Page 1

OPINION 8

Safety needed on transit COMMUNITY 13

Thrift Store Crawl kicks off CITY BEAT 22

Top 5 for the weekend

THURSDAY JULY 12, 2018

July 15 11:30 to 1:30 327 Simpson Street New Westminster lorifralic.com

There’s more online at

NewWestRecord.ca

LOCAL NEWS – LOCAL MATTERS

Y O U R

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Women on Wheels

START TO FINISH: (Left photo) Some racers were all smiles Tuesday before the start of the 2018 New West Grand Prix. (Top photo) Race champion Sara Bergen, centre, celebrates by spraying champagne with runner-up Shannon Malseed, left, and third-place finisher Haley Gill. (Bottom right photo) New Westminster’s Lilly Ujfalusi, at right, is congratulated on the podium after finishing second in the women’s youth division race. For more photos and race results, see page 28. PHOTOS JENNIFER GAUTHIER

Five pot stores to start Theresa McManus tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

New Westminster could eventually be home to a dozen cannabis stores, but will start small and allow just five in the first year. When the production, distribution, sale and possession of nonmedical cannabis becomes legal in Canada on Oct. 17, Canadian adults will be able to buy nonmedical cannabis legally from authorized retailers. “What staff have recommended is a relatively gradual phasing in of the cannabis retail locations,” said planner Mike Watson. “We have recommended initially limiting the intake to approximately 50 per cent of the anticipated number of cannabis stores. We would consider up to five cannabis locations in commercial areas across the city.” The city will initially consider one store in each of the core commercial areas of downtown, uptown and Sapperton, as well as two locations distributed among the remaining commercial areas of 12th Street, 20th Street, Queensborough and Eighth Avenue/McBride Boulevard. Based on the number of liquor stores in New West, the city belives there could eventually be about 11 cannabis stores in the city. “We don’t know what the demand is going to be.We have certainly had a lot of interest from a lot of different people in terms of looking at locations,”Watson said. “We do anticipate we are going to see some interested applicants.” The city has been developing a cannabis regulatory framework that addresses several issues, such as land-use requirements for pot shops. Continued on page 3

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 12, 2018 3

Upfront man BIAs team up to get kids playing Local goes missing IN BRIEF

Two business improvement associations have adopted playboxes across NewWestminster

Cayley Dobie

cdobie@newwestrecord.ca

The city’s four playboxes are getting a helping hand this summer thanks to New Westminster’s business community. The Uptown Business Association and the Downtown Business Improvement Area have teamed up and adopted playboxes across New Westminster. The associations will take care of the boxes and keep them stocked with toys and sports equipment until the end of September, according to Erin Jeffrey of the Uptown Business Association. “A great thing that businesses can do is they can actually help the community in a variety of ways, and one way is financially. And the Uptown Business Association, we have a box here in our area and downtown has a box in their area, and so that was a perfect fit,” Jeffery told the Record. Kendra Johnston, executive director of the Downtown New Westminster BIA, agreed. “It was an easy ‘yes,’” she said of the decision to sponsor the boxes in partnership with the Uptown association. The four Live 5-2-1-0 playboxes are part of partnership between City of New Westminster, the New Westminster school district, Fraser Health, Royal Co-

PLAYING AROUND: From left, Erin Jeffrey of the Uptown Business Association, with Downtown New Westminster Business Improvement Area programs and events manager Angie Whitfield and executive director Kendra Johnston. PHOTO CAYLEY DOBIE lumbian Hospital Foundation and SCOPE B.C. The four boxes were installed in May at Grimston Park, Hume Park, Moody Park and École Qayqayt Elementary School. They came full of toys and sports equipment, but less than a week after they arrived all the boxes turned up empty.

The intent of the boxes is to get the community to take ownership of them and have residents keep them stocked, according to City of New Westminster recreation programmer Sloane Elphinstone. “We’re always trying to find ways to benefit community, and when this story broke it was obvious that

the business community can help,” Johnston said. Throughout the summer, the business associations will keep the boxes stocked with basketballs, soccer balls, flying discs, jump ropes, hula hoops and other outdoor equipment. The hope is that, come the end of September, the associations will have inspired

another group to take over sponsorship of the boxes, Jeffrey said. “The idea is that this is our community and we want to make sure everybody can play. And if you can help, which we can do, then do it. It’s simple. It’s not a lot of money, it’s not a lot of time,” she added.

City gives greenlight to teen recovery program Theresa McManus tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

A new recovery program for teenage girls continues the city’s legacy of being a community that cares. Westminster House applied to the city for a temporary use permit for 620 Third Ave., which would allow it to offer a residential recovery program for up to four young women aged 16 to 18.Westminster House already operates a residential centre in the Brow of the Hill neighbourhood that provides a continuum of care for adult women who are recovering from addiction. “There is currently no service for youth girls in the Fraser Health Authority.There is a proposed, and I believe a plan, to do a 20-

Cayley Dobie

cdobie@newwestrecord.ca

bed facility in Chilliwack, but that’s about two years down the road. Right now, we hear from families pretty much daily who are in need of some type of service for their child,” said Susan Hogarth, executive director of Westminster House. “We are just hoping the city will allow us a temporary use permit to do a pilot project to house these girls and provide treatment to them. If we are successful then we will go on to a permanent application.” City council unanimously approved the temporary use permit Monday night, after hearing from several supporters of the project, including Crystal Coughlin, a maintenance superintendent at Westminster House, who has been working on the project.

Program approved: Susan Hogarth (right), executive director of Westminster House, and Christal Coughlin, maintenance superintendent. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

“I didn’t get into Westminster House until I was in my 30s. I currently have almost four years clean thanks to Westminster House. I was struggling when I was 16 and 17 years old. My mom was told that there was no

place that would take me,” she said. “It means something to me, this project.” Along with a letter from the Brow of the Hill Residents’ Association, which unanimously supported the facility, the city received let-

ters of support from other area residents. Carmen Della-Vanchenza, who lives near the proposed facility, told council it’s sad that in a time when society is trying to boost up the positon of women, there’s a place in New West for young men to get treatment but nothing for young women.With New Westminster being a “recovery capital” that’s known worldwide for its programs, the father of four girls said it’s the perfect place for a program where young women can go to better their lives. “We are known as a city that helps people,” DellaVanchenza said. “I take a lot of pride in that.” Westminster House anticipates its first clients will arrive on Aug. 1.

New Westminster Police are asking for help locating a missing 75-year-old man who was last seen near Royal Columbian Hospital. Leonard MacGillivray disappeared around 9 a.m. on July 4, according to a press release from New Westminster Police. Missing: He Leonard MacGillivray has a slim build with grey hair and a moustache. Police say he was last seen wearing a bright green jersey-style Tshirt with the number 12 written on the front, lightcoloured pants and black shoes. Investigators believe MacGillivray may be in Burnaby. New Westminster Police are asking anyone who sees MacGillivray to call 911.

Council to hold hearing on pot plans Continued from page 1 Council is expected to consider first and second readings of the cannabis bylaws on Aug. 27 and to hold a public hearing on Sept. 17. It remains to be seen how soon cannabis shops could open in New West. Watson said staff anticipate launching the proposed month-long application process for initial applicants soon after council considers the cannabisrelated bylaws. He said the typical process for liquor licensed premises is four to six months. “It also depends on how many applications we get,” said Jackie Teed, the city’s acting director of development services. “Staff is certainly already working at maximum capacity with development applications, and it would be the same staff who are working on this, in addition to the business licensing staff. Depending on the model that we go with … it could take significantly longer than six months to get them all through.”


4 THURSDAY July 12, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

CALENDAR OF EVENTS Thursday, July 12

12:30 pm Pop Up Museum in the Park Queen’s Park

Friday, July 13

12:30 - 3:00 pm Family Friday Drop-In Samson V

Monday, July 16

No Council Meeting

Wednesday, July 18

11:30 am Queensborough Summer Sizzle Ryall Park

CITYPAGE PROPOSED RIVERFRONT PARK OPEN HOUSE

EWEN AVENUE INFORMATION SESSION

660 Quayside Drive • Thursday, July 26, 2018 • 5:30 – 8:00 pm River Market Food Court, 810 Quayside Drive • Drop in! Join us to discuss the future park located along the riverfront at 660 Quayside Drive! The proposed park site will be approximately 2.0 acres in size, and will be located west of Westminster Pier Park and between the proposed Pier West residential towers. At this first open house, we’ll be collecting ideas for the new park to inform design options that will be presented back to the community in fall 2018. We invite park users, residents, business owners and anyone who has an interest in the community to attend this open house.

Thursday, July 19, 2018 • 4:00 – 7:00 pm Queensborough Community Centre As phase 3 of construction of the Ewen Avenue Streetscape Improvement Project progresses, join us for this information session where we’ll be answering questions and receiving feedback on construction impacts. Light refreshments will be provided. For more information, please visit the project website at www.newwestcity.ca/ewenavenue

NOTICE OF WAIVER OF PUBLIC HEARING

Friday, July 20

12:30 - 3:00 pm Family Friday Drop-In Samson V

NOTICE OF WAIVER: Notice is given under s. 467 of the Local Government Act that New Westminster City Council has waived the holding of public hearings respecting the following amendments to Zoning Bylaw No. 6680, 2001 for land in Queensborough:

Saturday, July 21

3:30 pm Our Working Waterfront Walking Tour River Market

1. ZONING AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 8033, 2018 FOR 1050 BOYD STREET AND 1005 EWEN AVENUE 2. ZONING AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 8034, 2018 FOR 1102, 1110, 1116 AND 1122 SALTER STREET 3. ZONING AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 8035, 2018 FOR 630 EWEN AVENUE 4. ZONING AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 8036, 2018 FOR 420 BOYNE STREET

Monday, July 23

9:00 am Century House 60th Anniversary Celebration Century House No Council Meeting

Wednesday, July 25

11:30 am Queensborough Summer Sizzle Ryall Park

Friday, July 27

12:30 - 3:00 pm Family Friday Drop-In Samson V

Monday, July 30

No Council Meeting

These bylaws are being considered by the Council to replace bylaws that were inadvertently adopted without the approval by the Minister of Transportation and Infrastructure that is required for zoning bylaws applying to land near a controlled access highway. Public hearings have previously been held respecting all of these zoning amendments. WHAT ARE THE BYLAWS ABOUT? Zoning Amendment Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 8033, 2018 Bylaw No. 8034, 2018 Bylaw No. 8033 applies zoning Bylaw No. 8034 changes the zoning designations at 1050 Boyd of portions of four parcels of land Street and 1005 Ewen Avenue west of Jardine Street between to Light Industrial Districts (M-1) Salter Street and South Dyke Road and Local Commercial Districts to RT-3A, RT-2E, RT-2D and CD-71 (C-1) respectively. C-1 zoning for the purpose of allowing a 78 permits a range of smaller-scale unit residential development. It will commercial uses. M-1 zoning include compact lots, one and twoallows a broad range of light family dwellings and row houses. The industrial uses. portions of these parcels adjacent to the Fraser River are zoned to P-10 for park purposes.

Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 8035, 2018 Bylaw No. 8035 changes the zoning of land at 630 Ewen Avenue to CD70 to permit a five-unit townhouse development. The City owns the property and is leasing it to Women in Need Gaining Strength (WINGS), who will provide affordable housing for single mothers and their children.

HOW DO I GET MORE INFORMATION?

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

Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 8036, 2018

Bylaw No. 8036 establishes Heavy Industrial Districts (M-2) zoning for a portion of closed lane between Boyne Street and Wood Street west of Boyd Street, and adds a permitted “civic facilities” use that includes animal shelters to the M-2 zone. The properties on both sides of the lane are zoned Heavy Industrial Districts (M-2). The purpose of this bylaw is to permit an animal shelter on City-owned land including the closed lane. The addition of the “civic facilities” use affects all M-2 zoned land in the City.

Copies of the proposed bylaws, related staff reports and other relevant information, including the reports of the public hearings that were held on the original bylaws, may be inspected online at https://www.newwestcity.ca/publicnotices or at the Development Services Department at New Westminster City Hall, 511 Royal Avenue between July 11, 2018 and July 25, 2018, the date on which Council will consider third reading of the bylaws. City Hall hours are Monday between 8:00 am and 7:00 pm and Tuesday through Friday between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm (except statutory holidays). Jacque Killawee, City Clerk

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


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6 THURSDAY July 12, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

City

Council endorses traffic plan for Sapperton Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

Getting through Sapperton can be a nightmare some days, but the city hopes a new plan will lead to improvements. New Westminster city council recently endorsed the 322-page Sapperton/ Massey-Victory Heights transportation plan, which aims to enhance different modes of transportation throughout the area and provide better travel choices and improvements in the years ahead. Now that the plan has been endorsed by council, the city plans to get to work on a number of short-term improvement such as traffic calming measures like speed humps in lower, central and upper Sapperton and signage and line-marking modifications throughout the study area “I do appreciate how the plan is laid out,” said Mayor Jonathan Cote. “It is upfront that there is no magic bullet solution that is going to eliminate traffic congestion in different areas and that there are go-

ing to be challenges, but there are pragmatic and methodical steps that the city can take to manage it and make sure we are continuing to improve neighbourhood livability in the Sapperton neighbourhood but still making a transportation system that works. I think that’s the balance that has attempted to be found through this plan and through the discussions with the community.” The plan, which has attempted to focus on neighbourhood safety and livability, considers the impact of developments such as Sapperton Green, 100 Braid St., the Royal Columbian Hospital expansion, the new aquatics and community centre project, the Pattullo Bridge replacement project and other development and road projects in the city. “The Sapperton/Massey Victory Heights Transportation Plan aims to enhance the multimodal transportation system to provide mode choices, while enhancing the safety and livability of the neighbourhoods by managing the volume

Staff will be requesting funding for implementation of components of the plan in the city’s 2019 to 2023 financial plan. Implementation of some recommendations in the plan may not occur for a few years, unless triggered by a specific development, but the plan will provide staff with strategic direction for all future neighbourhood improvements. Coun. Patrick Johnstone supported the plan as it provides a lot of things for the city to tackle in the shortterm that can’t wait, but thinks some aspects of the document will evolve over time. He feels that providing an access to Royal Columbian Hospital via Brunette Avenue is “fundamental” to the livability of East Columbia Street and that Fraser Health has “a lot of work to do” on moving its employees and patients away from relying on single-occupancy vehicles. To view the transportation plan, go to www.new westcity.ca and search for Sapperton Massey-Victory Heights transportation plan.

High volume: This section of road near the Braid SkyTrain Station is one of the most congested in all of New Westminster. PHOTO RECORD FILES

and speed of traffic using the local roads,” said a staff report. “The plan identifies measures that improve existing transit, walking and cycling routes, and identifies new routes to better connect across the community. Improvements to key intersections are identified, along with traffic-calming measures to limit short-cut-

ting through the residential neighbourhoods and keep the right traffic on the right roads.” The plan tackles a number of themes: traffic volumes, speeds and cutthrough traffic; transit scheduling and accessibility; walking and cycling safety and connectivity; on-street parking management; and

enforcement. Recommendations in the plan will be implemented in the shortterm (one to two years), medium-term (three to five years) and long-term (more than five years from now). “It is a living document,” said Coun. Jaimie McEvoy. “Things will be tweaked and figured out as we go along.”

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 12, 2018 7

City

RivER MARKET AT WESTMiNSTER QuAY

SCHOOLS

Burnaby group to fund programs in New West BASES makes first donation for after-school programs Cayley Dobie

cdobie@newwestrecord.ca

A Burnaby not-for-profit has donated $10,000 to the New Westminster school district to support after-school programs – and that’s only the beginning. The Burnaby Association for South East Side, which runs the BASES family thrift store on Edmonds Street, plans to donate a portion of its earnings to after-school programs in New Westminster moving forward. The not-for-profit was founded in 2011 as a way to raise money for kids in the southeast area of Burnaby, an area that has a larger population of low-income families. In 2013, the group opened a thrift store on Kingsway (it has since moved to Edmonds Street)

to raise funds. “We started it to raise money,” said Sharon Domaas, one of the founders of BASES and a New Westminster resident. Last year, the group gave $150,000 to six schools in

Just because 10th Avenue is there doesn’t mean the demographic is any different.

Burnaby to help run programs for kids outside of school hours.This includes everything from after-school bike classes to gardening

clubs. It’s up to the schools to decide how they want to spend the money they receive, Domaas added. Recently, the group, which includes some New Westminster residents like Domaas, approached the New Westminster school district to see if it could help some of its schools. The district agreed, and last month BASES donated $10,000 to the school district as part of a pilot program. “Just because 10th Avenue is there doesn’t mean the demographic is any different,” Domaas said. The money gifted to the district will be used to support after-school programs at Ecole Qayqayt and Lord Kelvin elementary schools, including Rec and Read, running this month at Qayqayt.

Upcoming Events July 12 - 18 Yarnivores Thursday, July 12, Community Square, 6:30pm - 8pm Bring your project and come knit, crochet, and chat. New West Code Club Saturday, July 14, Community Square, 10am - 12pm Free computer based projects for children ages 9 - 13 Register online at rivermarket.ca Board Game Buy, Sell, Trade Sunday, July 15, Community Square, 11am - 3pm Find a great new game to play with your family. Pamola Bakery Baking Class Tuesday, July 17, Foodhall, 10 - 11am A baking class just for toddlers to play with their food. Drop in $15. Pre-register $12 online at rivermarket.ca or call 778.397.1677

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8 THURSDAY July 12, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

Opinion OUR VIEW

Transit should be a safe place for everyone

When you take transit in the coming months, you’ll see a consistent message on SkyTrain and buses. The message is about stopping sexual offending, particularly on transit. Being a woman on transit can be an ugly experience. Men taking liberties with their hands as they squeeze by on a crowded SkyTrain car and feigning that it’s an accident. Drunk dudes harassing women at bus stops and SkyTrain stations because they think they’re

“charming.” Or flat-out sexual assaults involving unwanted touching. It’s got to stop. To do this, the Transit Police have launched a new campaign to create an “unwelcome environment” for anyone committing these vile acts. The messaging will be spread through 340 ad spaces allocated on SkyTrain cars, 15 ads at SkyTrain stations in addition to LCD screens, 300 ads on buses and 15 bus loop

ads, including at Lougheed and Edmonds exchanges in Burnaby. An additional 35 platform posters will be placed at SkyTrain stations in mid-July and a partnership with Metro Vancouver Crime Stoppers will provide advertising support across Metro Vancouver, throughout the summer. The campaign has been developed in consultation with such groups as Battered Women’s Support Services to come up with the kind of messaging that

people will remember. The fact that we need an ad campaign to tell men not to sexually harass and assault others is a pathetic commentary on our society, but here we are. So pay attention. If you know someone who thinks this disgusting behaviour is OK, then confront them. If you see this activity taking place on transit, text 87-77-77 and report it. Get involved. Be part of the solution.

HERO WORSHIP We would be remiss if we didn’t take a moment to recognize two very different heroes. The first is nine-year-old Tony Leong, who has been honoured for his bravery and quick-thinking in pulling a kindergartner safely from the path of an oncoming car on May 31. The second is Bosco, a police dog who risked life and paws to capture a serial bank robber during a takedown in Burnaby.

The robber was known to carry guns and even grenades to commit his crimes. Thankfully, Bosco was able to put the bite on him before he could hurt anyone. The images of heroes are usually associated with Marvel movies – people with superpowers. The reality is, heroes are ordinary people – and animals – who find a way to step up when life demands it. We applaud them both.

MY VIEW KEITH BALDREY

Pro-PR should keep it simple The campaign on whether or not to change B.C.’s voting system is officially underway, but it looks like a tricky race to handicap. The vast majority of the public simply does not spend a lot of time thinking about voting systems. It is a safe bet that not many backyard barbecues will feature spirited debates over the merits of “rural urban PR” versus “dual member proportional.” Perhaps by the time the referendum mail-in period rolls around (Oct. 22 to Nov. 1) people will become more engaged in the subject. This lack of interest may provide the side that opposes switching to proportional representation a bit of an edge over PR proponents. That is because everyone is familiar with the current first-past-the-post system, and knows its strengths and its shortcomings. The challenge for the pro-PR side is to present evidence that another system (the three options on the ballot are quite different from the status quo) is better. This is where things can get tricky for the pro-PR side.The proposed models are not easily explained or grasped (two of them have never actually been used) and it will be an uphill task getting people interested in the topic and then diving in to actually study the options. Still, the “yes” side will have $500,000 of your tax money to spend on wooing and educating the public and that will definitely have

some impact. Of course, the “no” side will have the same budget provided for them, so get ready for some spirited ad wars. The victor in this campaign will be the side that offers the most direct and effective message, and that convinces enough people to actually take the time and mail in a ballot. Look for the pro-PR side to argue their systems are “fairer” because any seat count will more accurately reflect the outcome of the actual popular vote.That is a simple concept. However, if this side clutters things up with a detailed breakdown of how each system will operate, I think its messaging will be in trouble. Any political party will tell you that the simpler the message, the simpler it is to sell it.The need for this simplicity will likely favour the anti-PR side. The “no” side will brand PR as confusing and even dangerous, arguing it could allow fringe parties to hold the keys to power. That is a straightforward message.The anti-PR side has to be careful not to overdo it when it comes to castigating PR systems, or going too far in insisting the status quo FPTP system is so much better than any alternative. In any event, $1 million of your tax dollars are about to be spent on this campaign.You might as well read up on it. Keith Baldrey is chief political correspondent for Global BC.

’TWAS SAID THIS WEEK ...

OUR TEAM

People are saying thank you for bringing movies to their community. Steve Kellock, see story on page 10

ARCHIVE 1993

LARA GRAHAM

CHRIS CAMPBELL

SHAWN GRENIER

Publisher

Editor

Director of Sales

lgraham@newwestrecord.ca

ccampbell@newwestrecord.ca

sgrenier@newwestrecord.ca

Sgt. Smoky misses her bro Sgt. Smoky was desolate in October after her brother, Cpl. David, was kidnapped on Front Street.The two felines lived at West Lynn Military Surplus.The corporal, sporting a military ID tag with his name and phone number around his neck, had been sauntering along the Front Street sidewalk, when two young women just scooped him up and carried him away, according to owner Wes Baker. Baker and his wife searched the entire downtown and Quay area for Cpl. Dave for days to no avail. Sgt. Smoky, meanwhile, was lost without her brother. “She has been walking around the store crying and whining, wondering where he is,” Baker said.

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


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 12, 2018 9

Letters

Royal Columbian Hospital FRASER HEALTH

Ban plastic straws Editor: Banning all plastic straws and plastic of all kinds would be the best support of the environment. Persons with disabilities/AB have options of paper straws, metal straws, and glass straws. As a woman with a physical disability, I thought it was odd to read Our View: Banning straws hurts people with disabilities, June 28, the Record. Plastic straws or all plastic material really needs to end. (It’s) critical for single-use plastic straws, cups, and utensils, bags usage in our community to stop. Although I understand the intended support of people with disabilities, I think most people including those with disabilities recognize the need to make good choices for the planet with a return back to paper straws or check out some new alternatives to purchase such as glass or metal straws. Enough is enough, so I have switched to glass straws made in Canada. Both glass and metal straws are available in a bent shape, or straight in various lengths. I carry my glass straws with me if I’m going out and found it an easy switch. There are even fabric holders to purchase at a minimal cost for a lifetime straw that makes it convenient for storage or carrying along. I think people with disabilities are equal in terms of caring about the environment. Lastly, I think glass straws would make a great gift so that all people could feel a part of the solution. If I happen to forget a straw, I have been delighted to see restaurants using recyclable straws made out of corn, paper straws or I order a small class so it’s easier to lift without a straw. I support a ban on all plastic, including straws for New Westminster. I’m offering my help to anyone

in New West that needs some suggestions of how to get glass or metal straws for their personal use. Please text byost@shaw.ca Barbara Yost, New Westminster

Blame the school

Editor: It was a pleasure to read in your July 5 edition (New Westminster Bylaw Officer wins B.C. Award) that New Westminster bylaw officer John Doebert was named Bylaw Officer of the Year and that he will be recognized by New Westminster City Council for his service. Over the years, I’ve witnessed friendly service from him and he is a great ambassador for the city. I commend him for making New Westminster proud of its employees. This article, however, brings to light the conduct of (school district) employees. How is it possible for a kindergarten student to leave a school? This story inadvertently puts the blame on the child (“instead of going to the office so they could contact her mom, she headed home.”). Any miscommunication with a five-year-old is the fault of the school. What are the protocols in this situation, and why were they not followed? Aren’t there only one set of entry and exit doors at an elementary school and aren’t those doors monitored? How is it that the teacher, the secretary or the principal had no idea a five-year-old left the school? This story does not inspire confidence in the city’s school administration. New Westminster (school district) has an obligation to ensure all children are safe during school hours and it’s clear this school’s administration let down this child and her family. E. Hughes, 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

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Over 1000 sq ft corner suite in this beautiful top notch strata. 2 spacious bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, open floor plan with great Living/dining space. Updated flooring, lighting, appliances & paint. Gas fireplace for cozy winter nights. Wrap around balcony for cool Summer nights and extra freshness thru the suite all year long. Kitchen has modern appliances with ample counter & cupboards. 2 storage lockers, 1 parking, 2 pets okay. Excellent Location near transit, New West quay, shopping, restaurants, schools & theater.

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Currently the Best Value in East Newtown area of Surrey! 3 bedroom, 2 level townhome almost 1200 sq ft with maint fees just over $200 Per month all updated. This could be your home or rent it & earn an income every month. Kitchen, bathroom, flooring paint, lighting, heating, windows: All Updated! Just move in an enjoy. School just a 2 block walk away, creek and forest behind the home for added privacy and serenity. Polished and Ready for you and your family! Excellent location near parks, transit, shopping & restaurants.

Your Complete Real Estate Resource

from Sherbrooke Street to Keary Stre MAY TO MID-AUGUST 2018

What’s Happening

Bird Construction is excavating East Columbia Street for a hospital IT and utilities pathway and for City power, now until mid August.

Now through July the east (northbound) bike lane and east sidewalk of East Columbia Street are being excavated. Work is underway near the hospital’s main entrance and will progress south, in sections, to Keary Street. Then from late July to mid-August the intersection of Keary Street and East Columbia Street will be excavated. Work will extend as far west as Pensioners Hall on Keary Street (north lane and north parking lane) and as far south as Browns Socialhouse (east parking lane and sidewalk, and northbound bike lane). Expect traffic delays and sidewalk disruptions. Construction hours are 7am-7pm Mon. to Fri. (except holidays) and Saturdays 9am-6pm. 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. Sherbrooke Street will have single lane alternating traffic near the East Columbia Street intersection until late July. Sidewalks will be closed to pedestrians in sections on the east (hospital) side of the street.

Until the end of July you may be detoured when crossing Sherbrooke Street on the east (hospital) side of the street.

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For bicyclists, the east (northbound) bike lane will be closed in sections, requiring you to share the vehicle lane. Use caution. Bus riders will notice stops temporarily moved for the 155 and C9 buses at times. Watch for notices at each stop. Parking metres and the loading zone will be intermittently closed on Sherbrooke Street near the east side of the East Columbia intersection, in June and July. 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 July 12, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

Community

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Outdoor movie series switching venues

Summer nights are the perfect time to watch a movie outdoors – just not in Queen’s Park this year. The Outdoor Summer Movie Nights series is moving from the stadium to four parks throughout the city. Instead of eight movies, there will be four. “What we wanted to do was bring the movie in the park to all the communities across New West, and we’re using this as a pilot year to accomplish that,” said Steve

Kellock, senior manager of New Westminster recreation services and facilities. The reason for the change was that the event wasn’t as popular as it had once been, he explained.The response to the pilot will help determine if the program expands. The best way for people to have their say about the future of summer night movies in the city is by filling out the survey provided by the city, according to

Kellock. As for what movies are shown, the city uses social media to post an online poll of about 15 choices. So far, the response from the community regarding the changes has been fairly positive, Kellock said. “People are saying thank you for bringing movies to their community,” he added. The first movie is Space Jam, showing in Westminster Pier Park on Friday at

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overlooking the private yard and fruit trees, makes for a wonderful extension for outdoor entertaining. Bonus detached garage w alley access plus 426 sqft of crawlspace below main. Be part of this vibrant community full of great culture & festivals. Short walk to eateries, cafes, green grocers, transit, public & private schools and more.

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• West end home right next to Grimston Park! • 3 blocks to school & bus! Walk to sky train! • South facing yard, garage, lane access • 60.4 x 114 ft LOT • 2 bdrms on main with 2 bdrm suite. • Live in, invest or build your dream home in this unique location!!!

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 12, 2018 11

RECENT SOLDS

Kellie vallee

Dave vallee P.R.E.C.

436 Alberta #205 250 Francis Way 5685 Willingdon 5661-63 Willingdon

Pamela Adamchuk-vallee

1,150,000

343 CARNEgiE STREET

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NEW LiSTiNg

2,250,000

327 3RD STREET

$

OPEN SAT 2-4

Large 6387 sf, mountain view lot on quiet “Leave it to Beaver” street in the desirable Heights neighbourhood with older 3 bdrm, 1.5 bath, 2247 sf 1947 home. Home has 2 fireplaces, hardwood floors, 8 year old roof, kitchen added onto in 1991, private fenced yard & double carport. RS1 zoning allows new 3193 sf home with legal suite + 638 sf laneway home or 2874 sf home with legal suite + 950 sf laneway home.

1,599,900

1609 8Th AvENuE

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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.

699,900

#109 5 K DE K

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OPEN SAT 2-4 & SUN 12-1:30

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.

1,958,000

1941 EDiNbuRgh

$

WOW! Completely reno’d, 936 sf, 2 bdrm, 1 bath waterfront garden lvl suite at the Quay. The high quality renovations includes new wide plank laminate & porcelain tile flooring, wainscotting in the DR/LR, new blinds throughout, new gas f/p, new electric baseboard heaters, all new light fixtures & ceiling fans, new paint & freshly smoothed ceiling. Bright open kitchen has new quartz countertops, undermount rectangular sink, SS whirlpool deluxe applcs + full size LG washer/ dryer. New spa like cheater ensuite with porcelain tile on the floor & walls, dble sink + vanity, walk through closet with organizers to the master suite. 2 generous sized patios offer sun & tranquility year round. 2 pets allowed max 15 kg & 7 rentals allowed. 1 parking + locker.

419,000

#603 221 11Th STREET

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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 2-5-10 warranty.

461 FADER STREET

1,250,000

$

OPEN SAT 2-4

OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS! 3 level, 2800 sf, 4-5 bdrms, 3 bath, 1913 character home on beautiful quiet tree lined street in sensational Sapperton close to parks, shopping & Skytrain. This diamond in the rough features high ceilings, extensive wood work, large room sizes, good height unfinished bsmt with potential, private fenced yard, solid sun deck, some updated windows, bath, drain tiles, roof, furnace & more. 3 bdrms + bath up, LR, DR, kitch, bdrm + flex room/laundry on main. Lot: 45’2 x 113

231 E 8Th AvE

WELCOME HOME! to this *TOP FLOOR* bright, immaculate 1-bdrm home w/ 724 sf that shows like a dream! Spacious open concept living/dining area, big kitchen w/ white appls & pass-through, insuite laundry, master bdrm w/ WI closet & 4-piece bath. Sliding doors from living rm & master bdrm lead out to lovely, private patio overlooking landscaped garden. The Stanford is a fully rain-screened bldg, well managed & beautifully maintained, in an excellent location w/in short walk to Skytrain, shops, restaurants, cinemas, Pier Park, River Market, Columbia Square & more!! Comes with 1 parking & storage locker. Up to 2 cats/dogs allowed. Rental max is 3.

999,900

$

#504 550 8Th STREET

479,888

$

NEW PRiCE

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 built-in, 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.

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.

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 12, 2018 13

Community

Thrifty crawl brings thrift stores together Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

Shoppers will be able to find deals and help some great causes at this weekend’s first New West/Burnaby Thrift Store Crawl. Isabel Barros, administrative coordinator at BASES Family Thrift Store, has spearheaded a thrift store crawl that runs from Friday, July 13 to Sunday, July 15. “The whole plan for the crawl is twofold. It’s obviously to promote the stores and build clientele, but my other point in doing this is just to inform the community of the causes that we all support,” she said. “Most people when they donate probably think part of it is a profit.” That’s not the case with the five thrift stores participating in this weekend’s event, as they’re raising funds for a variety of programs in New West and Burnaby. “As passionate as I am about BASES, everyone is as passionate about their cause. In speaking to everyone and how they support, I just want to elevate everyone’s profile,” Barros said. “Maybe when people think of donating items or shopping at a thrift store, they might consider us before the bigger guy.” Participants in this weekend’s thrift store crawl include: ! Burnaby Hospice Society Thrift Store – 6843 Kingsway, Burnaby.This non-profit society provides services to individuals and families going through the endof-life journey. ! Kerry’s Thrift Boutique – 480 East Columbia St., New Westminster.This charity thrift shop helps the Camp Kerry Society provide support to individuals and families from across B.C. who are impacted by serious illness, grief and loss. ! New To You – 416 East Columbia St., New Westminster. Operated by volunteers with the Royal Columbian Hospital Auxiliary, New toYou raises funds to buy hospital equipment that’s not included in Fraser Health’s budget. ! St. Barnabas Thrift Store – 1010 Fifth Ave., New Westminster.This shop raises funds for a variety of the church’s community outreach programs, including a community lunch every Thursday, a Christ-

HUNT FOR TREASURES: Laurie Molstad, a retired teacher from Stoney Creek Community School, is one of the many volunteers who help run the

BASES thrift store, which has spearheaded a thrift store crawl this weekend featuring five charity thrift stores in New Westminster and Burnaby. PHOTO RECORD FILES

mas dinner and kids’ summer camps. ! BASES Family Thrift Store – 7825 Edmonds St., Burnaby. It raises money for programs that help children, youth and families, such as breakfast programs, homework clubs, sports, cultural programs and community kitchens. BASES opened in Burnaby in 2013 and is looking to expand its reach to New Westminster. “We support in southeast Burnaby the five elementary schools and the high school. Last year we raised $84,000 which was awe-

some.We don’t make any money, the directors don’t get paid. All of it went to schools,” Barros said. “Because we have done well, we are in the process of talking with the New West school board to see what schools are most in need.We are looking at supporting a couple schools there.” While BASES is leading the initiative, Barros said the idea is to highlight some of the causes supported by the five participating thrift stores. She said a number of other non-profit thrift stores didn’t want to participate in the thrift store crawl for various

reasons. Along with providing a place where people can find deals on household and clothing items, the shops also welcome donations that allow them to continue raising funds to support various community needs. “Every one of these organizations is not only contributing to their community, but to the deeper needs of the community,” Barros said. “That to me is important for your neighbours to know so it’s supported.”

City planners earn accolades for achievements Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

The planning department came home with a lot of hardware from a recent conference in Victoria. Each year, the Planning Institute of British Columbia recognizes the professional work and individual accomplishments of members across B.C. and theYukon.The City of New Westminster picked up a couple of awards at the institute’s recent annual conference in Victoria. ! Silver Winner in the Excellence in Planning Practice – City and Urban Areas for its New Westminster infill housing pro-

gram, which included work to implement laneway and carriage houses, and infill townhouses and rowhouses.Winners in this category highlight the inventive ways that planners are creating transformative change through ground-breaking actions. ! Silver Winner in the Excellence in Policy Planning – City and Urban Areas – for the city’s new official community plan. Winners in this category demonstrate effective initiatives and solutions that enhance the social, economic, environmental and cultural wellbeing of communities. “The OCP and infill housing process was a huge

success for us as our community members said they felt heard,” said Jackie Teed, acting director of development services. “That’s the greatest reward, but we’re very proud of being recognized by PIBC as well.” The Planning Institute of British Columbia also recognized the achievements of Beverly Grieve, who recently retired as the city’s director of development services. She received the Individual Achievement – Leadership in Advocacy and Innovation, which recognizes a planner who demonstrates outstanding leadership, tenacity and advocacy on planning issues in their community, provincially, or

more broadly. “Bev Grieve was recognized for her extensive career that has made a significant impact to planning policy and practice,” said Lisa Spitale, the city’s chief administrative officer. “Her dedication to housing issues echoes through some of the most innovative housing planning that is happening across Metro Vancouver today.” Spitale said the city’s secured market rental housing policy was a “momentous achievement” in Grieve’s career and has resulted in more than 1,200 new rental units in New Westminster. She said Grieve also spearheaded affordable hous-

ing projects during her time with the city. “In all the years I have been a planner, you dream of this award,” Spitale said. “Quite frankly, our Beverly Grieve exemplifies this award.This one is a tremendous honour to recognize.” Grieve worked in a number of cities, including New Westminster, Burnaby, North Vancouver and Maple Ridge, as well as Metro Vancouver Regional District, during her career. “I think this work really reflects the work of all the people that I have worked with and collaborated with in planning and in every department here throughout the years, and the incredible

work of dedicated councils I have worked with. It’s been a true honour,” she said. “This is a fantastic way to go out into retirement.” Along with the planning awards, the city recently received an award from the B.C. Economic Development Association.The City of New Westminster received the 2018 Stan Rogers Memorial Award, which is given to a project that’s made an exceptional impact on the local economy, for its Front Street Mews. “This was at times a challenging project, but incredibly rewarding,” Spitale said. “I’d like to acknowledge the city staff for their hard work on the Front Street Mews.”


14 THURSDAY July 12, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 12, 2018 19

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 12, 2018 15

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Community Should we punish parents who don’t vaccinate kids? GROUNDED Bianca Bujan

From broken limbs to spiked fevers to random objects stuck up noses – with three kids in my household, visits to the doctor’s office have definitely become a regular occurrence. When something goes awry with my children, I don’t put my trust in “Dr. Google” or try to remedy the issue myself, I go straight to the source that I trust the most – my own family physician. When I’ve received reminder calls, notifying me that it’s time to vaccinate one of my children, I’ve willingly booked the appointment. Sure, I’ve asked questions, and have expressed concerns about the ever-evolving immunization schedules over the past 11 years that I’ve been a parent, but my doctor has always answered honestly, doing her best to explain the reasons behind the changes, and the purpose of each series of shots. Perhaps it’s the result of my trusting relationship with my own health-care professional, but I’ve never fully understood why some parents have been so hesitant, or completely against the vaccination process. Last year, Health Canada conducted a nationwide survey titled “Survey for the Development of the Childhood Vaccination Campaign,” hoping to uncover the current state of awareness, knowledge, attitudes, belief, and behaviours of parents and expectant parents with respect to childhood vaccinations.

While the survey found that only five per cent of Canadian parents had “low trust” when it came to vaccinations, the number spiked to 13 per cent for parents in B.C. Concerned parents who participated in the survey cited several reasons for their hesitancy, including possible allergic reactions, a lack of trust in the pharmaceutical system, side effects, toxic ingredients, and a lack of testing on the vaccinations.

More needs to be done to persuade parents.

While Canadian parents have been left to decide whether or not to vaccinate their children, other countries have implemented strict measures against parents who refuse to immunize their kids. In a news release shared by the Australian government on July 1, tougher “No jab, no pay” rules have officially been enforced, emphasizing the message that “immunization is the safest way to protect children from vaccine-preventable diseases,” and that “parents who don’t immunize their children are putting their own kids at risk as well as the children of other people.” To penalize those parents who choose not to vaccinate, a loss in family support payments will occur, equalling the sum of $28 a fortnight for each child who does not meet immu-

nization requirements.The thought behind this change, is that this altered “No jab, no pay” rule will act as a constant reminder to parents to keep their child’s immunization records up to date, or they will literally pay for their decision. And Australia isn’t the only region to call the shots when it comes to whether or not to vaccinate kids. Italy and France have made several vaccinations mandatory, and some U.S. states require that students have up-to-date vaccinations before school enrolment, limiting exemptions to those who are unable to vaccinate due to medical or religious reasons. While Ontario and New Brunswick also require vaccination records upon registration for school, there are currently no official country-wide rules in place here in Canada. If the health reports and urging of medical professionals don’t persuade parents to give vaccinations a shot, I doubt a minimal decrease in family funding will do the trick, but a change is definitely needed. I don’t think penalties are the answer, but more needs to be done to persuade parents to get on board. More testing, as well as increased education and awareness on the issues surrounding childhood immunizations – emphasizing not only the benefits, but the impact that the decision not to vaccinate has on the children of others, is definitely needed if we want to secure a healthier future for our kids. Bianca Bujan is a mom of three, writer, editor and marketing consultant. Find her online at @bitsofbee.

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20 THURSDAY July 12, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

Arts & Entertainment

‘It ended up being a very powerful experience’

Explore the connection between nature and human nature in new exhibition at the Plaskett Gallery Janaya Fuller-Evans

editorial@newwestrecord.ca

After breaking her leg playing squash and being in a wheelchair,Victoria artist Trish Shwart found she saw the world a little differently. “Suddenly your whole world changes, and everything you see looks different through the filter of your new experience. I didn’t expect it to be life changing.

I didn’t want it to be life changing,” she said. “But it ended up being a very powerful experience.” As an artist, Shwart is inspired by the world around her, most recently, by the world she saw when travelling during the past year. One of the places she travelled to was Vancouver. “I spent three weeks in Vancouver this January, where it rained every day

and every night. I was going for quite long walks as part of the rehabilitation process still, and I would see this incredible beauty.The rain would create these patterns everywhere,” she said. One of the images she encountered became the basis for one of the pieces in her upcoming show at Plaskett Gallery, Dark Fence. “It was this black fence, but the rain made every-

thing look kind of oily and rainbowish,” she said. “And above it was this amazing pink tree. And this kind of stuff is everywhere, and it stops me all of the time.” Her paintings are not just about the visual subject, but what isn’t seen – the connection between nature and human nature as well. “I’m trying to show this invisible force that is around us and in us also. I think

something happens between us and the natural world, in the urban landscape as well,” she said. “It suffuses everything. I think it’s more present that we sometimes think.” Shwart’s show, Down the road from where were stayed…, is at the Plaskett Gallery until July 30. She will be holding informal artist’s talks on Saturday, July 14 and Saturday, July 21.

She’s interested in hearing from the audience regarding nature, as well “If anyone has their own stories about how they’ve been affected by nature or their nature has affected the world around them, I’d love to hear them,” she said.

Please recycle this newspaper.

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of the

“My favorite part is seeing our regular guests happy.” Troy, Team Member from Vancouver, BC

DOnaLD BUCkLe

Donald receives a gift card courtesy of

Not only is Troy a Special Olympics champion, he’s a champion of his community, too. Troy has won gold medals in powerlifting and track & field. Working at Tim Hortons has helped him build the confidence that he credits with his athletic success. Now Troy tries to give back to his community by doing the little things, like holding the door open for customers and putting smiles on people’s faces. Not only does Troy love the food he serves, he loves the people he serves it to as well. Thank you, Troy. And thanks to all those who make our community stronger.

530 Sixth Street, new Westminster (UpTown) 604.523.8383 (Gift card valid at this location only)

if you are interested in becoming a carrier please call 604.398.3481

© Tim Hortons, 2018


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 12, 2018 21

Community

PEDICURE $28 ACRYLIC NEW SET

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Release inner foodie with these cookbooks Stephanie Crosbie

editorial@newwestrecord.ca

Are you a foodie who can’t wait for the upcoming Columbia StrEAT Food Truck Fest? The library has a fantastic collection of cookbooks to inspire you while you wait for July 28. In Dinner: Changing the Game, Melissa Clark, a food writer for the NewYork Times, hopes to inspire readers to “take charge, go forth, and conquer”. Over 200 fresh, meat and vegetarian recipes are accompanied by gorgeous illustrations. These are doable, weeknight meals - with a little bit of planning. The all-new Fresh Food Fast by Cooking Light promises five-ingredient and/or 15-minute recipes.What’s not to like? As you might expect from the editors at Cooking Light magazine there are delicious recipes for healthy grain bowls and salads. Perfect for a hot

summer evening. As the unofficial lunch packer in our house, I am always looking for inspiration. Packed: Lunch hacks and recipes to squeeze more nutrients into your day by Becky Alexander and Michelle Lake is full of tasty, unusual salads, soups and muffins.These recipes are guaranteed to make sandwiches a thing of the past. Nutritious Delicious:Turbocharge your Favorite Recipes with 50 Everyday Superfoods is one of the many amazing America’s Test Kitchen cookbooks at the library.What I love about these cookbooks is the explanations of why the recipes work. In Donna Hay’s Basics to Brilliance, the Australian foodie encourages cooks to master basic recipes and then to try imaginative variations. As with all Donna Hay cookbooks, Basics to Brilliance has amazing, drool-worthy food photography, mouth-watering,

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22 THURSDAY July 12, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

City Beat

1

CHAT WITH ARTIST TRISH SHWART AT THE PLASKETT GALLERY on Saturday, July 14 (and again on July 21) from 1 to 5 p.m. Shwart would love to talk to you about her work and her current exhibition, down the road from where we stayed…, which is running until July 30 at the Plaskett Gallery in the Massey Theatre complex at 735 Eighth Ave.The gallery is open Tuesday to Saturday from 1 to 5 p.m. and by appointment. Info: www. masseytheatre.com.

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START THE WEEKEND EARLY at the Aegis West Carnival, a free family event featuring food, games, art, live music from the Vancouver Adapted Music Society and more. It’s taking place on Friday, July 13 from 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at Sapperton Park, 351 East Columbia St. Info: 604-522-5524.

3

HOP ON THE Q TO Q FERRY and explore life on the other side of the river. If you’re in Queensborough, you can cruise to the Quay and check out the downtown, River Market and Westminster Pier Park; if you’re on the mainland, venture over to Queensborough and meander along the

5

THINGS TO DO THIS WEEKEND Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

riverfront pathways or stop and soak up the scenery at the sandy beach. Ferry details at www.newestcity. ca/qtoqferry.

4

WATCH SPACE JAM UNDER THE STARS when the city’s free summer outdoor movie series returns on Friday, July 13.This year’s series kicks off at Westminster Pier Park, where the movie gets underway at 8:45 p.m. (dusk). Bring a blanket or lawn chair and some snacks

to this family-friendly event.

5

ENJOY THE MUSIC OF CANADIAN SINGERSONGWRITER PAUL FILEK, who is performing at Match Eatery and Public House at the Starlight Casino on Friday and Saturday night at 8 p.m. Filek has opened for acts including Carly Rae Jepsen, Jully Black, INXS,Trooper and Ziggy Marley. Starlight Casino is at 350 Gifford St. in Queensborough.

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 12, 2018 23

Business New West man recognized for service, leadership Theresa McManus

MOVERS & SHAKERS

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

A New Westminster resident recently received a RBC Top 25 Immigrant Award. Retired millwright Harbhajan Singh Athwal is president of the Khalsa Diwan Society Sukh Sagar in New Westminster, through which he organizes programs for youth, disaster relief campaigns and other humanitarian initiatives. A native of India, he was one of 25 Canadians selected as winners of the 10th annual RBC Top 25 Canadian Immigrant Awards, which are presented by Canadian Immigrant magazine and sponsored by RBC Royal Bank. “The RBC Top 25 Canadian Immigrant Awards celebrate the outstanding accomplishments and leadership of newcomers across

Canada,” said Ivy Chiu, senior director, newcomer strategy at RBC. “Now in its 10th year and with over 250 newcomers recognized, the awards highlight our country’s diversity and the contributions and positive impact newcomers have been making in our communities. Congratulations to all winners and nominees.” According to RBC and Canadian Immigrant magazine, hundreds of nominations were received, from which 75 finalists were shortlisted, with winners being chosen through a combination of judging and online voting. Along with a commemorative plaque and a $500 donation to a registered Canadian charity of their choice, winners will be featured online at canadianimmigrant.ca/rbctop25 and in the July print edition of Canadian Immigrant magazine.

Engman & Gunther N O T A R I E S

HELPING HANDS Local Save-On-Foods stores recently helped the company raise $250,000 to support local food banks across Western Canada. Through the Share It Forward campaign, SaveOn-Foods donated 25 per cent of net proceeds from Western Family products purchased between June 15 and 17. Heidi Ferri-

man, the company’s communications director, said New Westminster stores raised $3,100 to support the Greater Vancouver Food Bank in the company’s recent Share It Forward campaign. In addition to funds raised through the sale of Western Family products, stores also raised additional funds and food donations

through various in-store activities. JAK’S GIVES BACK A local transition house has a bit more money in the bank thanks to a local liquor store. JAK’s Beer Wine Spirits recently raised funds for Monarch Place at its annual summer celebration by donating 10 per cent

of all sales made between noon and 4 p.m. on Saturday, June 23. JAK’s, located at 517 Seventh St., raised $636 for Monarch Place, a transition home for women and children fleeing domestic violence. Have a business story or announcement to share? Email Theresa at tmcmanus@new westrecord.ca.

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24 THURSDAY July 12, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

Community ‘His legacy has made this beautiful experience possible’ Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

Wally Komaryk’s legacy will live in a work of art in Holy Eucharist Cathedral. Komaryk, who started the church’s monthly perogy suppers more than two decades ago as a way of raising funds for the church, spent many hours working on the suppers until his death in 2015.With a career that required him to move frequently, Komaryk connected with the Ukrainian church in the cities where he lived. “That is the first thing he did whenever we were relocated to a new city – he zeroed in on where was the Ukrainian church,” said daughter Ashli Komaryk. “He actually grew up in an orphanage and was raised by nuns.The church for him really represented the fulcrum of family.That’s his foundation.That’s his emotional foundation.That’s his spiritual foundation.” When he no longer had to move around for work, Komaryk was able to put

down roots at the Holy Eucharist Church in New Westminster. After passing away in November 2015, he left some money to the church, but didn’t specify how it should be used. Father Mykhailo Ozorovych, who had transferred from Ukraine to New Westminster, had an idea on how to use the funds. Before moving to Canada, he’d discovered the Saint Cyprian Association of Iconographers, and suggested their art could adorn the unpainted dome at his new church. After getting approval from the bishop earlier this spring, Ozorovych made arrangements for the artists to visit Canada. Serhii Koloda, Oleksii Cherednichenko and Dmytro Vasylkiv recently visited New Westminster to paint the dome in the traditional style of Byzantine iconography. “It’s a very rare art form that we don’t see much here in North America at all, but in Ukraine, Macedonia, Greece, the Byzantine art is still alive and well,” Kom-

An honour: Artists with the Saint Cyprian Association of Iconographers in Ukraine were in New Westminster recently to paint the dome at Holy Eucharist Cathedral in the traditional style of Byzantine iconography. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

aryk said. Komaryk is overjoyed with the way the church chose to use her father’s gift – and for the opportunity it offered the three artists, as it was the first time they’d ever

travelled outside of Ukraine. “My heart is literally bursting with joy and emotion.They are warm, gentle people.You can tell they have good hearts. I thought, dad would really love them,

wouldn’t it be great if he could be here witnessing all of this? Then I thought, this is happening precisely because he’s not here with us,” Komaryk said. “I’m thrilled that dad will be able to have

his legacy continue in the church.” On June 16, community members met the artists from the Saint Cyprian Association of Iconographers, attended a panel discussion with the artists, toured the dome and tried their hand at painting a sample icon. Since Wally Komaryk’s death, the church has continued to offer its monthly perogy suppers, but that’s not the only way his contributions are being honoured. Hidden amid the Christ Pantocrator design is a little something special for Wally. “They are actually going to be painting a secret little tribute to him in the dome – it’s a perogy,” Komaryk said. “It’s a very serious theme and image – and then there’s going to be a little perogy on the side, just so that people know to look for it. It’s a very emotional project for me. I am so honoured. I feel like his memory is very alive. I feel him close when we are working on this project. I can see his legacy has made this beautiful experience possible.”

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 12, 2018 25

Arts & Entertainment Discuss Realpolitik at the Gallery at Queen’s Park Janaya Fuller-Evans

editorial@newwestrecord.ca

Get to know the New Westminster artists behind Realpolitik, the exhibit showing at the Gallery at Queen’s Park until July 29. This Sunday, the gallery presents an artist talk with Tony Durke as part of the Inter/action: Artist Learning Series. Inter/action is a

ARTS CALENDAR ON NOW TO THURSDAY, AUG. 2 Visual Verse, featuring art by New West Artists members paired with poetry by Royal City Literary Arts Society members, at the Network Hub, upstairs at River Market, 810 Quayside Dr., open for weekday viewing from noon to 5 p.m. UPCOMING THURSDAY, JULY 12 Music by the River, 6 to 8 p.m. at Westminster Pier Park, an all-ages event featuring musical performance by Wax Cowboy, local craft beer and wine and food from the Eats at the Pier concession. Info: search for Music by the River on Facebook. WEDNESDAY, JULY 18 UniverCity busker series returns to the Town Square next to the Cornerstone Building, 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., featuring Stringz Aloud, plus a chance to play ping pong, giant chess or jenga and enjoy food from the food cart. Info: www.univercity.ca (see the Calendar of Events). Julia’s Studio: Stitch a Scrappy Stuffie, a workshop for teens entering grades 8 through 12, at Burnaby Public Library’s Metrotown branch, giving teens a chance to design and sew their own quirky character. Supplies will be provided, or you can bring your own. No previous experience required. See www.bpl.bc.ca/ events for information and to register. THURSDAY, JULY 19 Music by the River, 6 to 8 p.m. at Westminster Pier Park, an all-ages event featuring musical performance by The Burying Ground, local craft beer and wine and food from the Eats at the Pier concession. Info: search for Music by the River on Facebook.

monthly free public event that facilitates dialogue, practice, and education between the exhibiting artists and members of the community. The programming will be developed and delivered by the artists at the gallery. Inter/action: Artist Learning Series encourages the integration of the arts into daily life providing fully hands-on, barrier-

free, no-cost art education that promotes intergenerational mentoring opportunities and inclusivity between backgrounds of gender, race, age and ability. Durke’s exhibit uses wood which is mostly recycled or upcycled. Realpolitik stands for “the study of the forces that shape, maintain and alter the state is the basis of all

Inter/action: Artist Learning Series encourages the integration of the arts into daily life… political insight and leads to the understanding that the law of power governs the world of states just as the law of gravity governs the physical world,” according

to the artist’s statement. Durke was born in Victoria and grew up in Campbell River. He has worked in both the commercial fishing and forest industries. He

studied film arts at Canadian College in Victoria and now works in the film industry, specializing in art direction. In his studio practice, Durke’s medium of choice is oil and mixed media on carved wood. The artist talk takes place on Sunday, July 15 from 3 to 4 p.m. at The Gallery at Queen’s Park at Centennial Lodge in Queen’s Park.

SATURDAY, JULY 21 Uptown Live, noon to 9 p.m. on four stages in New Westminster’s uptown area (around Sixth Avenue and Sixth Street), headlined by Hey Ocean and featuring other emerging B.C.-based indie acts including the Tourist Company, Sam the Astronaut, Air Stranger, Ché Aimee Dorval, Disco Funeral and more, plus food trucks, beer garden, artisan vendors and a variety of activities. Info: www.uptownlive.ca. THURSDAY, JULY 26 Music by the River, 6 to 8 p.m. at Westminster Pier Park, an all-ages event featuring musical performance by Early Spirit, local craft beer and wine and food from the Eats at the Pier concession. Info: search for Music by the River on Facebook. FRIDAY, JULY 27 Movie Matinee: From Book to Screen, featuring Paddington, at the Tommy Douglas branch of Burnaby Public Library, 7311 Kingsway, 2 p.m. Free, but space is limited so arrive early. Parents or caregivers must accompany children under 10. Info: www.bpl. bc.ca/events. Film screening of The Martian, 6 p.m. at the Tommy Douglas branch of Burnaby Public Library, 7311 Kingsway. Free, but space is limited, so register online at www.bpl.bc.ca/events. THURSDAY, AUG. 2 Music by the River, 6 to 8 p.m. at Westminster Pier Park, an all-ages event featuring musical performance by Sweetz, local craft beer and wine and food from the Eats at the Pier concession. Info: search for Music by the River on Facebook. Send event details to calendar@newwestrecord. ca.

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26 THURSDAY July 12, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

Community Rotary clubs team up to help New West youth Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

New Westminster’s Rotary Clubs expect to top the half-a-million dollar mark at this year’s Pot of Gold Tournament. Now in its 23rd year, the golf tournament is organized by the two local Rotary clubs – the Royal City Rotary Club, which started the tournament in 1996, and the Rotary Club of New Westminster. “It’s a real milestone for us,” said Rick Molstad, who has chaired the tournament committee for 22 years. “We started out modestly and built it up over the years. Most years lately we have been making about $35,000 with the support of the businesses in the community and individuals.” This year’s Pot of Gold Tournament is on Tuesday, July 17 at the Mayfair Lakes Golf and Country Club in Richmond. “It’s a fun, social day.

People always enjoy it,” Molstad said. “It’s not a really competitive thing.There are some very good golfers there, but the emphasis is on golfing and socializing with your friends, rather than hitting a low score.”

It’s a fun, social day. People always enjoy it. Registration is $195 per golfer, which includes golf, a cart, lunch, a buffet dinner, prizes, chipping and putting contests and a photo booth with B.C. Lions Felions. The day also features four hole-in-one prizes of at least $25,000. Molstad said Rotary has supported health and welfare activities throughout the world, including efforts to eradicate polio worldwide, which have helped helping to reduce the num-

ber of polio cases from 350,000 in the 1980s to under 100,000 last year. Money raised at the Pot of Gold Tournament, however, stays closer to home and is directed to a variety of youth programs offered by the Salvation Army in New Westminster, the Lower Mainland Purpose Society forYouth and Families and Rotary. Rotary clubs offer a variety of adventure, vocational and citizenship programs for youth, and support a hot lunch program at New Westminster Secondary School. “The youth programs, I find to be the most rewarding for me because the youth are our future,” Molstad said. “We need to invest in them to make sure they can make the right decisions in life.” For details on how to participate in the Pot of Gold tournament as a sponsor, donor or golfer visit www. rotarypotofgoldgolf.com.

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 12, 2018 27

Community

Youth recovery program gets helping hand Theresa McManus AROUND TOWN

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

Westminster House is a step closer to helping young women embarking on a path to recovery. Patrick Robinson from Hockey Helps the Homeless recently dropped by Westminster House to present it with a $39,000 donation toward its new youth program. Hockey Helps the Homeless uses Canada’s affinity for hockey to raise awareness and financial support for the homeless through education and fundraising, and by partnering with solutions-based local homeless support agencies. Westminster House has received city approval for a temporary use permit for 620 Third Ave., which allows it to offer a residential recovery program for up to four young women aged 16 to 18. “With the support of the donors such as Patrick and Hockey Helps the Homeless, and our community who believes in the work we do,Westminster House will deliver this service and change the lives of our youth, changing the future.When youth are at risk, our future is at risk,” Susan Hogarth, executive director of Westminster House, said in an email to the Record. “Between January and December 2016, there were 922 illicit drug overdose deaths in B.C. – 12 of these deaths occurred in individuals aged 10 to 19.” KEEP THE KIDS BUSY The kids have been freed

from school for summer break. Now what? A couple of local groups have alerted us to camps they’re offering to kids this summer that you may want to check out. Fraser River Discovery Centre has a number of camps this summer: Hands On History runs July 16 to 20 for kids aged five to eight; X-Treme S.T.E.A.M. is July 23 to 27 for nine- to 11-year-olds.; Arts Unleased runs Aug. 13 to 17 for five to eight year olds; and Creators Unite is Aug. 20 to 24 for nine- to 11-year-olds. Camps run Monday to Friday from 9 a.m. to 3 pm., but people can book the full week ($149 or $135 for Fraser River Discovery Centre members) or $35 per day (or $30 for members). Info: 604-521-8401 or fraserriverdiscovery.org. Local Presbyterian churches are offering day camps for children aged five to 12, with the theme being how to overcome the bully – Joseph and his Dream Coat. Camp 2 is July 23 to 27 at St. Aidan’s Presbyterian Church, 1320 Seventh Ave.; and Camp 3 is Aug. 13 to 17 at Gordon Presbyterian Church, 7457 Edmonds Ave. All camps run from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.The cost is $100 per child, or two camps for $175, but bursaries are available. (Camp 1 ran this week.) Info and registration: Marion at 604524-9056.

The mini-float, designed by local artist and Hyack director Theresa HenrySmith, won the Queen’s Award for Best Decorated in the parade’s mini float category. It features the Pacific Dogwood and used all organic materials (a mandatory requirement of the parade) including birch bark, chrysanthemums, baby’s breath, coloured rice and

coconut, carnations, roses, ivy, amaranthus seeds, ferns and other plantings – all in keeping with Hyack president Bryn Ward’s 2018 theme Rooted in Tradition and Blossoming into the Future. “Hyack princess Chanel De Capite rode the Hyack float along the four-mile parade route, introducing the Royal City of New West-

20

minster to close to 450,000 appreciative sidewalk spectators and a television audience of approximately 2.5 million viewers,” said a press release from Hyack. Hyack makes the minifloat specifically for Portland Rose Festival Parade as its regular float doesn’t meet requirements of using all organic and floral decorations. The “skirt” frame, which is

built on top of a golf cart, is reused annually and redecorated to coordinate with Hyack’s current theme. Work on the float is very time-consuming and labour intensive, but Hyack’s Deb Wardle said the long weeks of work were worth it because the Hyack mini-float was both a crowd and judge pleaser.

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Winner: Hyack princess Chanel De Capite atop the Hyack Festival Association float at the Grand Floral Parade in Portland, Oregon. The float won best decorated during the event. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

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28 THURSDAY July 12, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

Sports

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

Jr. Bellies face Saints in playoffs

NewWest looks to put past two losses behind them Dan Olson

dolson@newwestrecord.ca

Looking to recreate some of that midseason momentum they previously enjoyed, the New Westminster junior A Salmonbellies launch the B.C. Junior A Lacrosse League playoffs on Friday with no one looking down the road. Over his lengthy and storied career in lacrosse, head coach Rich Catton knows looking past your opponent is asking for trouble. Despite dropping their last two games, New West enters the bestof-five semifinal as the favourite, lining up against the Port Coquitlam Saints. Although only two points separate the two teams, they have been on different trajectories in recent weeks. Despite having off-loaded their top defensive and offensive players to Coquitlam in a deadline deal last week that ended with this weekend’s sudden firing of head coach Jamie Scott, the Saints are still a tough matchup, Catton said. “Some people would think we’d look past PoCo and (on) to Coquitlam, but we won’t have any focus on anything but PoCo this week,” he said. “That’s a best-offive series we have to keep our focus on.” Head-to-head the Saints were the better team, winning 9-8 and 7-6 in the first two encounters. But the ’Bellies prevailed 9-6 two weeks ago in what was a crucial game that ended up deciding second place. While New West finished the regular season Saturday with a 14-13 loss in Victoria – where the two teams traded goals over the final 40 minutes, including an overtime session where the hosts snared the game-winning goal with 1:42 remaining – the hope is that momentum can be drawn from the work ethic established over the season and in this week’s practices. “We did a lot of great things but we came up short in the end.We had some leads, and it was a good lacrosse game. I can’t fault the boys. … Taking two losses in a row going into the playoffs isn’t the best scenario,” said Catton. Keegan Bell and recently acquired Ryan Jones counted two goals and four assists each in the loss to Victoria. Also scoring twice were Drew Andre, Cam Garlin and Dalton Lupul. The playoff series starts Friday at Queen’s Park Arena (8 p.m.), with Game 2 Sunday in PoCo.The series continues next Tuesday in New West, and if necessary, July 20 and 22.

COLUMBIA CRUISE LINE: High speeds and finish-line thrills were part of the action Tuesday at the second annual New West Grand Prix. At top, the men’s elite racers round the Sixth Street corner over the 60-lap main event. Above left, defending champion Florenz Knauer celebrates another victory, while above right the women’s elite peloton build up for the Eighth Street corner and uphill grind. PHOTOS JENNIFER GAUTHIER

Second wind propels champs to title

Knauer defends NewWest Grand Prix title, while Bergen climbs one-step in victory Dan Olson

dolson@newwestrecord.ca

Weary but broad smiles weren’t the only things Sara Bergen and Florenz Knauer had in common following the second annual New West Grand Prix on Tuesday. The pair proved through gruelling laps in separate events to be the best of their elite competition – although they both spent a good portion of their races behind the leader. Bergen captured the elite women’s criterium, whizzing through the 40-lap course and taking an event she finished second at last year.The Coquitlam-raised cyclist said the final few laps, where the grind of climbing Eighth and Carnarvon streets had become a test of endurance, was all about determination. “The strategy was to use the course because it’s a really tough course,” said Bergen, a member of the five-strong women’s Rally Cycling team. “We sort of used

that to do a lot of the work for us. You’re capitalizing on that top on that little draggy stretch.That was kind of our strategy. “We put a couple of moves early on to put the pressure on and then we just reacted with that. They always say when you feel the worst that’s the time to go, so it’s like ‘Giddy up, let’s go!’ It felt pretty bad.” She edged Australian Shannon Malseed by less than two seconds, while Rally teammate Haley Gill was a close third. Waiting and biding her time behind a bunched group for the first half, Bergen remained steadfast in sticking close and waiting for the breakaway moment. Having missed the three-day Tour de Delta due to the flu was just more incentive to power through New West’s uphill stretch for the final and decisive lap. “Your legs definitely can feel it, for sure.You try to have the best poker face as possible. It’s a super tough course and definitely one of

my favourites,” said Bergen. “It’s got a great fast downhill. It’s a lot of fun.” It was also an opportunity to show off her new red-and-white Rally jersey, reflecting her win two weeks earlier at the national criterium championships in Quebec. For Knauer, the amazing climb and ramp-up over the final lap saw a hungry pack emerge from the peloton and surge past leader Edward Walsh of Halifax, who entered the final lap with a seemingly solid six-second advantage. It echoed Knauer’s victory last year and is a strategy that has produced results on the pro circuit for the 29-year-old. “That hill doesn’t get any easier,” said Knauer. “That’s a lot of energy you have to put in to stay away.When in the pack you roll easier down the hill so we usually catch up easier. It’s tough. I actually thought (Walsh) had a good chance, then I saw at the last lap ahead, he was tired, the last lap up. … I think I was (in) 25th po-

sition down here, but I was, like, I hope the gap opens and I can sprint out. I came with a lot of momentum from the back and I think that helped a lot. It was the same sprint as last year.” A member of the two-man Hermann Radteam, Knauer finished just ahead of the Rally Cycling tandem of EricYoung and Bradley Huff of Colorado. Last year, German-born Knauer topped the event by proposing to his Canadian girlfriend, now fiancée Alisha, on the podium. It’s one reason why the event holds a special meaning for him. “It was nice to repeat the race. … To be honest, I’ve had a lot of second and third places and I’m glad I have a win now again.This is my sixth or seventh win. It’s always more special. In our sport we get measured by wins and not by second places, right?” The B.C. Superweek tour continued Wednesday with the Gastown Grand Prix and Thursday at the Giro di Burnaby.


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 12, 2018 29

Sports

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

Cyclist enjoys home race Trio lead Royal haul Dan Olson

dolson@newwestrecord.ca

There’s no place like home. New Westminster’s Lilly Ujfalusi is enjoying the fringe benefits of competitive cycling – which includes travelling, meeting new people and racing the best competitors in the youth women’s circuit. But coming home to race on the familiar streets has its special charm, too. “I definitely enjoy riding here and representing New West and racing with my friends,” Ujfalusi said following her podium moment at Tuesday’s New West Grand Prix.The 14-year-old finished second for a second straight year, and while winning would have been a kick, the progress she’s continued to demonstrate on the two-wheel circuit is a great motivator. She arrived home late Monday after competing in a race in Rimouski, Que. on the weekend. Ujfalusi said she was still able to plan for the Cycling B.C.-sponsored youth event. “I got in at 9 p.m. but despite that I was able to prep and bring my best for this race,” she said. “Right at the beginning, it was a quick start and I was really happy with how I was able to click in and get up the hill really quick.” The course, which took riders down Columbia Street to Eighth Street where they climbed before cornering onto Carnarvon.The climb continued through to where the street levelled out briefly, and veered to the downhill stretch on Fourth Street and back around to the start. For Ujfalusi, the journey to becoming a highly competitive youth cyclist started at a young age.

PODIUM HUG: New Westminster’s Lilly Ujfalusi, at right, is congratulated by a rival at Tuesday’s New West Grand Prix. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER “When I started, I got into cycling with the goal of going to the Olympics. I really had no expectations of how it would come about,” said Ujfalusi, who is home schooled but attended New Westminster Secondary last year. “I just came off the street riding a bike, and its definitely been a lot better than I could imagine. At my first practice I got on the bike and wiped out in my very first practice. (But) I couldn’t stop coming.” The under-15 B.C. Cyclocross and track omnium, individual pursuit and sprints 2016 champion who races for Cannondale p/b Fortius, Ujfalusi is going to keep on pedalling towards her dream. “I’m definitely aggressive but not very dominant. I like to race hard and push my limits. … I’m definitely learning and its so great to ride with my teammates, the pros and learn from my coaches.”

Ryan Goudron, Jackson Schiebler and Katelyn Stewart-Barnett got their summer vacations off to a great start, stacking up three gold medal finishes each at the Trevor Craven Memorial Track and Field meet this past week in Burnaby. The three Royal City Track and Field Club athletes led a strong contingent from New West to the Norwester Club meet. Goudron won three events in the boys 14-15 age division: the 300-metre dash, the 2000m race and the 1500m steeplechase. For Schiebler, the victories in the 60- and 100m dash and 600m race came in the 10-year-old competition, while Stewart-Barnett topped the girls 14-15 age group’s 1500m steeplechase, the 2000m distance run and high jump. She also picked up silver in the 1200m race. Collecting a pair of gold medals was 10-year-old Talia Phangura, in shotput and discus. Multiple medalists included Ava Forsyth, who in the girls 10 division topped the 1000m and placed second in 600m, EllieYong, with a gold in 60m hurdles and bronze in high jump, while other first-place finishers were Emma Dolman, coming first in 14-15 girls 400m hurdles, Ella Foster, topping girls 15 pole vault, Mia Gracia, in division 9 girls 600m, and

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Lindsay Goudron, in girls 13 discus. Here are more Royal City track results: GIRLS, Div. 9 – Elizabeth Blatherwick, 3rd HJ; Hope Blatherwick, 2nd HJ, 4th 60m; Amara Chiang, 3rd LJ, SP. Div. 10 – Abby Brolin, 3rd HJ, 5th SP; Maresa Laconte, 3rd LJ, SP, 5th 600m. Div. 12 – Zehra Ali, 3rd 800m, 5th LJ; Indira Chiang, 3rd 200m, 80h, HJ, SP; Nathalie Flood, 3rd 200h, 4th 300m, 800m; Mballany Kambid, 2nd 80h, 3rd 100m; Lishan Melles-Hewitt, 2nd 1200m. Div. 13 – Nicole Blatherwick, 2nd HT; Robin Rohu, 5th 300m; AnnikaYong, 2nd 80h, 3rd 200h, Jav. Div. 14-15 – Monika Arcadi, 4th HJ; Ella Foster, 4th TJ. Div. 16-17 – Kaitlyn Hanger, 3rd HJ, SP; Zuzanna Linieski, 4th HT. BOYS, Div. 9 – Finn Moreland, 4th 100m, 5th 60h; Ethen Morrow, 5th HJ, SP. Div. 12 – Noah Brolin, 4th HJ, SP, 5th 200m; Max Holmes, 4th 1200m; Ross McCrae, 5th 80h. Div. 13 – Kairo Chiang, 2nd 100m, 200m,TJ, PV, 3rd 80h; Ethan Lauritzen, 4th Jav; Levi Tuura, 2nd Disc, 3rd HJ, 4th SP. Div. 14-15 – Cameron Dewith, 5th 1200m; Henry Ruclman, 2nd 2000m; Kira Wanniarachchi, 2nd HJ, 4th 200m; Div. 16-17 – Jeremy Belcher, 4th 100m, 5th TJ; Jack Foster, 2nd PV; Ryan Holloway, 3rd Disc; Ryan Jensen, 2nd 110h.

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Home Services

cont. from previous page


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 12, 2018 31

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roofing

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.

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

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tree services TREE BROTHERS .

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ACROSS 1. Begetter 6. Arrived extinct 9. Lacking the power to hear 13. Epic 14. Aboriginal Japanese 15. Jar used for cooking 16. British nobleman 17. Smart 18. Israeli stateswoman 19. Outer space matter that reaches the ground 21. Instrument 22. Infections 23. Holiday (informal) 24. Spanish be 25. Not even

DOWN

1. Carpe __ 2. Wings 3. Loose soil 4. Earnhardt and Jarrett are two 5. 3 feet 6. Fasts 7. Erstwhile 8. Diving seabird 9. Houses 10. Ancient Greek City 11. Type of skirt 12. Greek village 14. Estranges 17. Scottish island 20. Express delight

28. Chewie’s friend Solo 29. Garments 31. Geological times 33. Music City 36. Cubes 38. Important Chinese principle 39. Closes tightly 41. Forms a boundary 44. Knife 45. Plants of the lily family 46. A turn around the track 48. Midway between northeast and east 49. Type of degree

51. Midway between north and northwest 52. Profession 54. Musical note patterns 56. Deeply cuts 60. Muharraq Island town 61. Emaciation 62. Weaver bird 63. One point east of northeast 64. Scherzer and Kershaw are two 65. Rice dish 66. Nasdaq code 67. Danish krone 68. Enzyme

21. Cosmopolitan city 23. Letter of Hebrew alphabet 25. Largest English dictionary (abbr.) 26. Flow 27. Shoal-forming fishes 29. Footwear parts 30. Schedule of events 32. Songs to one’s sweetheart 34. Test for high schoolers 35. Enthusiasm 37. Streets have them 40. One point east of due south 42. Cut the grass 43. Rattling breaths

47. For each 49. Marketing term 50. One who challenges 52. Sword 53. Polio vaccine developer 55. Film version of “Waterloo Bridge” 56. Want 57. Rhythmic pattern in Indian music 58. Young hawk 59. Harmless 61. Small amount 65. Palladium

TODAY' S PUZZLE A NSWERS


32 THURSDAY July 12, 2018 • New Westminster RECORD

WEEKLY SPECIALS Prices Effective July 12 to July 18, 2018.

100% BC Owned and Operated PRODUCE Jumbo Sweet Red Onions from California

New tos Choice

2.16kg

Organic Salad Kits from Earthbound Farm

MEAT

assorted varieties 241g package

made in-store

13.21kg

3.98

.98lb

GROCERY Island Farms Ice Cream

Paqui Flavoured Tortilla Chips

Organic Meadow Organic Ice Cream

155g

946ml

assorted varieties

select varieties assorted sizes reg price 5.99-66.99

Blue Monkey 100% Watermelon Juice

3.99

2/4.00 39g

22.99 12 pack

2.99 650g 3.99 8 pack

Maple Hill Organic Free Range Large Eggs 1 dozen

BAKERY

284-400g Boxes

Buns

3.99 to 4.99

5.79 Earth’s Choice Organic Extra Virgin Olive Oil

25.00

Nature’s Path Organic Cereal

assorted varieties

7.99

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

assorted varieties

284g

5.99

4.99

Danone Activia Yogurt

assorted varieties

assorted varieties

230g

regular retail price

6.99 454g 12.99 1kg

320g

red or green

30% Off

Terra Breads Premium Original Granola

1L +deposit +eco fee

Earth’s Choice Organic Fruit Spread

Solecito Salsa o Ne w t s Choice

Suzie’s Good Fats Bar assorted varieties

6.99

Kicking Horse Organic Fair Trade Ground Coffee

8.49lb

assorted varieties

2/7.00

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.

Organic Traditions Superfoods

4.99 to 5.99

3.99

18.72kg

DELI

assorted varieties

397g

value pack

10% off

1.65L

assorted varieties

Organic Chicken Wings

raised without antibiotics

at our Kitsilano, Kerrisdale, Cambie, North Vancouver and South Surrey locations

5.98lb

24.23kg

10.99lb

Free Range Venison

BC ORGANIC PORK

2.16kg

Kettle Brand Family Size Potato Chips

value pack

5.99lb

BC Grown Organic Sweet Red Cherries from BC Grown Organic Green Elams Organics Cabbage from 13.18kg Lina’s Garden

.98lb

100% Grass Fed New York Steaks Aged 21+ from Australia

Choices 100% Grass Fed Beef Burgers

assorted varieties 380g

Hellmann’s Big Squeeze Mayonnaise light or regular

9.99 500ml 15.99 1L

750ml

3.99

4.49

WELLNESS Manitoba Harvest Hemp Proteins and Hemp Oil assorted varieties

assorted varieties

reg price 10.99-48.99

reg price 5.99-30.99

assorted sizes

20% off

Regular Retail Price

Natural Calm Magnesium Supplements assorted varieties assorted sizes

reg price 5.49-56.99

20% off

AOR Ortho Sleep, Zen Theanine, Methylcobalamin and Citicoline assorted varieties assorted sizes

reg price 34.99-63.99

ritionists team of Dietitians and Holistic Nut Whatever your health goal, Choices’ can make it happen. s. • Find solutions for specialized diet e cooked meals. hom le simp and fast for • Get ideas yday meals. fruits and vegetables into your ever • Learn how to incorporate more -on-one ards healthy living, book a FREE one To get started on your journey tow e you shop. whil s tion ques Team n ritio Nut our consult or simply ask members of

vice, can help you, ask Customer Ser To find out more about how we markets.com. ices cho at ne onli us visit s.com or email nutrition@choicesmarket

20% off

Regular Retail Price

Regular Retail Price

2627 W 16th Ave,Vancouver 604.736.0009

Look To Choices’ Nutrition Team

assorted sizes

20% off

Regular Retail Price

Kitsilano

Want To Eat Healthier?

Natural Factors Vitamin B Supplements

Cambie

3493 Cambie St,Vancouver 604.875.0099

Kerrisdale

1888 W 57th Ave,Vancouver 604.263.4600

Yaletown

1202 Richards St,Vancouver 604.633.2392

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

NISSAN

CANADA EQUIPPED

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

GET GREAT CANADA EQUIPPED OFFERS LEASE OR FINANCE A 2018 FROM

TOUR

DE

F

RCE

%

STANDARD RATE FINANCE CASH ON OTHER SELECT MODELS. PATHFINDER AMOUNT SHOWN

ROGUE

®

EVENT

0

60

FINANCE A 2018 S FWD FROM

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.

APR

FOR

MONTHS

ALL-IN SELLING PRICE IS $27,043

OR GET UP TO

3,000

$

STANDARD RATE FINANCE CASH ON OTHER SELECT MODELS

SL Platinum model shown

FUN MEETS FUNCTION

QASHQAI

THE TOUR DE FORCE EVENT IS ON NOW.

NO CHARGE MAINTENANCE ON ALL NEW 2018 MODELS

2018 QX60

48,195 7,000

$

$

AVAILABLE OR LEASE RATES STARTING AT 1.99%

STARTING FROM

77,350

$

IN CASH CREDITS

7,000

$

OR GET UP TO

0

% APR

FOR 39 MONTHS

STANDARD RATE FINANCE CASH ON OTHER SELECT MODELS

AT MORREY NISSAN OF COQUITLAM JULY 13TH AT 2:00 PM

WE WILL HAVE BC LIONS TICKETS TO GIVE AWAY!

SALE ENDS JULY 31ST

AVAILABLE OR LEASE RATES STARTING AT 2.99% COQUITLAM CENTRE

LO

ED

HW

Y

TO HWY #1

NISSAN of

COQUITLAM

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

morrey NISSAN of

BURNABY

MORREYNISSAN.COM

NISSAN of Burnaby

GILMORE

NISSANNISSAN of Coquitlam Infiniti

morrey

ILL ST

infiniti.ca

HE

ROAD

LOUGHEED HWY

UG

LOUGHEED HWY

morrey CR

EEK

WILLINGDON AVE.

ET

BOUNDARY

BARN

Offers expire July 31, 2018

WEEKLY AT

1,500

$

SL AWD model shown

WESTWOOD

IN CASH CREDITS

EE

STARTING FROM

55

$

2018 QX80

7-Passenger Luxury Crossover

MEET OUR QUARTERBACK JONATHON JENNINGS #10

®

LEASE A 2018 S FWD CVT FROM $237 MONTHLY WITH $2,295 DOWN. THAT’S LIKE PAYING ONLY

ETR

+

PIN

RECEVE $1,000 IN CASH CREDITS

5,000

$

OR GET

APR

ON SELECT MODELS

SALES EVENT

INFINITI

0

UP TO

TRANS CANADA HWY #1

CANADA WAY

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


NISSAN

GET GREAT CANADA EQUIPPED OFFERS

CANADA EQUIPPED

LEASE OR FINANCE A 2018 FROM

®

Platinum model shown

CLEAROUT FINANCE OFFERS

0

%

FOR

APR

60

3,500

$

MONTHS

ALL-IN SELLING PRICE IS $33,393

OR GET

5,000

$

STANDARD RATE FINANCE CASH

ON OTHER SELECT MODELS

SENTRA

®

SR Turbo model shown

0% 84

OR GET

3,000

ON 2018 SENTRA S MT FROM

APR

YOU DESERVE A TRUCK WARRANTY THAT CRUSHES THE COMPETITION.

STANDARD RATE FINANCE CASH ON OTHER SELECT MODELS. PATHFINDER AMOUNT SHOWN

CLEAROUT FINANCE OFFERS

OR GET UP TO

ON A 2018 MURANO S FWD FROM

APR

ON SELECT MODELS

SALES EVENT

MURANO

0

%

UP TO

FOR

$

MONTHS

ALL-IN SELLING PRICE IS $17,098

STANDARD RATE FINANCE CASH ON SENTRA MODELS

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

2018 NISSAN TITAN

®

CANADA’S BEST TRUCK WARRANTY

VERSA NOTE

®

LEASE A 2018 SV CVT FROM $194 MONTHLY WITH $1,995 DOWN. THAT’S LIKE PAYING ONLY

45

$

EE

PIN

WESTWOOD

ETR

COQUITLAM CENTRE

LO

HE

ED

Y

TO HWY #1

0

%

APR

FOR

60

MONTHS

ALL-IN SELLING PRICE IS $34,393

OR GET UP TO

5,000

$

STANDARD RATE FINANCE CASH

ON OTHER SELECT MODELS

SALE ENDS JULY 31ST

morrey

25

NISSAN of COQUITLAM

Call 604.464.9291 • 2710 Lougheed Hwy • Port Coquitlam

%

CASH MSRP CREDIT

morrey

MORREYNISSAN.COM

ON 2018 NISSAN TITAN

15,000

$

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

ON VERSA NOTE MODELS

ON 2018 PATHFINDER S 4X2 FROM

ILL ST

HW

1,500

$

STANDARD RATE FINANCE CASH

THAT’S UP TO

ROAD

LOUGHEED HWY

UG

CLEAROUT FINANCE OFFERS

OR GET

Platinum model shown

CR

EEK

WILLINGDON AVE.

ET

0

FOR 39 APR MONTHS

PATHFINDER

GET UP TO

®

BOUNDARY

BARN

WEEKLY AT

%

SR model shown

5 YEARS/160,000 KM BUMPER TO BUMPER

TRANS CANADA HWY #1

CANADA WAY

New Westminster Record July 12 2018  
New Westminster Record July 12 2018  
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