36 THURSDAY February 16, 2017 • New Westminster RECORD

WEEKLY SAVINGS Prices Effective February 16 to February 22, 2017.

100% BC Owned and Operated PRODUCE

MEAT Farmcrest Non GMO Whole Specialty Frying Chickens

Organic Blackberries from Mexico

Fair Trade Organic Red Grapefruit from REBEL Food

1pint package

2.27kg/5lb bag

Organic Celery from Mexico

2.16kg

.98lb

Hot House Tomatoes Mexico Grown

Australian Sirloin Tip Steak or Roast

2.16kg

17.61kg

.98lb

Earth’s Choice Organic Fair Trade Coffee

assorted varieties

assorted varieties

assorted sizes • product of Canada

UP TO

37%

36% 8.99

Danone Activia Yogurt and Danino Drinkables

SAVE

Twinings Tea

20 sachets • product of UK

assorted varieties

8 pack • product of Canada

SAVE

UP TO

Clif and Clif Luna Bars assorted varieties

3/3.33 to 12.99 Clif Bars .99 to 14.49 Clif Luna

10.99

600g • product of Canada

35% 8.99

Blue Diamond Nut Thins and Artisan Nut Thins assorted varieties

120g • product of USA

UP TO

33%

3.59

Freybe Capicola or Rosemary Ham

assorted varieties

assorted sizes • product of Italy

SAVE

.89 to 2.69

UP TO

31%

2.19 to 2.49/100g

Giuseppe Cremonini Extra Virgin Olive Oil

150g • product of Canada

SAVE

4.49 to 5.99

25%

assorted sizes • product of Canada

Casar Italian Tomatoes, Tomato Paste and Valoroso Pizza Sauce

assorted varieties

SAVE

12.99 each

assorted varieties

4.49 to 33% 9.99

2.49 to 4.29

40%

3.29 to 6.49

UP TO

25%

UP TO

assorted sizes product of Canada /USA/India

UP TO

SAVE

3.99

assorted varieties

SAVE

Farmcrest Specialty Non GMO Roasted Chickens

6-18 pack • product of Canada

SAVE

Indianlife Indian Products

SAVE

assorted varieties While quantities last. Not all items available at all stores. We reserve the right to correct printing errors.Product may not appear exactly as depicted.

33%

Nature’s Farm Omega-3 Eggs

Raincoast Canned Albacore Tuna

Armstrong Cheese

SAVE

568g

Karthein’s Organic Sauerkraut & Organic Raw Korean Kimchi

assorted varieties

4.29 to 24% 4.49

42%

Fort Hardy Pork Back Ribs

7.99lb

assorted varieties

400g product of Canada

SAVE

3.79 to 4.29

SAVE

UP TO

7.99lb

DELI

Nature’s Path Organic Boxed Cereal

SAVE

17.61kg

3.99lb

GROCERY

singles and cases product of USA

assorted varieties

8.80kg

3.98

5.98

Choices’ Own Gourmet Pork Sausages

BAKERY

500ml product of Italy

27% 5.49

Organic Country French Bread white or 60% whole wheat 480-530g

Amy’s Organic Bowls and Meals

Pastificio La Rosa Gluten Free Pasta assorted varieties

select varieties

SAVE

227-284g product of USA

26% 4.99

4.99

250-500g • product of Italy

SAVE

26%

3.49 to 4.29

WELLNESS Progressive VegEssential All in One Nutritional Shake Assorted Varieties

59.99

Manitoba Harvest Hemp Hearts

44.99

840g

Sukin Naturals Face Care Products Assorted Varieties Assorted Sizes

20% off Regular Retail Price

WANT TO EAT HEALTHIER?

5.99 227g 10.99 454g

Look To Choices Nutrition Team

2.27kg

Green Beaver Natural Castile Soap Assorted Varieties

12.99 1L Green Beaver Natural Toothpaste Select Varieties

2/7.98 75ml

www.choicesmarkets.com

/ChoicesMarkets

itionists team of Dietitians and Holistic Nutr Whatever your health goal, Choices can make it happen. . • Find solutions for specialized diets cooked meals. e hom le simp • Get ideas for fast and yday meals. fruits and vegetables into your ever • Learn how to incorporate more one-on-one FREE a rds healthy living, book To get started on your journey towa you shop. while tions ques Team ition our Nutr consult or simply ask members of

r Service, we can help you, ask Custome To find out more about how at choicesmarkets.com. e onlin us visit or s.com rket email nutrition@choicesma

@ChoicesMarkets

/Choices_Markets


New Westminster Record February 16 2017