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ARTS 13

IS THERE A MOVE IN YOUR FUTURE?

Prince of NewWest theatre

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EVENTS 15

604.761.4138

The Top 7 for this weekend

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SPORTS 32

Track star off to Oregon State There’s more online at

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LOCAL NEWS – LOCAL MATTERS

THURSDAY JUNE 14, 2018

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City rules out Fenton site Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

A Fenton Street site is off the table for a proposed modular housing project for homeless women. Working in partnership with BC Housing, the City of New Westminster has proposed to build a 44-unit modular housing project for women who are homeless or at risk of homelessness at 838 Ewen Ave. After receiving a petition signed by more than 2,000 people who are concerned about building the project next to the community centre and two schools, council directed staff to take another look at a site at 200 Fenton St. in Queensborough. John Stark, the city’s acting director of planning, said the Fenton site has a number of positive attributes, including its large size, but it also has a number of site-preparation constraints that prevent it from being suitable for the modular housing project. “The funding source for the modular housing is under the rapid response to homelessness initiative,” he said. Continued on page 6

‘I CAN DO IT’: Climbing obstacles was the challenge faced by people taking part in races Sunday at the annual Sapperton Day in New Westminster. The event drew huge crowds as families flocked to the longstanding city tradition. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

New West will now pursue two pool designs Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

An aquatics centre with all the bells and whistles needed to host competitions could cost up to $15 million more than a community pool – but the city is willing to take the plunge if the feds will kick in some cash. On Monday, council approved staff recommendations concerning “two streams” to take regarding the future aquatics and community centre. Staff recommended the city pursue two design options – a community recreation facility and an en-

hanced competition-hosting capacity. Council directed staff to prepare a federal grant submission for the enhanced competition-hosting facility option. Mayor Jonathan Cote said the recommendation from the Mayor’s Task Force on the Canada Games Pool and Centennial Community Centre responds to a desire that’s been expressed for a facility that can host competitions but also acknowledges that a city of 70,000 people, with a limited tax base, would have trouble funding it on its own.

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“I am very optimistic that the history of the Canada Games Pool, its history of competition, will make this a very strong sell in terms of being able to obtain a grant,” he said. “I think that being able to attach the competitive swim component to the grant applications will actually improve our chances.” A staff report states that preliminary cost estimates suggest a community recreation facility would cost $100 million and an enhanced competition-hosting facility would cost $115 million. The community rec-

reation facility would be about 114,300 square feet in size and include a leisure aquatics tank, an eightlane aquatics program tank, change rooms and support spaces, an enhanced fitness centre, a welcome centre, multipurpose rooms, a childcare facility and gymnasiums, including spaces that could potentially accommodate gymnastics and trampoline programs once offered at the Arenex. In order for the facility to host large swim meets, including regional and western competitions, it would need two additional lanes (10 in total), additional deck space,

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additional spectator seating and additional warmup/cool down area. Geoff Watson, a principal with Turnbull Construction Project Managers Inc., said the approach being taken will allow the city to proceed with schematic designs, to a point where potential funding from federal or provincial governments is better understood. Steve Kellock, the city’s senior manager of recreation services and facilities, said the city will use the fact that the facility will be a regional draw as a way of garnering additional support for a grant application

to the federal government. City staff has met with Hyack Swim Club to see how they can work collaboratively to pursue the grant, and will also be seeking Swimming Canada’s support for the project. In addition to preparing grant applications for federal and provincial infrastructure funding, the city will issue a request for proposals for a design team to develop detailed designs, conduct a parking analysis for both facility options and begin technical studies that will help provide more clarity about the project scope and cost.

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 3

Upfront

Belmont smokers upset neighbours

ple of uptown or in the buildings. Most of us are avoiding that place like the plague,” said Beer, who has lived on Belmont Street for 13 years. “We walk to Moody Park or Queen’s Park.We will not go anywhere near that place.” Beer said he’s contacted the city and Fraser Health about enforcement of smoking bylaws, but nothing has

changed. In addition to the parklet, he said smokers have increasingly started hanging out in front of a nearby store on Belmont Street while watching their Keno numbers. “The concern is all the littering that is going on and all the smoke that’s around the neighbourhood,” he said. “The businesses don’t do anything to enforce any-

thing. Our building actually pays for the cleanup.We actually have to pay someone to clean all that up.” Mayor Jonathan Cote said the city’s bylaw staff and police are going to be trying to figure out what strategies can be introduced to mitigate some of the challenges faced in the area. “That’s obviously a concern from the city.We love

being able to open up our public areas for the public to enjoy but there’s no doubt I have been by the parklet on many occasions and unfortunately seen people smoking there, which is not permitted,” he told the Record. “On one hand, it’s really encouraging when I go by there to see it filled with people sitting and enjoying the space, which is why the space is there in the first place, but we do face the challenges that a few individuals are not respecting the rules that are in place there and that has a negative impact on everyone.” Kim Deighton, the city’s manager of licensing and integrated services, said city officials are aware there’s an issue with smoking in the parklet and are brainstorming on how to handle the situation from a number of angles. “It’s under review,” she said. “Staff are responding and we are trying to pull something together. Mostly it is probably going to be an education piece because there are challenges with enforcing no-smoking restrictions.”

ready for use this summer. The city has already built parklets in Sapperton, uptown and downtown and is planning to build a parklet in a different neighbourhood each year. In February, representatives from the Brow of the

Hill Residents’ Association appeared before council to urge the city to add greenspace. City staff worked in consultation with the residents’ association to identify a preferred location for a parklet in the neighbourhood.

The parklet will be built near 616 Fourth Ave., as well as on land owned by the First Presbyterian Church New Westminster on Seventh Street. A staff report says the church has been consulted and supports the par-

klet, which is designed to encourage neighbourhood gathering.The parklet, which has a budget of $15,000, will include social seating, bicycle parking, plantings and informal play elements for children. -Theresa McManus

Theresa McManus tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

Some uptown residents are upset that the city’s parklet on Belmont Street has turned into a smokers’ paradise. The city created the parklet at Belmont and Sixth streets in July 2016 as part of a plan to transform the neighbourhood’s streetscape into an area the public can enjoy. Some Belmont Street residents, however, are concerned the parklet has become a giant smoke pit and no one is doing anything to enforce the no-smoking signs. “About six months in to it being created it started getting really bad. Now it’s just terrible. No one sits in that park unless they are smoking,” said area resident Adrian Beer. “You can go by there and see hundreds of cigarette butts in the park.” While some of his neighbours would like the city to remove the parklet, Beer would like it to stay – and be a place he could spend time with his family. “Most of the people who are going there are not peo-

Butt out: Adrian Beer, with his daughter Sophia and wife Lynn, wants the city to do more to stop smoking at the Belmont Street parklet. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

New parklet approved for Brow of the Hill

A new parklet is coming to the Brow of the Hill neighbourhood. New Westminster city council has endorsed the location and design for a new parklet at Fourth Avenue and Seventh Street, with a goal of having the parklet

Take May Day dance lessons out of school time: report Janaya Fuller-Evans

editorial@newwestrecord.ca

New Westminster School district is moving ahead with discussions on how to proceed with the May Day ceremony, with plans to connect with the city early in the coming school year. Superintendent Karim Hachlaf presented a report on May Day 2018 at a committe meeting Tuesday, with costs and the effect on New Westminster schools, including instructional time. The total costs, including Royal Suite expenses, staff hours, transportation and more came to $26,690. His recommendation is that dance lessons for the Grade 3s and 4s take place during extra-curricular hours and not during school time, while the schools continue to hold May Day assemblies and students attend the event in Queen’s Park. “As for the actual May Day ceremony at Queen’s Park, I believe we need to continue with our collaborative efforts for the 2018/19 school year,” he states in his report.

Trustee Kelly Slade-Kerr had questions about the next step in the process of making a decision, speaking with the city. Hachlaf responded that the district has connected with the city and is planning to set up a meeting between the board and council. Teachers are not given enough resources or information to teach children about the event, according to Trustee Mary Lalji. “It’s a history lesson, is what it is, right here in our own city,” she said, adding it is a 150-year tradition. Parents were on hand as well to give their opinion on how any May Day changes should be handled. One parent related a negative experience with the dancing lessons held during instructional time. Mona Boucher’s daughter was in a Grade 3/Grade 4 split classroom, with dance instruction taking place at different times for each grade. “How her particular teacher has addressed this has been that the Grade 3s would be sent to a different classroom to do quiet written work while the grade 4 class was dancing, Boucher said, explaining her

IN BRIEF

Industrial property to become hall An industrial property in Queensborough will be the new home of a mixed-used development – with a little help from the city. City council has approved a rezoning application for 1084 and 1130 Tanaka Ct.The sites, currently zoned heavy industrial districts, along with a portion of the existing road right-of-way, are being rezoned to make way for three-storey building that will include a banquet hall, office and retail. “The development would include retail use on the ground level, public assembly (banquet hall) use on the second level and office use on the third level, and an attached, above-grade four-storey parkade structure,” said Jackie Teed, the city’s acting director of development services. “The floor space ratio would be 0.80 and the site coverage would be 78.9 per cent. Parking would be provided on site.” Teed said the applicant has entered into a purchase-and-sale agreement for a portion of the road right-of-way, which has been deemed surplus to city needs.

New city clerk named

Jacque Killawee is taking on a new role at city hall – officially. Killawee, who has worked as the City of New Westminster’s records and information administrator since 2010, was recently named New Westminster’s new city clerk.

Pot townhall meeting set for Monday

Dance the day away: Children danced in the sunshine at this year’s May Day celebrations. PHOTO RECORD FILES

daughter has a learning disability. “My daughter had no access to her computer or things during that time.” During the eight-week period, Boucher’s daughter would be sent home with sheet work from this instructional time, because she did not have the resources to complete them at school.

A townhall meeting is being held to get public input regarding the retail sale of cannabis in the Royal City. The city is hosting an open council workshop on Monday, June 18 at 6 p.m. to get public input regarding the future regulatory framework for the sale of cannabis in New Westminster.The sale of cannabis is currently prohibited in New West, but will become legal when the federal Cannabis Act is implemented this summer.


4 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

CALENDAR OF EVENTS Thursday, June 14

5:30 pm Rotary Crosstown Greenway Open House Century House

Saturday, June 16

9:00 am Glenbrooke North Residents’ Association Garage Sale Glenbrooke North Neighbourhood 11:00 am Queensborough Children’s Festival Ryall Park

Monday, June 18

4:30 pm Open House (Cannabis) City Hall Foyer 6:00 pm Town Hall (Cannabis) Council Chamber

Tuesday, June 19

6:00 pm Special Public Hearing followed by Special Regular Meeting Council Chamber 6:00 pm Downtown Transportation Plan Workshop Anvil Centre

Wednesday, June 20

5:00 pm Environmental Strategy Open House River Market Upper Level 6:00 pm Connaught Heights Playground Open House Connaught Heights Elementary School

Monday, June 25

12:00 pm Open Council Workshop Council Chamber 6:00 pm Regular Meeting of Council Council Chamber

Tuesday, June 26

5:30 pm Poplar Landing Open House River Market Upper Level 6:00 pm Special Public Hearing followed by Special Regular Meeting Council Chamber

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

CITYPAGE ENVIRONMENTAL STRATEGY & ACTION PLAN - OPEN HOUSE

Wednesday, June 20, 2018 5:00 – 7:00 pm River Market Upper Level, 810 Quayside Drive The City is holding an open house to present its draft Environmental Strategy and Action Plan for New Westminster. Please join us to let us know what you think. We will have drinks and light snacks! The draft plan can be viewed for a limited time online at www.newwestcity.ca/esap. For more information please contact: Jennifer Lukianchuk, jlukianchuk@newwestcity.ca

SURVEY, OPEN HOUSE & TOWN HALL - CANNABIS REGULATORY FRAMEWORK

We want your feedback on the regulatory framework for cannabis in New Westminster. This framework will include areas under municipal jurisdiction including regulations for retail sale, production, and public consumption of cannabis in the city. You can give us your feedback in two ways: 1. Complete our online survey by June 24, 2018: www.newwestcity.ca/cannabis 2. Attend an open house / town hall meeting: Monday, June 18, 2018 Open House: 4:30 pm | City Hall Foyer Town Hall: 6:00 pm | City Hall Council Chamber At the open house, you will be able to review materials, discuss with staff, and provide feedback on the proposed framework. At the town hall meeting, you will be able to provide comment on the proposed framework to Council. Those interested in addressing Mayor and Council at the town hall are requested to register individually in advance, beginning at 8:00 am on June 7th and continuing until 5:45 pm on June 18th. Please register by emailing clerks@newwestcity.ca or by calling 604-5274523. All persons present at the town hall will be permitted to address Mayor and Council. Registered speakers will receive priority and be called to speak in the order that registrations were received. Feedback provided will be used by staff to guide the recommendations presented to Council in the coming months. Information on the proposed regulatory framework can be found on the City website at www.newwestcity.ca/cannabis.

2018 PROPERTY TAX DUE DATE TUESDAY - JULY 3, 2018

Visit our website for information about the provincial home owner grant or contact the Property Tax Department at City Hall at 604-527-4550 if you have not received a property tax notice. For information about provincial property tax deferment programs, please call the Provincial Property Tax Deferment Branch at 604-660-2421.

YOUNG RIDERS ARE INVITED TO THE NEW WEST KIDS PRIX! The New West Kids Prix is a free bike race for kids aged 12 and under and takes place before the New West Grand Prix. Prizes include a Garneau bike for each age group. Don’t forget to check out the Kids’ Zone for lots of great activities including a bike decorating station! For more information and to register, please visit newwestgrandprix.com/kidsprix

NOTICE OF OPPORTUNITY TO MAKE REPRESENTATIONS REGARDING THE CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER’S 2017 ANNUAL REPORT 6:00 pm – Monday, June 25, 2018 Council Chamber, City Hall 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster, BC V3L 1H9 The 2017 Annual Report for the Corporation of the City of New Westminster will be presented at the Regular Council meeting at 6:00 pm on Monday, June 25, 2018 in the Council Chamber on the second floor of City Hall, 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster, BC. A public forum concerning the 2017 Annual Report will be held during the Regular Meeting, at which the public is invited to make submissions or ask questions concerning this matter. Submissions and questions for consideration at the public meeting may be forwarded in writing to the Legislative Service Department by mail, fax 604-527-4594 or e-mail to clerks@newwestcity.ca. Submissions received by 4:30 pm on June 19, 2018 will be printed with the agenda package for the Regular Meeting. Mailing Address: Corporation of the City of New Westminster 511 Royal Avenue New Westminster, BC V3L 1H9 Attention: City Clerk Inspection of Documents: Copies of the 2017 Annual Report are available for public inspection online at www. newwestcity.ca or in hard copy at the following locations beginning Monday, June 11, 2018: • New Westminster Public Library (Main Branch – 716 Sixth Avenue, and Queensborough Branch – 920 Ewen Avenue); for details regarding branch hours please call 604-527-4660 or visit www.nwpl.ca • Legislative Services Department, City Hall – 2nd Floor, 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster, during office hours. City Hall hours are Monday between 8:00 am and 7:00 pm, Tuesday through Friday between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm (except statutory holidays). The 2017 Annual Report will also be available for public inspection at the Regular Meeting of Council on Monday, June 25, 2018. City Contact: Legislative Services Department at 604-527-4523. Public Participation: At the meeting, the public shall be allowed to make representations and submissions or to ask questions respecting matters contained in the 2017 Annual Report. All persons who believe their interest is affected by the Annual Report shall be afforded a reasonable opportunity to be heard, or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the Report Jacque Killawee, City Clerk

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

City of NW continued on page 12


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 5

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6 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

City

Incumbents launch campaign Theresa McManus tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

The two newest members of New Westminster city council will be seeking a second term. Councillors Mary Trentadue and Patrick Johnstone jointly announced June 10 that they will be seeking re-election in Oct. 20 municipal election. In a press release, Johnstone and Trentadue stated they’ve worked together on council since 2014 and wanted to launch their re-election campaigns together in hopes that synergy can continue. “I have a ton of respect for Mary,” Johnstone said. “She brings a considered and rational voice to any discussion, and I really value her advice. I can always count on her to challenge my assumptions with an open mind. I think we complement each other across the table, and make each other better councillors.” Johnstone and Trentadue were both elected in their first runs for New Westminster city council. “Patrick and I are very different in what we bring to the city, but we have been able to learn from each other, develop a greater understanding of issues through our strengths, and gain experience as councillors together,”Trentadue said. “I often find that Patrick can offer up opinions and ideas that I haven’t considered. He is a wealth of knowledge and incredibly fair and openminded. It has been great serving this first term together.”

Councillors Mary Trentadue and Patrick Johnstone. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

If re-elected,Trentadue and Johnstone said they look forward to continuing work begun in their first terms, including affordable housing and transportation issues, Intelligent City initiatives, and the city’s public art projects. Trentadue said her priorities will be continued support of flexible, inclusive housing choices that provide much-needed amenities and child-care spaces, promotion of local businesses, and championing the arts community. “I would like to see the completion of the arts strategy, ensuring development of a child-care centre at the Canada Games Pool and continued growth and success of our Intelligent City initiatives,” she said. “All of these build on our growing reputation as an innovative and economically vi-

brant city.” Johnstone said the city’s capital plan is ambitious, but reflects work that a growing city needs to do. “As we try to update the amenities that make our city livable, we also have a role in addressing the regional housing affordability crisis,” he said. “We need to be steadfast in our efforts to prevent demovictions in New Westminster, expand housing options for families, and support affordability at every part of the housing spectrum. New Westminster has become the ‘place to be’, but we need to assure it remains a sustainable, accessible, and affordable community.” In 2014, Johnstone and Trentadue, along with all of the other candidates elected to city council, were endorsed by the New Westminster and District Labour Council. “We are a progressive city – in the true meaning of that word.We are constantly seeking ways to make the city better and the community stronger,” Johnstone said in a press release. “There are many people who love this community and have worked hard to make it a better place. I love being part of that positive energy.” Nadine Nakagawa and Chinu Das have announced they will run for council and seek endorsements from the New Westminster and District Labour Council, while Daniel Fontaine, Paul McNamara and Bryn Ward will run under the New Westminster Progressive Electors Coalition slate. Mayor Jonathan Cote announced he’ll be seeking a second term as mayor.

Beattie runs again Cayley Dobie

cdobie@newwestrecord.ca

One New Westminster resident is hoping that second time’s the charm in her bid for a seat on school board. Retired education assistant Dee Beattie has announced that she’s running for school trustee, making her the seventh person to join the race for a seat at the school board. This is Beattie’s second run for school board in as many years. She went head-to-head against Mary Lalji in the 2016 byelection, losing out by 60 votes. (Lalji won with 959 votes versus Beattie’s 899.) Beattie grew up in New Westminster, attending Richard McBride Elementary and New Westminster Secondary School before training as an education assistant. She spent 25 years working as an education assistant and inner city secondary school support worker, according to a press release. “As an education assistant and inner city secondary school support worker, I see how our most vulnerable children are falling through the gaps,” she said in a press release. “I believe our school district can and should support every child, every day.That’s how I have lived my life and those are the values I will bring with me to our school board.” Beattie and her husband Ron have been foster parents to six children. Beattie’s campaign officially kicks off June 16. In the 2016 byelection, Beattie was endorsed by the New Westminster and District Labour Council.

Fenton site would require extensive preloading time: city Continued from page 1

“This funding stream has very tight timelines with regards to buildings being completed, the timeline being March 31, 2019,” Stark said. On Monday, council approved a resolution that the Fenton Street site not be considered for the rapid response supportive housing units. Council also directed staff to consider 200 Fenton St. and other locations for a permanent supportive housing project. “Based on BC Housing information provided, the J U S TD LISTE

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provincial government has committed $6.6 billion over the next 10 years to create a range of safe, affordable housing across British Columbia,” Stark said. “Four programs have been announced, including the one which is being used to fund modular housing, and others are in development.” On June 26, the city will hold a public hearing regarding a proposal to build a three-storey modular housing project at 838 Ewen Ave. in Queensborough. Stark said a feasibility study for the Fenton Street J U S TD LISTE

site, which included a geotechnical analysis, determined there were a number of site preparation constraints that made it unsuitable for the rapid response to homelessness funding from the province. He said preloading would take six to 24 months. “The subject site and neighbouring properties have historical drainage and flooding issues due to low elevation and flat topography. As such, a storm water management plan will be necessary, which will entail drainage and flood management works, which will have

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notable cost implications,” he said. “Additionally, the subject site will also require the removal of existing peat and silty soil, and preloading due to core compressible soils.” Stark said a sidewalk would need to be installed on Fenton Street to provide access to the modular housing building, as most of the women would be relying on walking and public transit. He said a new sidewalk would include ditch enclosure and storm sewer installation along Fenton, and the installation of additional lighting.

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 7

City

WEEKEND FUN CELEBRATING FATHER'S DAY

Arenex plans scaled back Theresa McManus tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

A “desperately” needed replacement for the Queen’s Park Arenex is aiming to open in late 2019. Last June, city council approved the development of a 24,000-square-foot multiple sports facility in Queen’s Park, but it’s had to scale back the size of the structure that consists of a fabric membrane over a rigid frame. Most of the funding for the $4.3-million facility will come from insurance proceeds from the Arenex, which collapsed under the weight of snow in 2016. The city hoped the facility would be operational by fall 2018, but previous submissions exceeded the budget. After meeting with proponents to understand the cost drivers and determine what changes needed to be made to accommodate Arenex programs and stay on budget, staff determined the size should be reduced. JayYoung, the city’s manager of recreation services, said the Arenex was 14,000 square feet and the plan now calls for a facility of the

same size. “We need it to be the size of the Arenex in order to host Arenex programs,” he said. “It’s too early to know what the design is and what the program schedule is, but it will, for all intents and purposes, operate as the Arenex did.” A staff report outlines a process that’s expected to last 18 months. Terry Atherton, manager of civic buildings and properties, said the city will expedite the project if possible. “I would like to make sure that we really stay on top of this one. I think the public, the community, is waiting desperately for this facility to come back online,” said Coun. Mary Trentadue. Prior to its collapse, the Arenex was home to a variety of programs including gymnastics, trampoline, children’s drop-ins, badminton, indoor soccer, volleyball, ball hockey, basketball and pickleball.While some groups have struggled to find new homes, others have found new venues – but in some case those are temporary or don’t allow them to

run at full capacity. Last month, participants in the gymnastics and trampoline programs that were offered at the Arenex urged council to build the replacement facility as soon as possible. A staff report said city officials continue to search for locations for all Arenex programs but haven’t secured alternate venues to date. Young anticipates the structure will contribute to the community for many years to come as they’ve been known to last for up to 40 years.While the city has yet to determine whether any of the Arenex programs will move into the new aquatic and community centre that’s currently being planned, he said the Arenex replacement will be well used. “This is not a five-year building,” he said. “From the sporting standpoint, since the Arenex went down, we have noticed such a void of sporting space. This building, no matter what happens with gymnastics and trampoline, will fill a much-needed void for our community.”

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BRUNCH & BBQ CRUISES Take Dad on a cruise down the Fraser River. Brunch 11:30am to 2pm. BBQ 5pm to 7:30pm. Sunday, Jun 17. vancouverpaddlewheeler.com 604-525-4465 RIVER MARKET, 810 QUAYSIDE DRIVE, RIVERMARKET.CA/EVENTS


8 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

Opinion OUR VIEW

Pro tip: Read the entire ballot before voting

A common issue with journalists is that readers will complain about a story based on a headline or after only reading the first two paragraphs. A reader will lodge criticism at the journalist by listing points that, it turns out, are actually addressed in the story. Meaning, they didn’t read the news story until the very end. It turns out it’s the same thing for many people who vote in municipal elections.

Last week, the City of Vancouver voted to switch from an alphabetical to a randomized name order on the ballot for the 2018 civic election. The reason is that a city report cited evidence that people were voting for candidates with names that began with letters in the early part of the alphabet – meaning they didn’t scroll down to the end of the ballot form. (This might be why there are so few candidates with names that start

People were voting for candidates with names that began with letters in the early part of the alphabet. with Z, although, in New Westminster, five-term city councillor Lorrie Williams seems to have bucked the trend.) Recent Vancouver elections showed that many candidates with last names starting with A, B, C and D

were elected to city council – six out 10 in 2005, four out of 10 in 2008 and 2011, and five out of 10 in 2014. This editorial isn’t about the decision to switch to a randomized name ballot, or to urge New Westminster council to consider mak-

ing a change – although we wouldn’t necessarily mind if they did that. No, this editorial is addressed to those few local residents who actually show up to vote in civic elections. We’re asking you to take the time to get to know who is running in the election, and then actually read the ballot all the way until the end before making your decision. It’s bad enough that only about one-quarter of eligible voters exercise their

democratic right in civic elections. But to think that those who are voting don’t bother to look at the entire ballot is distressing. During the next few months there will be ample amounts of information about all the candidates running. If you don’t think that the first letter of a candidate’s name makes a difference, consider who voted against the Vancouver motion: Adriane Carr, Melissa De Genova and Elizabeth Ball.

INBOX KEITH BALDREY

Greens played by the BC NDP

As they enter the second year of an agreement that keeps the current government in power, it’s worth checking to see how that deal has played out in terms of which party is really calling the shots in the legislature.The answer is obvious - the BC NDP is in charge, while the Greens have settled into a distant backseat on the government bus. One year in and the NDP has continued to build the Site C dam, welcomed an LNG industry with open arms and generous tax incentives, and shrunk its opposition to the Kinder Morgan pipeline expansion to a narrowly defined court challenge that faces an uphill battle of succeeding. The Greens firmly oppose the dam and hate the LNG industry and that pipeline with equal amounts of venom.Yet all three are likely to proceed, as the LNG Canada project proposed for Kitimat inches closer to reality and the federal government has now taken over the pipeline. The NDP has brought in various housing taxes that the Greens oppose.The Greens are big proponents of ridesharing and bridge tolls, but the NDP scrapped all tolls and continues to drag its feet on taking action on ridesharing. The government has also received a study on road pricing but has given no assurances it will move ahead. During the recently concluded spring legislative session, hardly a day went by that did not see Green leader Andrew Weaver denounce the ruling party. The NDP side of the

house merely smiled at all this huffing and puffing. It has become apparent the Greens will not topple the government, and the NDP knows it can push things to the edge. Weaver has vowed to bring the NDP government down if it allows the LNG industry to set up shop. He argues an LNG operation would make attaining emission targets virtually impossible. With an LNG Canada decision expected this fall, Weaver’s first opportunity to bring down the NDP from power would come during next spring’s confidence vote on the budget. I’ll be surprised if he goes that route (and it is far from clear whether the other two members of the Green caucus would vote the same way). The Greens have been a breath of fresh air.They have different policy ideas and differ markedly from the two parties on a number of fronts, and Weaver has emerged as a major voice. But for all the drama that surrounded the which-waywill-they-go dance they performed with the two parties in the aftermath of the last election, things since then have settled down along a mostly traditional majority government situation. The so-called Confidence and Supply Agreement remains intact and will likely hold for some time yet, perhaps all the way to the next scheduled election in the fall of 2021. But one year into that deal, it’s clear one party holds all the cards. Keith Baldrey is chief political reporter for Global BC.

’TWAS SAID THIS WEEK ...

OUR TEAM

The most important thing for me was to go somewhere ... I could trust the coach. Grace Fetherstonhaugh, story page 32

ARCHIVE 1987

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Bylaw tackles tree abuse

Residents planning to pound nails into one of the city’s boulevard trees to hang up a sign, prune a city tree or simply chop one to the ground were foiled by a new tree bylaw in July.The move made it illegal to do practically anything to a public tree without the city’s permission. Council said it was an attempt to stop people from mistreating the local trees, which some residents had been treating as their own, sometimes even replacing those planted by the city with species they liked better or just cutting them right down. Council members were particularly concerned about the loss of large maple trees on Queens Avenue since the 1950s.

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 9

Letters

Royal Columbian Hospital FRASER HEALTH

Welcome these women

Hyack bonds strong

Editor: I don’t think the 2,000 people who signed the petition against the proposed modular housing project on Ewen Avenue know what a “community” is. My family moved here in 1998. My neighbours were kind, friendly, helpful and welcoming – the true meaning of community. Queensborough has always welcomed the underdog, even newcomers to Canada. When there was no housing or work available in other cities, people found accommodation and work here. Many of those early people built the community into what it is today. Please don’t let 2,000 anti-community-minded people stop the women’s shelter from being built on Ewen Avenue. That is the location to build it. Pat Emmerson, New Westminster

Editor: I am writing to you today because, this being my first year as executive director of the Hyack Festival, I’ve had the opportunity to marvel at the strong community bonds and fantastic support offered to us by individuals, organizations and businesses in New Westminster. Like our president, Bryn Ward, says, “it takes a community to raise a child,” and the Hyack Festival truly is the child of our entire community and could not be possible without this enormous participatory effort. This year, the long list of local champions has included many sponsors, and we engaged many associations, businesses and individuals who donated their time and resources. From Telus Shares, the Surrey Radio Club, Last Door Recovery Centre, New West Arts Council, the Uptown Property Group, Starbucks at 555 Sixth St., NWSS Hyack Football Team, Thornebridge Gardens, Lt. Suzanne Devitt, Geoff Pinkerton and Scouts Canada, to Surinder Kaint, Easy Financial, our VIP drivers, our float and band judges and many, many others, I was truly moved by everyone’s willingness to help. I cannot possibly name all our supporters and volunteers here, including all our board members and our Hyack Festival members and their families, who put in countless hours of volunteer work, all year round, but I am personally grateful to each and every one who participated in, helped organize or offered their gift (of time or other) to the Hyack Festival, for the sole reason of putting a smile on people’s faces. You created lasting memories for our beautiful community. Thank you. Brunella Battista, New Westminster

Fix driving laws Editor: My heart goes out to the family, friends and community that were blessed to know Olivia Malcom. Bad, drunk and distracted drivers are a danger to us all on the roads every day, and we need a policy that if any motorist takes someone’s life, they lose their licence for life (at the very minimum). We should also be instituting mandatory driving tests every five years and more frequent after 60 years to account for teaching people to adapt to new technology (stop looking at phones) and potential declines in, for example, eyesight. Subpar drivers are endangering all of our children. Scott Janzen, New Westminster

THE NEW WESTMINSTER RECORD WELCOMES LETTERS TO THE EDITOR. We 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: 604-439-2694. Letters to the editor and columns may be reproduced on the New West Record website, www.newwestrecord.ca.

STEVE KASPER 604-526-2888

stevekasper@remax.net REMAX ADVANTAGE REALTY

CONSTRUCTION NOTICE East Columbia Street

from Sherbrooke Street to Keary Street MAY TO JULY 2018 (EXTENDED)

What’s Happening

Bird Construction will be excavating East Columbia Street for a hospital IT and utilities pathway and for City power until mid to late July. Here’s this week’s update. Work has finished in the intersection of Sherbrooke Street and East Columbia Street. Now through July the east (northbound) bike lane and east sidewalk of East Columbia Street will be excavated. Work has begun near Sherbrooke Street and will progress southward, in sections, to Keary Street. Construction hours will be 7am-7pm Mon. to Sat., except holidays. Bird Construction will endeavour to minimize the construction’s impact, noise, dust, and disruption to neighbours in accordance with the City’s regulations and Good Neighbour Protocol. Thank you for your patience.

The Impact To You Drivers should expect delays, but two-way traffic will be maintained along East Columbia Street. • Drivers will share the northbound (east) lane with cyclists. Please watch for bicyclists. • Until late-June (DATE EXTENDED) Sherbrooke Street will have single lane alternating traffic near the East Columbia Street intersection. Sidewalks will be closed to pedestrians in sections on the east (hospital) side of the street. • We suggest you use East Columbia Street’s west sidewalk (Sapperton Park side) to avoid as much construction as possible. • Until late June (DATE EXTENDED) you will be detoured when crossing Sherbrooke Street on the east (hospital) side of the street.

HAPPY FATHERS DAY TO YOU DADS!

For bicyclists, the east (northbound) bike lane will be closed in sections, requiring you to share the vehicle lane. Use caution.

#182-13738 67th Ave Surrey

Bus riders will notice stops temporarily moved for the 155 and C9 buses at times. Watch for notices at each stop.

OPEN HOUSE SAT 2-4

$472,500 Delightful 3 bedroom, 1 bathroom, 2 level town home in Pristine Condition. All important features have been updated, or replaced: Roof, windows, appliances, Bathroom, kitchen, flooring, baseboard heating....Its Move In Condition! Great home for families and or Investment: easy rental! Strata in Great Shape! Enjoy the outdoor pool this summer, new paved driveways, natural green setting. Steps to schools, parks, transit & restaurants & shops in Newton!

536 Garfield St New West

OPEN HOUSE SUN 2-4

$1,045,000 IT’S THE BEST VALUE IN THE HEIGHTS! 3 spacious bedrooms on the floor with 2 bathrooms. Master bedroom has a 2 piece ensuite with potential space for a future shower added. Hardwood floors on main. Great Mtn views. Full height partly finished Basement. Would make a great income helper with ground level walk out & bright exposure. 54.9 x 100 View Lot on quiet street, close to all amenities. Great Opportunity!

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Parking metres and the loading zone will be intermittently closed on Sherbrooke Street near the east side of the East Columbia intersection, until mid-to-late June. (DATE EXTENDED) Hospital visitors will always have access to the main entrance and Emergency driveways, but at times driveways may be disrupted or altered, or you may be directed to exit the hospital’s main entrance using Sherbrooke Street.

Please use caution Watch for signs, and please obey flagpersons who are there to direct you safely around the construction. And, please keep our construction crew safe.

More Info is at NewWestCity.ca Visit the City of New Westminster’s website to get the latest East Columbia Street construction update or to sign up for hospital redevelopment construction notices. Email feedback@fraserhealth.ca or call 604.418.5326 with questions. For urgent after hours issues related to this construction call 1.855.857.7075.


10 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

City No plumbing for QE portables the acquisition processes and long-term facility planning,” he said. The washcart will be the second one on the Queen Elizabeth grounds. “They will receive a washcart, that’s the terminology for outdoor facilities,” he said, adding it will have four sinks and five toilets and will be installed this summer. Trustee Mary Lalji voiced concerns that students at Queen Elizabeth, from kindergarten to Grade 4, were too young to be using outdoor facilities, especially in bad weather. Lalji asked what the cost

Janaya Fuller-Evans

editorial@newwestrecord.ca

Two portables planned for Queen Elizabeth Elementary School in Queensborough will come with an exterior washcart rather than their own plumbing. Plans for portables in the district were included in the operations update presented by superintendent Karim Hachlaf at the school board’s operations policy and planning committee meeting. “It is not an ideal scenario, but it is a short-term solution as we work through

would be to put plumbing in the new portables. “I’m thinking that would be about $30,000 per portable, just for the plumbing part, but I think you would lose instructional space,” said Teri Stoneman, secretary-treasurer of the school district. The school district has a portable with two bathrooms in it, Lalji pointed out. “Yet portables for our children on elementary school sites, we can’t get a washroom in there for them.”

New associate superintendent named Cayley Dobie

cdobie@newwestrecord.ca

Longtime educator Maryam Naser is the New Westminster school district’s new associate superintendent. Naser started her new job with the district June 1. Before that, she had been the district’s director of instruction, learning and innovation, a post she held for three years. Naser has spent 20 years working in classrooms and at the district level, including on collaborative projects with teachers, staff and administration, according to a press release from the district.

$459,900 463 Kelly St

TIN NE

W

LIS

JUST SOLD

• 2 bedrooms, 993 sq ft, corner unit • 2 solariums for more living space • Quiet & private side of building • Quality laminate floors • Kitchen upgrades - granite counters & s/s appliances

• Large private patio area • New vanity, tub, flooring in bathroom • Insuite laundry, 1 parking, 1 locker • Live in caretaker • Convenient Uptown NW location

301-737 Hamilton St

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$1,799,000 405-31 Reliance Ct $1,198,000 202-38 Seventh Ave

G

104-550 Eighth St

“I am thrilled to have Maryam Naser as our new associate superintendent,” superintendent Karim Hachlaf said in a press release. “After a competitive and comprehensive selection process, Maryam’s depth and breadth of experience spanning pre-kindergarten to graduation in curriculum and instruction make her the best fit for this role. “As the current director of instruction, Maryam has built positive relationships and a strong reputation amongst our partner groups, and now, as associate superintendent, I look forward to her continued commitment and leadership as we maintain our unwavering commitment for student success.”

Wish you knew then?

• 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, 2700+ sq ft • Double garage, lane access, extra parking • Dream kitchen - sub zero fridge, double wall ovens, wolf cooktop, huge island • Formal living room w/ gas fireplace • Fully fenced back yard

• Elegant double french doors off family room to private covered cedar deck & landscaped rear yard • Inground water system • On demand hot water system • Heat pump, air conditioned

$569,900 506 Fader Street

• 2 bed + 2 bath + loft • 534 sq ft south facing deck • Fantastic fraser river & quay boardwalk views • Beautifully renovated 1666 sq ft • Just steps to skytrain, bus routes, shopping & much more!

• Insuite laundry, 1 parking & 2 pets allowed • ¾” American walnut hardwood thru-out main floor & loft • Central vacuum • Valor fireplace in living room • Timed irrigation system

$619,900 211-3488 Sefton St

JUST SOLD OVER G ASKIN

• Roycroft building in popular Glenbrooke North • 2 bed, 2 bath, 1016 sq ft corner unit • Huge living room w/ gas fireplace • Open kitchen w/ beautiful white quartz counters

• Spacious separate dining area • Covered balcony - bbq’s allowed • Insuite laundry, 2 parking & 1 locker • 1 pet allowed

• 2 level townhouse in Poco • 2 bed, 3 bath - built in 2014 • 9 ft ceilings, grey engineered hardwood • Kitchen: quartz counters, s/s appliances, breakfast bar, wine holder

$549,900 104-812 Milton St

• 2 pc bathroom on main • Insuite laundry, 1 parking • 2 pets & 3 rentals allowed

• 2 levels, 2 bedrooms, 954 sq ft • Upgraded kitchen w/ new cabinets, quartz counters • Real hardwood floors • 250 sq ft private fully fenced patio

$464,900

• Large balcony off living room • Insuite laundry,1 parking & 1 locker • Easy access to skytrain, bus routes & shopping • Rentals & pets allowed

$1,098,000 #1503-1235 Quayside Drive $808,000 258 Sandringham Avenue $1,448,000 466 Auburn Cres, Princeton $229,900

JUST SOLD OVER G ASKIN living room • Top floor - 2 bed, 2 bath, • Eating area in kitchen 1394 sq ft • Insuite laundry, 1 parking, • 524 sq ft rooftop deck, 1 locker, 2 cats allowed perfect for summer BBQ’s • Huge living room w/ wood • Quick walk to shopping, transit, parks & schools burning fireplace • Large covered balcony off

• 2254 sq ft, 3 bed + 2 bath Home entertaining - pretty mountain & city views • Red oak hardwood flooring in • New plumbing, electrical, new living & dining room windows in basement, new • Down - multi media room, 1 drain tile, 3 year old roof bed, 1 bath & lots of storage • Steps to skytrain, transit, parks, • Massive deck off kitchen, shopping, schools perfect for summertime

sound in living room • Unique 3 bed + 3 bath • Two balconies with lovely with nearly 1500 sq ft river and city views • Real hardwood flooring • Centrally located to throughout main living everything, insuite laundry areas • Heated travertine tile floors room, 2 pets & 100% rentals allowed in kitchen & surround

• Spacious 4 bed, 3 bath, 2400 sq ft family home • Open kitchen w/ granite counters • Beautiful stone gas fireplace • Fully fenced rear yard

w/ double car garage • Central location close to transit, shopping & parks • BONUS 1 bedroom mortgage helper! • Original refinished hardwood on main floor

• Alley access & 12’ x 18’ • Princeton Home w/ 3 bed, workshop 2 bath + 2 kitchens! • Conveniently located • 2 levels, 2100 sq ft, w/ 10 min walk to local coffee separate entrances & good shop, restaurant, gas station sized bedrooms and more • Huge laundry room, 2 decks & a fully fenced yard

RECENT SALES 512 Amess St

901-410 Carnarvon St

20918 Rosewood Pl

#102-466 E. Eighth Ave

#321-528 Rochester Avenue

3373 Ganymede Drive

JUST SOLD

SOFLFED RS

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

$429,900

$716,500

$379,900

$378,000

$579,900

$1,328,800

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 11

RECENT SOLDS Kellie Vallee

Dave Vallee P.R.E.C.

2137 9th Ave #1903 610 Victoria

Pamela Adamchuk-Vallee

420,000

#321 6820 RUMBLE STREET, BBY

$

327 3RD STREET

$

NEW LISTING

2,388,000

NEW PRICE

OPEN THURS 6-7, SAT 12-1:30, SUN 2-4 Top floor unit at Governors Walk conveniently located within a short walk to Edmonds Skytrain station. This bright & spacious 723 sf, freshly painted home features newer laminate flooring, vaulted ceilings, gas f/p large bdrm w/ walk-in closet & cheater ensuite bathr & insuite laundry. Comes with 1 parking & locker. Up to 2 pets allowed. Quick possession possible. Well managed & maintained complex built by Polygon & centrally located near schools, parks, shopping, Skytrain, transit, library, Metrotown & Highgate.

Gorgeous, 13 yr old Noort built heritage style 3 level, 4032 sq ft, 7 bdrm, 4 bath home on one of the nicest tree-lined streets in the heart of Queen’s Park. This amazing, bright & spacious home has a great layout, high ceilings, crown mouldings, hardwood floors, 2 gas fireplaces, open plan with large maple kitchen, granite counters, big island, S/S appliances, professional Viking gas stove, open to eating area and family room with double French doors to deck and private manicured fenced backyard. Upstairs has 4 generous bdrms (master w walk in closet) & 2 baths, basement has 2 bdrm legal suite & rec room/play room for owner use. Double garage, 7452 sq ft lot, walk to everywhere. This is an incredible opportunity for the discerning buyer. By appointment only.

1,998,000

1941 EDINBURGH

$

1,650,000

1609 8TH AVENUE

$

OPEN SUN 2-4 Beautiful 6 yr old, 3856 sq ft, 6 bdrms, 6 baths, 3 lvl home in desirable West End close to Skytrain, schools, parks & shopping. This lovely home features soaring ceilings, hardwood & tile floors, extensive crown moldings, wainscoting & millwork. Huge open kitchen/family room with French doors to vast covered deck, separate wok kitchen, 4 bdrms + 3 bths up, LR, DR, bdrm, lndry, kitch & family room on main + legal suite + finished bsmt down. Fenced yard, 2 car garage + open parking. Balance of 2-5-1- warranty.

2125 EDINBURGH

1,688,000

$

#309 2 RENAISSANCE

Wow! Gorgeous, updated 3-level character home on huge 75’ x 132’ view lot. Opportunity to keep existing home on 50’ x 132’ lot & build 2nd home on 25’ x 132’ lot, or keep home w/ huge yard & add laneway home. Lovely existing 2,662 sf home w/ 5 bdrms & 3 bths has hrdwd floors, wood trim, coved ceilings, gas f/p, some leaded glass windows & doors, built-in w/ leaded glass doors plus updated kitchen, bathrooms, electrical, windows, appliances & more. Great layout w/ 3 large bdrms & full bath on top floor; open living room, dining room, kitchen, 1 bdrm & full bath on main floor; rec room, bdrm, full bath & unfinished area down in full height basement.

$

649,900

#504 550 8TH STREET

OPEN SAT 2-4 Gorgeous 13 yr old, 3954 sq ft, 7 bdrm, 6 bath home in great family-friendly Connaught Heights. Close to elementary school, parks, Skytrain & shopping. Features 4 bdrms & 3 baths on top floor, master bdrm with walk-in closet & spa like ensuite. Downstairs is media room with full bath & 2 bdrm accommodation. This majestic home features granite & tile floors, high ceilings, crown mouldings & millwork, 2 gas f/ps, security & video surveillance system, hot water radiant heating & central air conditioning, 3 car garage and much more.

231 E 8TH AVE

$

1,099,000

Gorgeous waterfront, river & lagoon views from this tastefully renovated 2 bdrm, 2 bath, 955 sq ft suite in the Venice inspired “Lido” close to the Boardwalk, Quay market, parks & transit. This bright & spacious lovely suite features hardwood floors, newer kitchen, newer baths with heated floors, updated appliances, crown moldings, new window coverings & 2 parking stalls. Pets ok.

#307 1025 CORNWALL

399,900

$

$

499,900

OPEN SUN 2-4 Beautifully reno’d 2 bdrm, 1001 sq ft (measured by Onikon/strata plan shows 974 sq ft), corner suite w/2 covered balconies w/views & located right in just steps to library, transit, Walmart, Uptown shopping, Moody Park & Century House. This bright & spacious suite has updated open maple kitchen with Island, granite counters & SS applcs. New bath, newer laminate & tile floors, light fixtures, insuite laundry & more. Age 19+ complex. No pets allowed. Only 1 rental allowed. No BBQs allowed. Extra parking $25.00 per month.

436 ALBERTA STREET

$

889,900

OPEN SAT 12-1:30 Bright & spacious, 3 level, 2137 sq ft, 3 bedroom. 1943 character home with a 1 bedroom suite down on a large view 54’ x 109’ view lot close to transit, parks, schools & shopping. This immaculate home has coved ceilings, leaded glass builtin, large living room/dining room, wood burning fireplace, updated kitchen with stainless steel appliances & bright eating area, huge back deck with wisteria, private fenced yard, lovely landscaping & double carport.

Gorgeous top floor corner, 2 bdrm, 1.5 bath, 992 sf (measured by Onikon/strata plan shows 975 sf) updated suite close to parks, schools, shopping & transit. This lovely bright & spacious suite features new white kitchen, updated baths with granite counters and High Boy toilets, new carpets & paint, light fixtures, closet doors & more. Very private, quiet and with great cross breezes. No rental allowed. 2 pets ok.

“Diamond in the rough”. Calling all renovators/ handypersons, this 1960, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2400 sq ft home has good bones with hardwood floors in living room/dining room, bdrms & halls, wood burning & gas fireplaces, 3 bedrooms on the main & full height basement down with suite potential. Newer hot water tank, 10 year old roof, large sundeck, double garage. Great quiet, close to schools, parks, Canada Games Pool, & transit, sun deck & double carport with back lane access, partial mtn views & more. Lot Size 33’ x 116’.4

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12 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

CITYPAGE 19

NEW WEST

JUNE

NEW WEST

LET’S TALK

PUBLIC HEARING

19

JUNE

LET’S TALK

PUBLIC HEARING

6:00PM

6:00PM

6:00 pm on June 19, 2018 in Council Chambers City Hall, 511 Royal Avenue New Westminster, BC V3L 1H9

6:00 pm on June 19, 2018 in Council Chambers City Hall, 511 Royal Avenue New Westminster, BC V3L 1H9

QUEEN’S PARK HERITAGE CONSERVATION AREA OFFICIAL COMMUNITY PLAN AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 8025, 2018 TO REMOVE PROTECTION FROM SPECIAL LIMITED CATEGORY STUDY PROPERTIES (PHASE ONE)

QUEEN’S PARK HERITAGE CONSERVATION AREA ZONING AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 8024, 2018 FOR QUEEN’S PARK HERITAGE CONSERVATION AREA INCENTIVES PROGRAM PROJECT DESCRIPTION:

The proposed amendment to the Zoning Bylaw facilitates the implementation of incentives for protected properties in the Queen’s Park Heritage Conservation Area. WHAT IS BYLAW NO. 8024, 2018 ABOUT?

PROJECT DESCRIPTION:

Through the Queen’s Park Heritage Conservation Area policy development process, 85 properties were identified for further study. These properties formed a temporary heritage protection category called “Special Limited”. Through the study process (October 2017-June 2019), these properties will be reclassified as either protected (“Advanced category”) or non-protected (“Limited category”). Reclassification is based on individual analysis of the property’s heritage merit and development options. Phase one of the study is now complete. At this time, 34 properties have been identified for reclassification to non-protected. The remaining properties will proceed to phase two of the study and may be reclassified at a later date.

If this bylaw is approved, these properties would no longer have heritage protection on the existing house, but any new house built would be required to meet the Heritage Conservation Area’s design guidelines. For further details on the proposal, please visit www.newwestcity.ca/heritage/qphca

HOW DO I GET MORE INFORMATION?

HOW DO I GET MORE INFORMATION?

Queen’s Park Conservation Area Map

The proposed amendment to the Zoning Bylaw would rezone all properties in the Heritage Conservation Area (see map) from Single Detached Dwelling Districts (RS-1) or Single Detached Dwelling Districts (Small Lot) (RS-5) to Single Detached Dwelling Districts (Queen’s Park) (RS-4). Properties within the Heritage Conservation Area which are: 1) already excluded; OR 2) zoned Single Detached Dwelling Districts (Heritage) (RS-6) will not be rezoned by this Bylaw. Through the new RS-4 zone, all protected properties (also titled “Queen’s Park Advanced Category House”) would have: 1) an increased Floor Space Ratio from 0.5 to 0.7; and 2) the ability to transfer more unused density than currently permitted, from the principal house to a laneway or carriage house, to allow a laneway or carriage house of up to 958 square feet. These are two incentives identified through the Incentives Program. The proposed change in zoning would not result in any changes in the zoning regulations for non-protected (“Limited Category”) properties. The approach of rezoning all properties allows for the flexibility for properties to change categories within the Heritage Conservation Area, when required. For further details on the proposal, please visit www.newwestcity.ca/heritage/qphca

WHAT IS BYLAW NO. 8025, 2018 ABOUT?

As the Queen’s Park Heritage Conservation Area policy forms part of the City’s Official Community Plan (OCP), removing protection from these 34 “Special Limited” study properties requires an OCP amendment. This bylaw would remove Heritage Conservation Area protection from the following 34 properties: 228 Fifth Avenue 408 Fifth Street 506 First Street 226 Fourth Avenue 229 Fourth Avenue 312 Fourth Street 326 Fourth Street 413 Fourth Street 116 Granville Street

223 Manitoba St. 425 Oak Street 321 Oliver Street 112 Regina Street 114 Regina Street 210 Regina Street 323 Regina Street 212 Second Street 215 Second Street

220 Second Street 402/404 Second St. 436 Second Street 523 Second Street 525 Second Street 122 Sixth Avenue 124 Sixth Avenue 202 Sixth Avenue 216 Sixth Avenue

116 St. Patrick St. 207/209 St. Patrick St. 232 Third Avenue 310 Third Avenue 230 Third Street 233 Third Street 312 Third Street

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, June 5, 2018 to June 19, 2018. City Hall hours are Monday between 8:00 am and 7:00 pm, Tuesday through Friday between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm (except statutory holidays).

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, June 5, 2018 to June 19, 2018. City Hall hours are Monday between 8:00 am and 7:00 pm, Tuesday through Friday between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm (except statutory holidays).

HOW CAN I BE HEARD?

HOW CAN I BE HEARD?

Speakers are requested to register individually in advance, beginning at 8:00 am on June 5, 2018 and continuing until 5:45 pm on June 19, 2018. Beginning at 8:00 am on June 5, 2018, please register by emailing clerks@newwestcity.ca or by calling 604-527-4523. All persons present at the public hearing will be permitted to address Mayor and Council. Registered speakers will receive priority and be called to speak in the order that the registrations were received. QUESTIONS AND COMMENTS?

Written submissions addressed to Mayor and Council may be sent prior to the closing of the public hearing. Further information regarding this public hearing can be found at www.newwestcity.ca/publicnotices Attend: City Hall Council Chamber 511 Royal Ave., New Westminster, BC V3L 1H9 Post: Legislative Services Department 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster BC V3L 1H9

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

Jacque Killawee, City Clerk

Speakers are requested to register individually in advance, beginning at 8:00 am on June 5, 2018 and continuing until 5:45 pm on June 19, 2018. Beginning at 8:00 am on June 5, 2018, please register by emailing clerks@newwestcity.ca or by calling 604-527-4523. All persons present at the public hearing will be permitted to address Mayor and Council. Registered speakers will receive priority and be called to speak in the order that the registrations were received. QUESTIONS AND COMMENTS?

Written submissions addressed to Mayor and Council may be sent prior to the closing of the public hearing. Further information regarding this public hearing can be found at www.newwestcity.ca/publicnotices Attend: City Hall Council Chamber 511 Royal Ave., New Westminster, BC V3L 1H9 Post: Legislative Services Department 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster BC V3L 1H9

Email: clerks@newwestcity.ca

Questions? Phone: 604-527-4523

Jacque Killawee, City Clerk

City of NW continued on page 14

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


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 13

People PROFILE

Sayer Roberts

Occupation ACTOR Why is he in the news?

If New Westminster had such a thing as theatre “royalty,” then Sayer Roberts would be its prince. Roberts is the son of two wellknown veteran performers, Colleen Winton and Russell Roberts – and, following in his parents’ footsteps, he’s been making headlines in the Record for a decade. Roberts, a graduate of New Westminster Secondary School and Capilano University’s musical theatre program, is currently onstage in two productions at the internationally renowned Stratford Festival in Ontario. It’s Roberts’ second year with the festival. Last year he was part of the cast for Guys and Dolls and HMS Pinafore. This year, he returns for two

more musicals, this time in featured roles: he’s Brad in The Rocky Horror Show, and Oliver Hix (and part of the barbershop quartet) in The Music Man. Finding his place among some of the nation’s top musical theatre performers isn’t entirely unexpected for the local talent, whose resumé includes featured roles with Theatre Under the Stars, Royal City Musical Theatre, Gateway Theatre and Arts Club (with whom he played Marius in Les Misérables in 2015). He recently corresponded with the Record’s Janaya Fuller-Evans, sharing his thoughts about his second Stratford season and what it means to be a working actor. The interview is below. – Janaya Fuller-Evans

How are you finding your second season with Stratford? What has changed for you, since last season? I think the biggest change is just knowing what’s in store.The scale of it all, the calibre of everyone I get to work with, how much growth and change I’ll see in the shows and my performance over the course of the run. As a theatre actor, it’s not very often you find yourself in a long contract like this; most shows are a few months at the most, but Stratford (we start in winter and finish in winter) affords us the opportunity to really settle down and get into a routine and lifestyle, and dig in to the work. Knowing that, I’ve been able to look ahead into this year and how best to use all that time.

You’re playing two very different roles this season – Oliver Hix and Brad Majors. How do you keep the two characters unique, and are there any similarities that you’ve found? I’ve actually found that relationship really interesting, because while the shows themselves could not be more different, Brad and Oliver (in the quartet) are extremely similar. Brad’s a very strait-laced ’50s all-American, awshucks kind of guy, and Oliver doesn’t fall far from that tree either; he and his fellow River City neighbours are very upstanding family-values folk. More than that, both characters go through huge change because of pivotal introductions to something and someone new – the citizens of River City are brought out of their stubborn ways after meeting Harold Hill, and Brad and Janet go through radical transformations of iden-

MUSICAL RIDE Jennifer Rider-Shaw as Janet and Sayer Roberts as Brad in the Stratford Festival production of The Rocky Horror Show. PHOTO CYLLA VON TIEDEMANN, COURTESY STRATFORD FESTIVAL

tity after meeting Frank N. Furter. How do the roles differ musically? This is where they really do differ a lot for me, because of the style and writing. The Music Man could not be more traditional musical theatre, and being in the barbershop quartet adds another layer of “old school” to it for me, which is just the most fun. Rocky Horror was written in the early ’70s, it’s definitely the most rock-androll show I’ve done, with all kinds of rock influences from the ’50s, ’60s and ’70s. I really enjoy having that contrast; it stretches my voice in two directions at once and keeps the work fresh and challenging. What’s the most interesting aspect of playing Brad? Do you see him as more of a strait-laced character, or one who is ready to cast off his own repression?

He’s definitely a man of his time, very much stuck in the sexual repression and gender role stereotypes of the ’50s – he’s got the girlnext-door fiancé, a good job, plans for the white picket fence, sleeping in separate beds, never talks about feelings, the whole shebang. He’s drinking the KoolAid and doesn’t know what

So many people love the film and the stage show so much …

else there could possibly be, so when he meets Frank, it’s a whole new world of uncertainty for him that he fights hard against, because it’s new and strange. But he absolutely starts to run with it, gives in to his desires as he discovers the joy of freedom, to be whoever he wants to be.

What I love most about playing Brad is that he’s the audience.They also start their journey as fresh and innocent and gradually get pulled into a weird and wild new world they didn’t expect. So many people love the film and the stage show so much, it’s gained such a dedicated following around the world, but I think of Brad as the audiences watching it for the very first time in 1975, before any of them knew what Rocky was. Entering the theatre as one person, and leaving as someone else, having discovered something brand new and exciting, about themselves or the world. There’s a reason people who’ve never seen Rocky are called “virgins.” Tell me about performing as Hix in The Music Man – is it musically challenging, being part of the barbershop quartet? I have always adored bar-

bershop, so Music Man is just the perfect opportunity to play around. It’s very challenging material, but the payoff of those harmonies when they’re tight is like nothing else.There were times in rehearsal when we really nailed a song or phrase for the first time, and I could barely stop myself from laughing, I was so giddy. I don’t know who’d remember in New West, but in 2008 I was in a quartet, that Daniel White,Thomas Lamont, Stefan Barrett, and I put together.We called ourselves “The Barberflops.” I think the Record might have even done a story about us!

! The Rocky Horror Show is onstage at the Stratford Festival until Oct. 31, while The Music Man plays until Nov. 3. For Stratford Festival tickets and information, check out www.stratfordfestival.ca.


14 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

Community “Tomorrow is a new day with no mistakes in it ...Yet.” If you recognize that quote – or your child does – then you’ll want to be signing up for an upcoming program at Irving House. The quote, of course, is from L.M. Montgomery’s classic Canadian children’s novel Anne of Green Gables – and everyone’s favourite red-haired heroine is the inspiration for a heritage program coming up June 23. Eight- to 12-year-old participants are invited to an Anne of Green Gables session from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Irving House museum, 302 Royal Ave.The session

Just like Anne: L.M. Montgomery’s famous fictional character is the inspiration for a children’s program at Irving House. PHOTO ISTOCK

will explore the life of Anne and what she had in common with the children of Irving House.Young participants will be able to try some child-friendly raspberry cordial, enjoy an Edwardian tea (including sandwich-

es), then make a scrapbook, a rag rug and more to take home. The workshop costs $20. To register, call 604-5274640, or see www.newwest city.ca/services/arts-andheritage/programs for info.

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An application has been received for the property at 838 Ewen Avenue to: 1. Amend the Official Community Plan Land Use Designation of the site from Parks/Community Facilities to Residential – Medium Density (RM) and to change the Development Permit Area for the site from Queensborough Main Street DPA #1 to Ewen Avenue Multi-family DPA #1. 2. Rezone the property from Local Commercial Districts (C-1) to Comprehensive Dwelling Districts (838 Ewen Avenue) (CD –83). WHAT ARE BYLAW NO. 8021, 2018 AND BYLAW NO. 8022, 2018 ABOUT?

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The property owner and applicant is the City of New Westminster. The property would be leased by the City to BC Housing. BC Housing is proposing to develop a 44 unit modular housing project with support services for women who have experienced homelessness or who are at risk of homelessness. HOW DO I GET MORE INFORMATION?

The bylaws and all pertinent material are available for viewing online at www.newwestcity.ca/publicnotices, and also in the PlanningDivision at City Hall 10 business days prior to the Public Hearing, June 12, 2018 to June 26, 2018. City Hall hours are Monday between 8:00 am and 7:00 pm, Tuesday through Friday between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm (except statutory holidays). HOW CAN I BE HEARD?

Speakers are requested to register individually in advance, beginning at 8:00 am on June 12, 2018 and continuing until 5:45 pm on June 26, 2018. Beginning at 8:00 am on June 12, 2018, please register by e-mailing clerks@newwestcity.ca or by calling 604-527-4523. All persons present at the Public Hearing will be permitted to address Mayor and Council. Registered speakers will receive priority and be called to speak in the order that the registrations were received. QUESTIONS AND COMMENTS?

Written submissions addressed to Mayor and Council may be sent prior to the closing of the Public Hearing. Further information regarding this Public Hearing can be found at www.newwestcity.ca/publicnotices.

Attend: City Hall Council Chamber 511 Royal Ave., New Westminster, BC V3L 1H9 Post: Legislative Services Department 511 Royal Avenue, New Westminster BC V3L 1H9

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

Jacque Killawee, City Clerk

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


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 15

City Beat

7

1

THINGS TO DO THIS WEEKEND Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

ENJOY SOME FAMILY FUN at the Queensborough Children’s Festival on Saturday, July 16 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Ryall Park, 920 Ewen Ave. The day’s fun includes interactive play, live entertainment, food, crafts and more.

Kids’ stuff kicks off summer in the city

2

SMASH THE MYTH that life is boring without drink or drugs at Addictive Comedy, a comedy show that’s raising funds for the Recovery Day B.C. Festival. It’s on Saturday, June 16 at Massey Theatre, with a reception at 7 p.m. and the show at 8 p.m. Information tables, prizes and raffles are part of the evening’s fun.Tickets are $25 and available at www.ticketsnw. ca.

neighbourhood is bordered by 10th and Sixth Avenues and McBride Boulevard and Sixth Street.

5

CELEBRATE SALMONBELLIES DAY on Sunday, June 17 on the Queen’s Park East turf field from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Past and present Salmonbellies are invited to attend the second event that includes activities for all ages.

3

6

4

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BUILD CONFIDENCE ON YOUR BIKE at the Family Streetwise cycling closure on Saturday, June 16 from 1 to 4 p.m. at Centennial Community Centre.The course, aimed at children eight years and up and family members who want to take their skills to the next level and ride confidently on the road, is $10 per person. Info and register at: bikehub.ca/bikeeducation/family-streetwise. HUNT FOR TREASURES at the Glenbrooke North Residents’ Association’s annual garage sale on Saturday, June 16 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.You can find a list of participating homes at https://sites.google.com/ site/glenbrookenorth/.The

FOLLOW THE JOURNEY of a single notebook as it passes through the hands of several extraordinary women in The Red Notebook: Circus Show, a full-length theatrical show created by the 2018 Ring Masters program at the Vancouver Circus School. It’s at The Columbia Theatre on Saturday, June 16 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Tickets are $15 to $25 and available at www.eventbrite. com. (Search for The Ring Masters Present.) TAKE THE KIDS to Splish Splash Over the Ocean, a VSO Tiny Tots production on Saturday, June 15 at 10 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. at Anvil Centre, 777 Columbia St.Tickets are available at www. ticketsnw.ca.

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Political correctness could ruin future Father’s Days Mommy’s GROUNDED Bianca Bujan

Throughout my lifetime, I’ve experienced Father’s Day in many ways. I’ve lived years with a single mother and the absence of a regular father figure. I’ve had years celebrating the presence of multiple father figures in my life, and mourned the loss of a father on a day centred around celebration. I’ve seen the holiday through many lenses, but never have I questioned the validity of Father’s Day itself, nor pondered the naming convention of the special day for dads. While Father’s Day was first celebrated in 1910, thanks to the efforts of a Spokane-based woman who was raised by a widower, it wasn’t officially recognized as a national celebration until 1972.Today, Father’s Day is celebrated (in one form or another) in more

than 70 countries. Unfortunately, the end may be near for the dad-centric day. Father’s Day was first put into question in the 1920s and 1930s, when a movement arose to dissolve Mother’s Day and Father’s Day in favour of a more inclusive holiday, pushing for a change to “Parent’s Day.” The Great Depression derailed this effort, and advertisers and retailers stepped up their efforts to keep each day. In recent years, the commercialized holiday has become a dart board for political correctness, and some believe the cynics are taking it too far. Dr. Scarlet, an Australiabased activist with a doctorate in early childhood studies, pushed for a politically correct plan to rename Father’s Day to “Special Person’s Day” last August, aiming to cater to kids without dads. Her theories were met with mixed reviews. A U.K. charity pushed

to have the day renamed to “Positive Male Role Model’s Day,” refusing to participate in a pro-Father’s Day protest until the name change had been made. And even here in B.C., a school in Mission issued a note to let parents know their kids would no longer be producing crafts to celebrate Mother’s Day or Father’s Day.The note read: “In an effort to celebrate diversity, inclusivity, and also to nurture our students who are part of non-traditional families, we have decided to encourage those celebrations to take place at home. Due to this, the children will not be making gifts at school to make on Mother’s and Father’s Day.We feel each family knows the best way to celebrate with their own family.” I’m all for celebrating families of all backgrounds, but I don’t think celebrating fathers devalues the roles of the other important caregivers that grace the lives

of children. I don’t believe that anyone celebrates Father’s Day with an agenda to shame same-sex parents or single out the moms who are parenting solo, it’s simply a day to recognize the dads who are making an impact in the lives of so many, or to remember those who have passed. Perhaps instead, Father’s Day presents an opportunity to have an open discussion about the different types of families that exist, and if people don’t want to recognize the day for dads, they certainly shouldn’t feel any pressure to participate. Can we please put political correctness aside and give fathers the fanfare they deserve on this one day of the year? Because as with birthday parties, the celebration isn’t about you, it’s about the person being celebrated. Bianca Bujan is a mom of three, writer, editor, and marketing consultant. Find her online at @bitsofbee.

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 19

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20 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

Community LIBRARY

Kids’ reading club kicks off Keep the small folks in your house inspired to read over the summer. The New Westminster Public Library is once again hosting a Summer Reading Club to keep kids reading through the summer break – and to give them a chance to earn the coveted reading club medal at the end of the summer. This year’s theme is Motion Commotion. Reading club sign-up is ongoing at both the main branch, at 716 Sixth Ave., and the Queensborough branch, at Queensborough Community Centre (920

Ewen Ave.). Kids can read all summer long and earn prizes and stickers along the way. The fun officially kicks off on Wednesday, June 20 at 3:30 p.m. At the main branch, special guest Kellie Haines, ventriloquist, will be on hand for the fun. In Queensborough, kids can enjoy a special story and craft. Summer programs also continue regularly in both library branches for the young people in your house. Babytime (for kids newborn up to 23 months) runs at the main branch on Fri-

days at 10:30 a.m. and in Queensborough on Fridays at noon, from July 6 to Aug. 31. There’s a summer storytime and craft for kids aged two to six throughout the summer, with stories, rhymes and movement for young kids. It happens Tuesdays and Thursdays at 10:30 a.m. at the main branch, from July 10 to Aug. 16, and Wednesdays at 10:30 a.m. in Queensborough, from July 4 to Aug. 15. Check out www.nwpl.ca for further details.

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22 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

Business New West reno company earns an Ovation Award Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newestrecord.ca

A local company won big at the recent Greater Vancouver Homebuilders’ Association’s Ovation Awards. Rembrandt Renovations Ltd. won Best Kitchen Renovation, $75,000 to $125,000 for its project, Into the Light and was also a finalist for Best Renovation, $400,000 to $699,000. Both entries were part of an extensive renovation in the same West Vancouver home that included three floors, three additions, four baths, kitchen, living space, stairs, master suite, deck and a refreshed exterior. “We are thrilled with our win,” said Carly Mens in an email to the Record. “Rembrandt Renovations Ltd. is a New Westminster-based design-build company providing services throughout Metro Vancouver. We are a boutique operation and only take on one project at a time to ensure quality work.”

Vagabond Players Presents

e k a T t ’ n a You C h You t i w t i

By Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman Directed by Mike Mackenzie

Freedom, love, and fireworks collide in this hilarious and

Award winner: Rembrandt Renovations Ltd. created a contemporary space filled with natural light in this kitchen – and earned itself an Ovation Award for its efforts. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

While Carly runs the company’s Massey Heights office, her husband Jerome Mens is owner and principal of the company that’s been providing renovations in Metro Vancouver since 2003.With its small, talented renovation crew, she said the company usually takes on medium-to-larger-scale projects and often whole-

home renovations. With Into the Light, a busy professional couple wanted a contemporary, natural-light-filled space they could use for relaxing and entertaining. Rembrandt updated the original 1980s house by letting in more natural light and updating the interior layout and finishes.

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CANADA DAY


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 23

Community Queerios help out in the community There’s a club at Fraser River Middle School that deserves some recognition for the great work it’s doing. The school’s Gay Straight Alliance, also known as the Queerios, have been an active part of the school community since its inception last year, according to the school’s child and youth care worker,TaraWorth. The group got started thanks to a Small Neigh-

bourhood Grant (through Family Services of GreaterVancouver in NewWest) and since then has been taking part in many events around the city. Highlights include: ! taking part in the New West Pride Street Party, where the Queerios had their own booth with games, buttons and rainbow candy in support of Directions Youth Homeless Shelter;

! hosting a movie night at Fraser River Middle School featuring Hairspray; ! participating in a tile painting project with an artist in residence, and in the Diversity Bench Project in Langley, which included tiles painted by students with “diversity” words; ! organizing a Candy-Canegram fundraiser for DirectionsYouth Homeless Shelter in December with

friendship messages; and ! holding a rainbow cupcake fundraiser for DirectionsYouth Homeless Shelter and awareness event on International Day Against Homophobia and Transphobia. Today (Thursday), the Queerios plan to present more than $300 to DirectionsYouth Homeless Shelter staff. – Cayley Dobie

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24 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

Community CONTEST WINNER ANNOUNCED JUNE 15 SEE FACEBOOK.COM/NEWWESTRECORD FOR FULL RULES

JENNIFER GAUTHIER

Qayqayt gets playground money Students at Ecole Qayqayt Elementary School will soon have a brand new playground thanks to provincial funding announced recently. The school is one of 51 across the province benefiting from a new program established by the NDP government in this year’s

budget to fund school playgrounds. Every year, school districts will be able to take advantage of a $5-milliona-year playground equipment program to help pay for playgrounds. Districts applied for the funding in April 2018 and the money was doled out based on greatest need, ac-

cording to a press release from the province. Qayqayt is one of 25 schools in B.C. receiving $105,000 to build a brand new accessible playground. The new playground will be constructed as an addition to the school’s existing playground.The plan is to have it ready for the fall.

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Fond farewells: Longtime New Westminster Secondary School coach Doug Woodward greets well-wishers at a retirement party held for him at the school on Saturday, June 9. Woodward is stepping away after 45 years as a teacher and coach, most notably as coach of the Hyacks senior girls’ basketball team. PHOTO

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 25

Arts & Entertainment New West filmmaker earns award Julie MacLellan

jmaclellan@newwestrecord.ca

Nadia DiMofte has an inviolable rule at the movie theatre: Always stay for the credits. She’s in constant awe of the fact that hundreds or even thousands of people have worked 12- to 14hour days to make the magic happen. “Just look at the credits and think, how did these people meet, how did they work together?” she says. DiMofte’s passion for film isn’t just talk.The New Westminster resident has just been named the winner of the Wayne Black Service Award, part of Women In Film and Television Vancouver’s annual Spotlight Awards. DiMofte, originally from Romania, came to Canada with her husband, actor Raresh DiMofte, eight years ago. Since she arrived, she’s been pouring her energies into the world of film in a variety of ways: through the couple’s own production company, Bad Icon Production$; in her day job work-

ing in film production; and through her volunteer service with Raindance Vancouver, a hub for emerging independent filmmakers. She got involved with Raindance originally as a volunteer with its Booze ’n’ Schmooze networking nights, where she became friends with the organization’s regional director – who, not long afterwards, stepped down and suggested DiMofte would be perfect for the regional director role. DiMofte took over the reins in September 2014, and she hasn’t looked back. She loves the chance to meet all the film artists who flock to Vancouver. “You get to meet all the independent filmmakers, people who are passionate about making film and who have dreams and hopes and plans,” she said. Raindance exists to provide all kinds of support for the film community at large – information about grants, competitions, festivals and awards; practical assistance with filmmaking and all the paperwork it entails; articles and resources about all

Award winner: Filmmaker Nadia DiMofte. PHOTO ROGER MAHLER,

CONTRIBUTED

aspects of filmmaking; discounts with industry partners. “We like to keep our tribe informed,” DiMofte says. “We’re kind of the gateway into the film community.” Don’t ask DiMofte what she does with her “spare time” – she doesn’t have any of that. But she does enjoy those breaks from her day job when she has a chance to work on her own independent film projects, with her husband. “We’re doing stories that deal with the struggle of in-

dividuals,” she says. “Look around you, and you cannot miss the struggles and stories of the people around you.” She is constantly aware of living in a time when the planet is full of trauma, pain and suffering. “We’re an advanced civilization, and yet we’re so not,” she says. “You have billionaires and you have kids that die of thirst. It’s outrageous.That’s what fuels us as filmmakers.” She and Raresh are planning to shoot a short film this summer, a family drama centring on gun control. “We just feel like we can, not change the world, because that’s too presumptuous,” she says. “But to make just one person ask a question …” DiMofte will receive her award at a gala on June 19. For more about the Women in Film and Television Vancouver awards, see www. womeninfilm.ca. For more about Raindance, see www.raindance. org/vancouver. See an extended story online at www.newwestrecord.ca.

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26 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

NOMINATIONS ARE

NOW

OPEN!

The New Westminster

On Thursday November 22, 2018 at 6pm the Red Bar Lounge at the Starlight Casino, we celebrate the annual Platinum Awards. The Platinum Awards are a spectacular celebration that recognizes businesses and individuals whose achievements and contributions to the community distinguish them from their peers. Do you know someone who fits the bill? Visit newwestchamber.com to nominate them today!

Chamber of Commerce

PRESENTED BY:


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 27

Community Brush up on your bicycling skills Theresa McManus AROUND TOWN

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

With summer just around the corner, it’s the perfect time to brush up on your cycling skills. The Family Streetwise cycling course returns to New Westminster on Saturday, June 16 from 1 to 4 p.m. at Centennial Community Centre. The course includes theory, on-bike skills practice and a neighbourhood road ride. Taught by HUB Cycling’s certified cycling instructors and subsidized by funding from TransLink, the course is aimed at children eight years and up, as well as family members who already know how to ride (balance, pedal, steer) and are looking to take their skills to the next level and ride confidently on the road. The class is $10 per participant. For information and registration go to www. bikehub.ca/bike-education/ family-streetwise.

FAMILY FUN The Queensborough Children’s Festival returns to Ryall Park this weekend. The annual festival is a family event celebrating children of all ages and includes interactive play, live entertainment, crafts, food and more.This free festival runs rain or shine on Saturday, June 16 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Ryall Park, 920 Ewen Ave. The festival is the perfect time for families to check out the newly refreshed Ryall Park spray park. LEARN ABOUT ELECTIONS PAST As candidates start to prepare for the Oct. 20 municipal election, the New Westminster Historical Society is taking a look at elections past. Dale Miller will be sharing stories of elections past at the New Westminster Historical Society evening on Wednesday, June 20 at 7:30 p.m. at Century House, 620 Eighth St.The program is free and everyone is welcome to attend.

“Do you vote in municipal elections? Do you sometimes think that it doesn’t matter what you do, nothing will ever change, that elections always have been and always will be the same? Well, think again,” said a press release about the event. “If you could travel back to New Westminster on Aug. 7, 1860 you might not even recognize that you were watching the first municipal election in the colony of British Columbia, that’s how different it was.” Back then, the seven councillors elected, representing four wards, could pass bylaws for only five reasons and could only use tax money for four specific purposes.While they were only obligated to meet four times a year in the early days, council met several times a week – in the private residence of the city clerk. According to the historical society, in the first year of city government, three of the seven councillors objected to some of the things the other four were doing, so they refused to attend coun-

cil meetings for almost three months, making it impossible for any city business to be done. PARKINSON’S WORKSHOP Family and friends of folks with Parkinson’s disease are invited to attend a free workshop at the Parkinson Wellness Centre. The free interactive workshop – Caring for People with Parkinson’s:We’re all in this Together – will share tools and resources for family and friends who are caring for people with Parkinson’s. People will learn valuable information, tips and tricks such as dealing with stress and unexpected changes, enlisting the help of your family, friends and community organizations and finding balance, selfcare and more. The workshop, which includes light refreshments, is on Thursday, June 28 from 1:30 to 3 p.m. at 103-450 East Columbia St. For info and to register, contact parkinsonswc@gmail.com or 604-525-2631.

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participate in the 23rd Annual Pot of Gold Charity Golf Tournament on July 17th at Mayfair Lakes Golf Club. Over the past 22 years, this event has raised almost $500,000 for local charities. Over $33,000 was raised from last year’s tournament alone.The Rotary Clubs’ principal focus has been on funding programs for youth in New Westminster, and we will continue to promote them. Again this year, the two local Rotary Clubs will also donate a portion of the net proceeds to Salvation Army (New Westminster) and the Lower Mainland Purpose Society (an alternate education facility) to further their valuable work with youth facing their own challenges in the community. We believe we need to invest in our youth, since they are our future. Past tournaments have been sold out. We hope to repeat that success this year.

We invite you to participate in the tournament as a sponsor, donor or golfer...or, ideally, all three and join us in a day of golf and camaraderie and support our work in your community at the same time. See our website at www.rotarypotofgoldgolf.com for more information and forms. Help us get over the half million dollar mark! If you have any questions, please contact Rick Molstad at 604.831.1821 or molstad.rick@gmail.com and we would be pleased to answer your enquiries. Hoping to see you on July 17th. RICK MOLSTAD, CHAIRMAN, POT OF GOLD CHARITY GOLF TOURNAMENT COMMITTEE

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28 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 29

Community

Hanging around: Marlene Messer and Ron Davis make hanging baskets of flowers at the Queen’s Park greenhouse. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

Classes beauty city with flowers The City of New Westminster has been helping make the city more beautiful for 25 years. Each spring, the city’s parks and recreation department holds classes where community members can make hanging baskets like those adorning city streets.

Claude LeDoux, the city’s horticulture manager, leads the classes attended by hundreds of people – including some who’ve attended annually since the first class 25 years ago. In 2018, the city offered 21 hanging basket making classes, including one in

the Queen’s Park Arena that was attended by 120 people who made 220 baskets. All totalled, 520 people took part in this year’s classes and made 700 baskets, with each 18-inch basket featuring 23 plants.

PAIR OF TICKETS TO THE 14 ANNUAL ! ABURNABY Win BLUES & ROOTS FESTIVAL Enter Win nter toto E A PAIR OF TICKETS TO THETH2018 BURNABY BLUES & ROOTS FESTIVAL

Name:_____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

City:_____________________________________________Phone: _____________________________________________________

Email your Name & Phone Number to contest@newwestrecord.ca (subject line: Burnaby Blues and Roots Festival) OR Phone Mail or dropnumber: off entries to: _______________________________________________ The Record, c/o Burnaby Blues & Roots Festival Contest

#201A-3430 Ave.,to: Burnaby V5A 3H4Now, c/o Burnaby Blues & Roots Festival Contest Mail or dropBrighton off entries The Surrey #201-7889-132nd St.,ENTRY Surrey,PER BC PERSON V3W 4N2 NO FACSIMILIES - ONE ENTRY DEADLINE: Midnight 5:00 pm June - July 26/13 ENTRY DEADLINE: 24, 2018

Giro di Burnaby 2018

July 12, 5:30-8:30pm

Sign up to be a host family today! For many race participants, their trip to the Giro would not be possible if it wasn’t for the generosity and hospitality of local families who participate in the The Giro di Burnaby Host Housing Program. Host families make a valuable contribution to the sport of cycling! Being a host family is a great opportunity to see inside the world of competitive cycling while exposing your children to the discipline and commitment required to be a professional cyclist.

Hosting is easy- there are only three requirements:

» Provide the cyclist(s) a place to sleep and shower for the duration of BC Superweek (July 5-16, 2018) » Provide access to kitchen appliances and allow rider(s) to store items in a refrigerator » Provide a safe storage place for bike and gear

The Giro di Burnaby is one of nine professional cycling events on the BC Superweek circuit taking place in the Lower Mainland from July 5-16, 2018. Professional cyclists from all over the world will be racing on the streets of our communities with hopes of winning some of the incredible $140,000 in prize money and crowd primes. For more complete information, please visit girodiburnaby.com/become-a-host or email: hosthousing@girodiburnaby.com

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30 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

Arts & Entertainment

Poet, scientist team up Julie MacLellan LIVELY CITY

jmaclellan@newwestrecord.

A poet and a bee scientist have joined forces for a unique literary work – and you can hear more from that book this weekend. Renee Sarojini Saklikar is the keynote speaker at the Royal City Literary Arts Society’s annual general meeting on Saturday, June 16. She’s set to speak at 12:30 p.m. Saklikar, who’s a New Westminster native and NWSS grad, is the inaugural poet laureate for the City of Surrey. She’ll be reading from her latest book, Listening to the Bees. The work was co-authored with Mark Winston, a leading Canadian bee scientist.Winston wrote personal reflections about his more than 40-year career with bee science, and Saklikar responded with poems. The book will be available for purchase and signing at the AGM.The reading is free and open to the public at the Anvil Centre, 777

Columbia St., Room 417. See www.rclas.com.

YOGA MEETS ART Yoga meets art in a new monthly event at Centennial Lodge. Praxis is a free event that invites artists to practise their figure drawing of the participants in a yoga class at the same time. The Arts Council of New Westminster is partnering with Lululemon to offer the classes, which are followed by a social where participants can mingle over food and drinks. The next event is on Wednesday, June 20 from 7 to 8 p.m., and the post-class social features Steel & Oak Brewing and the Vancouver Fashion Truck. Check out www.artscouncilnewwest. org. VISUAL VERSE Visual artists and poets are joining forces for a new exhibition at the Network Hub. New West Artists and members of the Royal City Literary Arts Society are teaming up to present Visu-

al Verse, an exhibition where poetry brings art to life. Each piece of art represents a poetry and art pairing. An opening reception and poetry reading is set for Saturday, June 23 from 1 to 4 p.m. The show runs from Friday, June 15 to Thursday, Aug. 2, and you can view the art any time between noon and 5 p.m. on weekdays.The Network Hub is upstairs at River Market, 810 Quayside Dr.

SHORT TALES Lovers of short stories, don’t miss out on the next Tellers of Short Tales event in New West. The Royal City Literary Arts Society is presenting the next in its series of short story readings on Wednesday, June 20 from 6 to 8 p.m. at Anvil Centre. Deborah L. Kelly hosts the session, which will feature author Andrew Parkin.There will also be an open mic available. Admission is free, and the session takes place on the fourth floor. Anvil Centre is at 777 Columbia St. Check out www.rclas.com.

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 31

Community

Morrey Infiniti of Burnaby

OUR PAST

The hot reads of 1888 Archie and Dale Miller editorial@newwestrecord.ca

Reading is such a great thing to do. It is always interesting to note the introduction of new reading material, not just in the current years but from the earlier decades of this city. Back in 1888, there were in just over two weeks in the local press a number of short items marked “New publications.” These were plugs for some new books with interesting comments included. One book was Miracle Gold by Richard Dowling. This book was apparently in three volumes. A short critique stated: “This is a very well written story – rather sensational – but containing some good pen pictures. It is well worth perusal.” The next “new publication” was Molly’s Story, Being a Family History as Related by a Faithful Servant, written by Frank Merryfield.The accompanying critique said: “This is an excellent tale, and should be read in every family circle, high and low, rich and poor.

With much that is interesting, there is a great deal to admire and emulate.” The Argonauts of North Liberty by Bret Harte was also new in 1888.The author was well known for his western stories, poems, and accounts of pioneering life. The critique noted: “This

These were plugs for some new books. is one of this author’s latest productions and bears all the impress of his style; the story is well written but throws a strange light on Puritan piety.” Next was Cradled in a Storm by T.A. Sharp.The commentary about this book was: “This is a very well written story and may be well received in the family circle.The heroine has rather strong proclivities, but after many trials she obtains the reward of virtue, and the wicked are duly punished.”

The last of the “new publications” we have included is Mr. Potter of Texas by A.C. Gunter.The comments made about this book were: “This is a NewYork novel in more respects than one; it is well calculated for the b’hoys (sic) and is replete with love and murder.We don’t think it is likely to be a first favourite with the more refined circles.” And so we have a selection of “new publications” from June of 1888. Readers from mainland B.C. at that time might have gone down to their local bookstore to obtain a copy or perhaps mailed away to purchase one.The fascinating part of looking these up today is that they are frequently available as a used book, sometimes as a reprint, and in at least a couple of cases they are available online to read for free. With a bit of research into the books or authors you might find out even more as in A.C. Gunter who, we found out, is credited with the popularization of the poem Casey at the Bat.

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32 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

Sports

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

Fetherstonhaugh runs to Oregon State Maria Rantanen

editorial@newwestrecord.ca

USING THEIR HEADS: The Khalsa Sport Club of New Westminster took on the Kamloops Wolfpack at Queen’s Park. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

New West track athlete Grace Fetherstonhaugh ended her high school career with a provincial win in steeplechase, setting her up for her next academic/ athletic pursuit: she will be heading off to Oregon State University in the fall, after accepting a full scholarship offer from the school in Corvallis, just south of Portland. After finishing well in several races last summer, Fetherstonhaugh started getting inquiries from colleges both in Canada and the U.S. to come to their institutions. She hadn’t considered going away to school, but after travelling and visiting several post-secondary institutions, she settled on Oregon State, a school she felt will benefit both her track ambitions as well as her educational goals. “The most important thing for me was to go somewhere … I could trust the coach and I liked the team, and where I could get the degree I wanted,” said Fetherstonhaugh, who plans to study kinesiology. A big part of her decision to go to Oregon State University was because she felt the coach, Louie Quintana, and her current coach at

Full ride: New West athlete Grace Fetherstonhaugh received a full scholarship to Oregon State. PHOTO RECORD FILES

Royal City Track and Field, Sean Dixon, were on the same wavelength. “[Quintana] has a similar philosophy and view on what goals he has for me and how we’d approach them,” Fetherstonhaugh said, adding she will be able to do the races she wants to do. The Oregon State coach is also supportive of her trying out for Canadian teams as well even though the seasons might overlap. “He’s all about the big picture and developing me as an athlete,” Fetherstonhaugh said. A born-and-bred New Westminster product, Fetherstonhaugh finished her high school track ca-

reer with a first-place finish in steeplechase and second-place finishes in the 3,000-metre and 1,500-metre at the provincial track meet at Swangard Stadium a week and a half ago. In addition to support from Royal City Track and Field, she’s grateful to the support from her coach at New Westminster Secondary, Bryan MacMaster, as well. To support up-and-coming track athletes, Fetherstonhaugh is an assistant coach at Royal City Track and Field, helping out the junior development team of nine-to-12-year-olds. “It’s great to see young kids liking track,” she said.

Hyacks already eyeing football repeat Maria Rantanen

editorial@newwestrecord.ca

Wrestling and lacrosse – that’s what two of New Westminster Secondary’s top football players will be doing this summer. Daniel Dordevic and Kinsale Philip both hope to lead their team back to the provincials in football action next school year, but until then, they realize the value of branching out in sports. Dordevic, who is a heavyweight wrestler, has been playing football for only two years, but he is a rising star on the team.This summer, he’ll be wrestling at SFU and doing strength workouts and conditioning.This will keep up his stamina and translate straight onto the football field. “I’m used to not getting tired – wrestling helps me to

not give up,” Dordevic explained. “It benefits you so much to have elements of other sports,” Philip said, adding that athletes who do multiple sports are always more successful than those who just focus on one. Both Dordevic and Philip were on the NWSS turf with about 60 other players last week, geared up for spring football practice under the tutelage of their coach Farhan Lalji.There were 10 practices over three weeks this spring, which culminated in a jamboree in Bellingham,WA. on Thursday. Dordevic, a centre and defensive tackle, has been volunteering on and off the field and pushing his peers. “I wanted to step up and show the coaches I could do the job,” Dordevic said.

“I’ve been pushing everyone to take a leadership role.” His motivation? To see his team repeat last year’s performance and win the provincials in his Grade 12 year. Philip, a quarterback and linebacker, has been playing football since he was seven years old. He’s a thirdyear starter with the Hyacks who made the winning pass at last year’s AAA provincial championship against Terry Fox. As a leader on the defending champions, Philip is feeling the heat. “This year on the offensive side… there will be a lot of pressure on me,” he said. Lalji was pleased with the focus of the football players, which included both juniors and seniors. The senior team this coming year won’t be as

deep as last year, but Lalji is confident they’ll still be in the top group to take the provincial title. “I think last year, we were the favourite – this year we’ll be the contenders,” he said. The theme at practice on Tuesday was passion – part of their SHARP acronym: Selflessness, Hard work, Accountability, Respect, Passion. “If you don’t love football, I don’t know why you’re doing it; if you love it, show it,” Lalji said. Spring practice is about micro-training with a focus on the very technical aspects of the game. “Right now I have to think small,” Lalji said with a focus on “teach, don’t tell.” “If a kid missed his block, why did he miss it and then give him the tools.”

Spring fling: Hyacks coach Farhan Lalji PHOTO MARIA RANTANEN

Six of the 11 graduating Hyack football players have received football scholarships and will be spread across the country, from Burnaby’s SFU to St. Mary’s University in Halifax. HYACK FOOTBALL PLAYERS RECEIVE SCHOLARSHIPS

Lucas Sabau: SFU Sammy Sidhu: University of Calgary Sébastien Reid: University of Calgary Isaiah James: University of Saskatchewan Finn Stark: University of Toronto Yanni Angelopoulos: St. Mary’s University


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 33

Your Community

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REMEMBRANCES

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Sandi was born and raised in Vancouver and she died peacefully in New Westminster where she lived for nearly 45 years. She will be lovingly remembered by her 4 children Steven (Jody Aspin), Karen (Peter Palm), Tina (Joe Arial), Susan (Peter Foster), granddaughter Jolina Arial, step-grandson Chris Aspin, her brothers; Gary (Tracy) and David (Eleanor May) Thompson, and many nephews and friends. We invite you to join us at 2:00pm on Saturday, June 16, 2018 at the Edmonds Community Centre in Burnaby to share memories and laughs as we say farewell to our beloved Mother, Sister, Grandma, Aunt and Friend.

MCKINLEY, Shirley Jean February 2, 1945 - May 25, 2018 Shirley was born in Winnipeg, Manitoba and met and married her loving husband Bob of 35 years in New Westminster, BC. She passed away after a long, brave battle with cancer. Shirley loved helping people who were less fortunate than herself. She had such a loving heart and gave so much of herself to others. Shirley ran an Agape program for adults with disabilities in New Westminster for many years. She was involved in her church by playing piano at Sunday services and had a loving voice that brought joy to many. Shirley is well remembered by her students that she greatly influenced during her career at Douglas College in the Nursing Department. We would like to give thanks to the nurses at Laurel Place Hospice in Surrey for their excellent care and expertise. Also, to her step sister Geraldine Patz who spent many days by her side, dedicated to her sister. A memorial service will be held at Westminster Bible Chapel at 7540 6th Street, Burnaby at 2 pm on Saturday, June 16th. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to Agape Fellowship Society, 918 Henley Street, New Westminster, V3M 4C1.

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As you share the stories and the memories of how they lived their lives and how very much they meant, may you find comfort...

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KLEIN, Sandra Lynne (nee Thompson) November 2, 1943 - April 14, 2018

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34 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

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MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! YHagQIjHg hj.QQ.: !I1J3fQ.Nj*Q )3.Kaj,aN3IQ 13-M,M3Hj*jMJjiJQ` [Q, ,NQ 3HJMHQ ,.jMHa MHO f3+ HQQg P.3I jH QI1J3fa Q. ,.+-,Qg 1.3O.jI` 9M-M,@ #j.QQ.=,Q1`hj_U< 3. ]aBEEaCDBaGGD\ ,3 -,j., ,.jMHMHO P3. f3+. )3.Kaj,aN3IQ hj.QQ. ,3gjf:

LEGAL SERVICES

GET BACK ON TRACK $jg h.QgM,& $MJJ-& ;HQI1J3fQg& TQQg U3HQf& 8Q JQHg: YP f3+ 3)H f3+. 3)H N3IQ f3+ 0+jJMPf: RM3HQQ. %hhQ1,jHhQ#3.1` $$$ IQI` ]aBCCaABCa]F\^ www.pioneerwest.com 604-987-1420

d Rjf.3JJ d <j' =Q.*MhQRQ.-3HjJ 4 =IjJJ $+-MHQ-At Fees You Can Afford

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

REAL ESTATE

RESTRICTIONS WALKING 3. [Q,,MHO ".Q--Qg& ZM1 3. KHQQ >Q1JjhQIQH,& <NQ "M-jiMJM,f <j' #.QgM, 6]bE^^ 5Qj.Jf <j' #.QgM,` 6]Eb^^^ V+I1 =+I >QP+Hg /3H j*Oe` k3. j--M-,jHhQ hjJJ@ ]aBFFa FEGaEGC\

APARTMENTS/CONDOS FOR SALE

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Reduce Reuse Recycle The classifieds can help! 604.444.3000 604.795.4417 604.630.3300

GARDEN VILLA

BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

$6'& 9(-36 5& &.6 8#5!2 ")6+ 75& *,% /00414:: 64L.)94. %B&F8B ,5F0I9%B0&; 4 @;<J4 @BI$= L(: M1 +I2 ?58<5 "8 D;QQ OB"8IB"8;< @F"Q<"8& BI I$; RFB/'Q550 I5 ?;"Q"8& D"8<5DM= &BM +"0;3QB?;= "89MF"I; QBF8<0/ A MI50B&; Q5?S;02 P5/BQ %;!B&; C;MI P;BQ *MIBI; N;0E"?;M2 #%N PGGK)HH72 ,BQQ 'B/; #B&;;> &#+,-1%,+&1& 5 /"$3."233!'*$"003)"23(4"

PROPERTY FOR SALE

Free Report reviews 7 Costly Mistakes to Avoid Before Selling Your Home. . O.Qj,*jHh3+*Q.N3IQa -jJQ-`h3I k.QQ .Qh3.gQg IQ--jOQ 1-844-294-7757 Y"7 ]^^^

CLASSES & COURSES

`

SKYLINE TOWERS 102-120 Agnes St, New West `

ZMa>M-Q %1j.,IQH, )M,N >M*Q. 9MQ) 4 YHg33. R33J` 1 BR & 2 BR Available. >QH, MHhJ+gQ- NQj, 4 N3, )j,Q.` >QI3gQJQg $+MJgMHO jHg #3II3H j.Qj` [j,Qg +HgQ.O.3+Hg 1j.KMHO j*jMJjiJQ` >QPQ.QHhQ- .Q0+M.Qg`

CALL 604 525-2122

BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

Home Seller Mistakes

47+ +1 (27-7 '1* (#3+ +1 41

APARTMENTS/CONDOS FOR RENT 1010 6th Ave. New West. =+M,Q- %*jMJjiJQ` $Qj+,MP+J j,.M+I )M,N P3+H,jMH` $f -N31-b h3JJQOQ 4 ,.jH-M,` RQ,- HQO3,MjiJQ` >QP .Q0` CALL 604 715-7764

EDUCATION

classifieds.newwestrecord.ca

VILLA MARGARETA

320-9th St, New West Suites Available. %JJ -+M,Q- Nj*Q ijJh3HMQ-b ;HgQ.O.3+Hg 1j.KMHO j*jMJ` >QP-` .Q0` =IjJJ RQ, SW` CALL 604-715-7764 BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

SHARED ACCOMMODATION NEW WEST ;RR!> k+JJf P+.H2g .33Ib 1.M* QH,.f` ?+MQ,b hJQjHb T=` 6FAE I3 MHhJ- +,J%*jMJ H3)` d D^FaE\]aGFGC

OFFICE/RETAIL NEW WEST, Downtown STOREb BG^-Pb F\ $QOiMQ` <jJJ hQMJMHO-` T3 JQj-Q .Q02g` U3*QaMH2 h3Hg` YHhJ- +,MJ-b 6\B^^_I3` D^FaGE]aCBFC`

RENT OUT YOUR EXTRA SPACE

Call to place your ad

604.444.3000

Call 604-444-3000 to book your ad

HOME SERVICES CARPENTRY RENOVATIONS -IjJJ 3. $Y[ d=+HgQhK- dkQHhQ- d=,jM.6!F;" $ 7+:15)310*)3

(0+2 )#3!1*)7!#-77- !1..747

CONCRETE DALL’ANTONIA CONCRETE =QHM3.- gM-h3+H,` k.MQHgJfb PjIMJf i+-MHQ--b F^c f.-` D^Fa\F^aGF^B

ELECTRICAL

Electrical Installations >QH3- 4 >Q1jM.-` $$$ UQIiQ.`

www.nrgelectric.ca

"-(+11 3- ',2 "9(.! $20.32,,3 *(+.(6/ 520+(2 !%-2 &#', 6-4 $+%)11 .2' 1+5::: '72,.9('20*68

604-520-9922

YOUR ELECTRICIAN VMh7BAF^\` Fast same day service. YH-+.Qg` [+j.2g` We love BIG & small jobs: 604-568-1899

LIC. ELECTRICIAN bf#37309 #3IIQ.hMjJ 4

.Q-MgQH,MjJ .QH32- 4 -IjJJ L3i-`

%"$ 75/.1'78 (0+203 513+2, 16 4-#8*#+013 &&

778-322-0934

All Electrical, Low Cost` VMhQH-Qg` >Q-_#3I` =IjJJ L3i Q'1Q.,` >QH3-b RjHQJ hNjHOQ-` (604)374-0062

!!#"'9;,*34 ("4334 (;++3/37 &(& %4;/4")27 .<:1

RENTALS

+)/::)-&-)%#4/

EXCAVATING

EXCAVATING d Z3+-Q "QI3JM,M3H 4 d Z3+-Q =,.M11MHO` d !'hj*j,M3H 4 ".jMHjOQ` d "QI3 <.jMJQ. 4 d !Hg "+I1 =Q.*MhQ-` Disposal King Ltd.

604-306-8599

www.disposalking.com

FLOORING '%,$1..$ (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 YH-,jJJj,M3Hb >Q1jM.-b k.QQ !-,` 604-805-4319

GUTTERS -"<'9-A$/11&5A599% (!&*<"<$ 79-&5 -*3#"<$ *<' +*5' (!&*</7 ()66 38402@ ,:>;=?:;:,=.

A-1 Steve’s Gutter & Roof Clean & Repair from $98 !

[+,,Q.- *jh++IQg jHg NjHg hJQjHQg 604-524-0667

HANDYPERSON

!JQh,.MhMjHb >Q-_#3II TQ) 3. 3Jg )M.MHO` >Qj-3HjiJQ .j,Q-` VMh 7\\CCF 604-879-9394

TODAY'S PUZZLE ANSWERS `

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

Drainageb 9MgQ3 YH-1Qh,M3Hb VjHg-hj1MHOb =,+I1_>3hK_#QIQH,_SMJ <jHK 4 "QI3-b Paving, R33J_"M., >QI3*jJb Rj*Q. =,3HQ-b XjhKNjIIQ.b 8j,Q._=Q)Q.b VMHQ_=+I1-b =JMHOQ. %*jMJb #3Hh.Q,Q a #+,,MHOb ZjHg !'hj*j,MHOb Basements Made Dry Claudio’s Backhoe Service

604-341-4446

Place your ad online anytime! newwestrecord.adperfect.com

(7:&%& @ ":1/3%& %-5%3"%:'%& %=5!7+%%1 537$%11"7:*!< 1*$% *:& 3%!"*(!%

$>!& 5&;*#52 5&A>-*/#>A2 #A2/*""*/#>A2

604-729-8502

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

HANDY ANDY Handyman services. Odd jobs. (WHATEVER) D^FaC]EaA^]]

Greenworx Redevelopment Inc. Rj*Q. -,3HQ-b ZQgOQg.M*Q)jf-_1j,M3-b 13Hg- 4 )jJJ-b .Q,+.(HOb gQI3-b fj.g_1Q.MIQ,Q. g.jMHjOQb LjhK NjIIQ.MHO` SJg 133J(JJQg MHb h3Hh.Q,Q h+,,MHO`

604.782.4322 LAWN & GARDEN MICHAEL

\\ fQj.- !'1Q.MQHhQ Fully Ins’d. Lic’d & WCB d Vj)H #+,d TQ) =3g 4 <SR =SYV d <.QQ <311MHO 4 <.MIIMHO d RJjH,MHO 4 [j.gQHd #JQjH+1 4 US>! d R3)Q. 8j-N d [+,,Q.d #3Hh.Q,Q d Rj,M32d >Q,jMHMHO 8jJJd kQHhQ- a 833gQH d ".M*Q)jf- 4 =MgQ)jJK%JJ )3.K O+j.jH,QQg k.QQ !-,MIj,Q.

BRING HOME IMPROVEMENTS

Gardening & Landscaping

TO THE NEXT LEVEL

REFER TO THE HOME SERVICES SECTION FOR ALL YOUR HOME IMPROVEMENT NEEDS

THAI’S

Gardening Team

R3)Q. >jKQb %Q.j,Qb VMIQ TQ) Vj)H-b >Q-QQgb #+,-b d R3)Q. 8j-N d #3Hh.Q,Q d >3hKb [.j*QJb Rj*Q.d ZQgOMHO 4 <.MIIMHO All Garden Work & Maint.

778-680-5352

A Gardener & A Gentleman Vj)Hb [j.gQHb <.QQ-` R.+HQ` #JQjHa+1` X+HK.604-319-5302

LANDSCAPING

604-240-2881

FIND HELP FOR YOUR PROJECTS

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LAWN & GARDEN GREEN THUMB

Gardening & Landscaping

#1 A-CERTIFIED VMhQH-Qg

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HANDYPERSON

BC GARDENING Spring Clean-up

d%Q.j,Q dR3)Q. >jKQ dVMIQ Chaefer Beetle Repair New Lawn; Plant & Install d R.+HQ dZQgOQ- d<.MIIMHO dRS8!> 8%=Z d[;<<!>= $4%?;!"H" ( E"#AG!J, 8jJJ=MgQ)jJKb ".M*Q)jfb Rj,M3WCB & Fully insured.

All Work Guar. Free Est.

Donny 604-600-6049

Lawn Care & Maintenance #JQjHa+1b [j.gQH YH-,jJJ-b R.+HQ R3)Q. 8j-NMHO 604-618-8017

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

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Home Services cont. on next page


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY June 14, 2018 35

SUDOKU

HOME SERVICES PAINTING/ WALLPAPER

PATIOS

RUBBISH REMOVAL

ROOFING

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

A.S.U. Enterprises

*Painting *Power washing *Free estimates *Owner/operator *20 yrs exp Terry 604-376-7383 BC’’s BEST EXTERIOR Painters in Town! MASTER BRUSHES

PAINTING (25 yrs exp.) Top Quality Paint & Workmanship. Interior: 3 Coats & Repairs for $250 each room. 778-545-0098 604-377-5423 . Masterbrushespainting.com

D&M PAINTING .

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

604-724-3832

WOLF PAINTING

since 1998

Residential & Commercial

Ext/Int Summer Specials

$ ,+2)+<2) (!4+; *;0.97 $ &2<9;;)7 !<5 #+<5;.7 $ ,+2)+<2) '!+++<-7/ %+<,+ )."-+<)(## *,&* %#('!$&'$%""

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PAVING/SEAL COATING METRO Blacktop Co. Ltd. New & Old Driveways. >Q1jM.- d 604-657-9936 www.metroblacktop.ca

RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT

$>!& 5&;*#52 5&A>-*/#>A2 #A2/*""*/#>A2

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Int/Ext Painting dG^ f.- Q'1` Exc rates. Weekends avail. Refs. ="GHI $ 7+:1:>>1))50

***53B)()#B%-)+!+D+5)+

.

778-892-1530 ROOFING & SIDING LTD. .

All Roof & Siding Services Res/Comm. New & Repairs. Metal, Shingle, Tile, Concrete, Vinyl Side, Hardy plank. Renos. Sundecks, Gutters, WCB mgroofing.ca 604-812-9721

*-'! &, )'(!$ %# +"$%#'$$ ')24*"1*%*-. *- 423"($ 0*!2(.1"'' 1"/*-"&2' "-3 &+(4, +-#

1,-+,*,%# 3(&$'-(2.0 /!"0 """0 4'.. 5&%,)-%.&

%#"!&"%!"$$$

Canam Roofing 778-881-1417 Res. Roofing, New, Re-roofing & Repairs. Peace of mind warranty. www.canamroofing.ca

1338'7,--!1'/2+04-! -31#635'1! 1338457 !($%%&'$#(" .42! %"('$("'&*)" EAGLE ROOFING LTD. Re-Roofing & New Roofs. 604-319-6600

RUBBISH REMOVAL Always Reddy Rubbish Removal

A-1 Contracting. Bsmt, bath, kitchen cabinets, tiling, painting, decks and more. Call Dhillon, 604-782-1936

MASTER CARPENTER

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

Emil: 778-773-1407 D & M Renovations. Flooring, tiling, finishing. Fully Insured. Top quality, quick work, 604-724-3832 ALL RENO’S; Int & Ext. Paint Kitch/Bath, Tile/Floors, Drywall Fence/Decks.778-836-0436

"* +2!3)0". -"2/)2/! 1',*

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778-858-4610

B G::@F -:G 2BB08 ? ;:!DF !=3 ;:C:<G 4(/)C)=+ A "G)@ /6DG!1 $G);/ )=;CF (C:9/G5!C/ $G/@)<@ ,<!C)D3 7!)=D. 53 1"-6!5/ #)$,+ 7(4 ,% 2(*'+.$.0& *FE <F !>:<D :<G &!@)=!D/ 'C::G)=+ A %!)5 #/G9);/F.

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'FGC 8I.),D ".)CG)CED 'FGC 5.746D (FGECED %I+B+G6CCED #G?IBCED

d Specializing ROOF TILE Power Wash, Paint & Seal. Guarantee. Insured/ WCB.

A-1 Contracting & Roofing NEW & RE-ROOFING %JJ <f1Q- d #3Hh.Q,Q <MJQ RjMH, 4 =QjJ d%-1NjJ, d kJj, All Maintenance & Repairs WCB. 25% Discount. d Emergency Repairs d

FIND HELP FOR YOUR PROJECTS

SUMMER SPECIALS

Residential / Commercial d >Q-1Qh,P+J d >Q-13H-MiJQ d >QJMjiJQ d %PP3.gjiJQ >j,QAll Rubbish, Junk & Recycling needs. Johnson d 778-999-2803 reddyrubbishremoval.com

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$#'&!"%&!"$!

LOW COST

Rubbish Removal .

YARD & HOME Cleanup DISPOSAL Construction Reno’s & Drywall / Demo’s 5 2A&J-<""D $ .!"" /JH'J

BJAA; $ 7+:15)518)>)

DISPOSAL BINS starting at $229 plus dump fees. Call Disposal King 604-306-8599

STUCCO Dave’s STUCCO 30 yrs exp. Exc serv. All types of Finishes. Repairs. Ins’d 604-788-1385

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.

Stucco Patching, Masonary, Concrete Work, Paving, Brick, 4CAF9G% $ *1553103)1+>38 loc

PUZZLE ANSWERS ON SEPARATE PAGE

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

AUTOMOTIVE

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

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

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

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

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ACROSS

1. Glowering 7. Sports equipment 13. Relief organization 1-' 5" 0:06#97 78= *"& 16. A public promotion of some product or service 17. Premier League’s Spurs 19. Of I 20. Tears down (Brit.) 22. One point north of due east 23. Sandwich shops 25. American spy 26. Medieval stringed instrument /)' 4=2<(6%%"2076"# .$ ,;= ritual

29. Pearl Jam’s debut 30. Panthers’ Newton 31. Press against lightly 33. __ Squad 34. Eminem hit 36. Violent seizure of property 38. Native or inhabitant of Asia 40. Loudness units 41. Knotted anew 43. Daddy 44. Folk singer DiFranco 45. Women from the +0$*"&=; 47. Metric capacity unit 48. Couple

51. A way to coat 53. __ and Diu: Indian territory 55. French river 56. Asteroids 58. Investment measurement (abbr.) 59. India and Nepal border river 60. Santa says it three times 61. Hungers 64. Linear unit 65. Speech 67. Taking forcefully 69. Places to be 70. Amusing behavior

1)' 33 0#! *"& 21. Responsive to physical stimuli 24. One who presses into thin sheets 26. Jogged 27. Automobile 30. Punished 32. Belonging to a bottom layer 35. Japanese delicacy 37. Soda 38. Algonquian language 39. Legislators 42. Father 43. Needed at the ATM

46. Baltimore footballers 47. __ Tomei, actress 49. Expands 50. Person (Indonesian) 52. Related 54. Where wrestlers work 55. American communist leader 57. Creatively tell 59. Separatist group 62. Edgar Allan __, poet 63. A way to discolor 66. Actinium 68. Integrated circuit

DOWN 1. Adult female 2. An alternative 3. Rituals 4. Native American people 5. High school exam 6. Respect 7. Tanned 8. Kilometers per hour 9. Ancient Israeli city 10. Periods 11. Electron volt 12. Smallest interval in classical Western music 13. Metric weight unit 15. Occupies


36 THURSDAY June 14, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

HAPPY FATHER’S DAY JUNE 17

From June 4-17, you can support the World Partnership Walk by donating a dollar at our checkouts.

Prices Effective June 14 to June 20, 2018.

100% BC Owned and Operated

PRODUCE

MEAT Whole Organic Cantaloupe from USA

Organic Imported Strawberries 454g (1lb) package

Choices Whole Chicken

100% Grass Fed T-Bone Steaks Aged 21+ Days from Australia

8.80kg

value pack

raised without antibiotics

3.98 each

Organic Broccolini Bunch from Earthbound Farm USA

BC Grown Red, Green and Romaine Lettuce from ORGANIC PORK RGR Farms at our Kitsilano,

17.99lb

10.99lb

GROCERY

DELI Kettle Brand Potato Chips

GT’s Organic Raw Kombucha

assorted varieties 170-220g

assorted varieties

100g

2/7.00

8.99 Phillips Craft Brewed Soda and Tonic

assorted varieties +deposit +eco fee

2/3.00 Soda 355ml 6.99 Tonic 6 Pack

Bottle Green Sparkling Presse

Now Softer!

assorted varieties +deposit +eco fee 750ml

4.49 assorted varieties

+deposit +eco fee 355ml

assorted varieties 1L

Earth Island Dairy-Free Cheese Slices

assorted varieties 227-400g

assorted varieties

5.79

BAKERY Great for BBQ’s

5.49 to 6.99

Buns

assorted varieties 380g

4.49

5.99 500ml 10.99 1L

2L jug or carton

3.49

3.99

Spread’em Cashew Based Vegan Spreads & Dips

Choices Extra Virgin Olive Oil

Dairyland Milk skim, 1%, 2% or 3.25%

assorted varieties

25.00

Ben & Jerry’s Ice Cream and Non-Dairy Dessert

assorted varieties 183g

3.99 to 5.99

200g

1.65-1.75L • +deposit +eco fee

53g

4.99 Ice Cream 5.99 Non-Dairy

Gusta Vegan Meat & Cheese Alternatives

Tropicana Pure Premium Juice

sweet or sour

Farmcrest Roasted Chicken, Lemon Herb or Savoury Potato Wedges and Family Size Salad

assorted varieties 500ml

2.29

19.99

Smart Sweets Gummy Bears

2/6.00

Guru Natural Organic Energy Water

Uncle Luke’s Organic Maple Syrup

Green & Black’s Organic Fair Trade Chocolate Bars assorted varieties

3/7.98

+deposit +eco fee 1.4L

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.

39.66kg

24.23kg

Kerrisdale, Cambie, North Vancouver and South Surrey locations

3/3.00

Fresh Halibut Steaks

Grass Fed Beef Burger:

Blue Cheese and Blueberries or Feta and Spinach

BC

2.98 bunch

12.99lb

3.99lb

3/9.99

28.64kg

WELLNESS Whole Earth & Sea Vitamins and Supplements

Renew Life Omega-3 Supplements

assorted varieties

assorted varieties

assorted sizes

assorted sizes

reg price 3.79-69.99

reg price 14.99-54.99

20% off

25% off

Regular Retail Price

Nutra Veg Omega-3 Oil Supplements assorted varieties assorted sizes

reg price 35.99-67.99

EveryMan Jack Body Care and Face Care Great for ’s Father Day!

assorted varieties assorted sizes

reg price 2.79-26.49

20% off

25% off

Regular Retail Price

Kitsilano

2627 W 16th Ave,Vancouver 604.736.0009

Cambie

3493 Cambie St,Vancouver 604.875.0099

Sunday, June 17th

Regular Retail Price

Regular Retail Price

Kerrisdale

1888 W 57th Ave,Vancouver 604.263.4600

Yaletown

1202 Richards St,Vancouver 604.633.2392

p Walk.This ting the World Partnershi Choices has been suppor ing nations, where elop dev in For more than a decade, erty pov e rem .All aims to eradicate ext national fundraising event ic education and health care e access to clean water, bas hav -led not nity do mu ple com peo m, of -ter nds thousa ainable, long the Walk are invested in sust t. It is a way to of the funds raised through iety and rural developmen soc l civi on, cati edu lth, hea of s vulnerable area st the mo in s ld’s ject wor pro e of the w-how and support to som k. See more details Par ley offer hope, a hand-up, kno Stan in h 17t June ices team on Sunday, populations. Join the Cho . .com kets mar ices at cho ga tnership Walk by donatin support the World Par From June 4-17, you can . dollar at our checkouts

Commercial Drive

1045 Commercial Dr,Vancouver 604.678.9665

Burnaby Crest

8683 10th Ave, Burnaby 604.522.0936

Burnaby MarineWay

8620 Glenlyon Pkwy, South Burnaby 778.379.5757


morrey BURNABY INFINITI of

800

GET UP TO AN ADDITIONAL

$

5 DAY CASH

morreyinfiniti.com • Call 604-678-1000 • 4456 Still Creek Drive • Burnaby

WHEN LEASING OR FINANCING THROUGH NCF PATHFINDER AMOUNT SHOWN

$

ENDS JUNE 19

TH

INFINITI

TOUR

DE

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CHOOSE FROM 3 GREAT OFFERS

PLUS

RCE

UP TO

1,500 BONUS

CASH

EXTENDED WARRANTY

OR

AND

OR

MAINTENANCE PACKAGE

UP TO

2,000

$

ACCESSORY CREDIT

ROGUE

®

EVENT

LEASE A 2018 S FWD FROM $253 MONTHLY WITH $2,395 DOWN. THAT'S LIKE PAYING ONLY

59 0.5

Experience the rush of power, performance, and luxury that makes INFINITI stand out from the crowd.

$

With one of the industry’s most comprehensive lineups of luxury vehicles to choose from this is one summer event you won’t want to miss. Your grand performance awaits.

WEEKLY AT

GET AN ADDITIONAL

600

$

%

APR FOR 39 MONTHS

5 DAY CASH SL Platinum model shown

FUN MEETS FUNCTION

QASHQAI

®

THE TOUR DE FORCE EVENT IS ON NOW.

2018 QX60

$

AVAILABLE OR LEASE RATES STARTING AT 1.99%

$

77,350

IN CASH CREDITS

$

7,000

SL AWD model shown

AVAILABLE OR LEASE RATES STARTING AT 2.99% COQUITLAM CENTRE

ED

HW

Y

TO HWY #1

NISSAN of

COQUITLAM

Call 604-464-9291 • 2710 Lougheed Hwy • Port Coquitlam

morrey NISSAN of

BURNABY

MORREYNISSAN.COM

GILMORE

NISSANNISSAN of Coquitlam Infiniti

morrey

NISSAN of Burnaby

ILL

infiniti.ca

HE

LOUGHEED HWY

morrey ST

Offers expire June 30, 2018

UG

SALE ENDS JUNE 19TH

ROAD

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CR

EEK

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ET

500

$

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BOUNDARY

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%

WEEKLY AT

GET AN ADDITIONAL

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$

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EE

IN CASH CREDITS

55 0.9

$

2018 QX80

7-Passenger Luxury Crossover

STARTING FROM

LEASE A 2018 S FWD FROM $236 MONTHLY WITH $2,295 DOWN. THAT'S LIKE PAYING ONLY

NO CHARGE MAINTENANCE ON ALL NEW 2018 MODELS

ETR

+

PIN

RECEVE $1,000 IN CASH CREDITS

TRANS CANADA HWY #1

CANADA WAY

Call 604-291-7261 • 4450 Still Creek Drive • Burnaby


800

GET UP TO AN ADDITIONAL

$

5 DAY CASH

WHEN LEASING OR FINANCING THROUGH NCF PATHFINDER AMOUNT SHOWN

ENDS JUNE 19

TH

MURANO

CHOOSE FROM 3 PLUS GREAT OFFERS

$

UP TO

1,500

OR

BONUS

CASH

UP TO

2,000

$

ACCESSORY CREDIT

YOU DESERVE A TRUCK WARRANTY THAT CRUSHES THE COMPETITION.

SENTRA

®

Platinum model shown

LEASE A 2018 S FWD FROM $387 MONTHLY WITH $0 DOWN.

90 2.9

$

OR

AND

MAINTENANCE PACKAGE

®

THAT’S LIKE PAYING ONLY

EXTENDED WARRANTY

%APR

WEEKLY AT

SR model shown

OFFER INCLUDES

1,000

$

FOR 60 MONTHS

BONUS CASH

FINANCE A 2018 FROM

0 84 %

APR FOR

GET AN ADDITIONAL

MONTHS

500

$

PLUS GET

500

$

BONUS CASH

5 DAY CASH 2018 Titan Midnight Edition model shown. MSRP Cash Credit $12,000.

2018 NISSAN TITAN

®

CANADA’S BEST TRUCK WARRANTY

VERSA NOTE

PATHFINDER

®

®

SR model shown

LEASE A 2018 SV CVT FROM $194 MONTHLY WITH $1,995 DOWN.

45 0

$

WESTWOOD

ETR

PIN

COQUITLAM CENTRE

UG

HE

ED

TO HWY #1

CASH CREDIT

FOR 60 MONTHS

GET AN ADDITIONAL

800

$

ON 2018 NISSAN TITAN

5 DAY CASH

NISSAN of COQUITLAM

Call 604.464.9291 • 2710 Lougheed Hwy • Port Coquitlam

morrey

MORREYNISSAN.COM

CASH CREDIT

2018 TITAN CREW CAB PRO-4X MONOTONE AMOUNT SHOWN

NISSAN of BURNABY

Call 604.291.7261 • 4450 Still Creek Drive • Burnaby

LOUGHEED HWY

morrey NISSAN of Burnaby

GILMORE

NISSANNISSAN of Coquitlam Infiniti

morrey

98 2.9 WEEKLY AT

%APR

ILL

Y

BONUS CASH

$

ST

HW

500

$

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ROAD

LOUGHEED HWY

LO

APR FOR 39 MONTHS

OFFER INCLUDES

LEASE A 2018 S 4X2 FROM $422 MONTHLY WITH $0 DOWN.

CR

EEK

WILLINGDON AVE.

ET

%

THAT’S UP TO

GET UP TO

BOUNDARY

BARN

WEEKLY AT

EE

THAT’S LIKE PAYING ONLY

Platinum model shown

5 YEARS/160,000 KM BUMPER TO BUMPER

TRANS CANADA HWY #1

CANADA WAY

New Westminster Record June 14 2018  
New Westminster Record June 14 2018  
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