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Begbie statue comes down OPINION 6

Uptown needs more restaurants COMMUNITY 15

Your top events for the weekend THURSDAY JULY 11, 2019

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RISKING IT ALL: Fans react as Kaler Marshall of Walla Walla, Wash., crashes during one of Tuesday night’s wet Grand Prix races in downtown New Westminster. This race is considered by some as the toughest of the Superweek races due to our city’s hills – both for the climb up and the speeds riders reach while coming down. See more photos on page 13, plus full sports coverage on page 26. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

City looks to fill recycling gaps when depot is gone Theresa McManus tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

Pop-up recycling opportunities are one of the ways the city is considering to fill a gap left by the closure of the recycling depot. The City of New Westminster recently announced that the recycling depot at East Sixth Avenue and McBride Boulevard would be closing because of construction of a replacement for the Can-

ada Games Pool and Centennial Community Centre on the site. Instead, residents will have to take recyclables to the new Coquitlam transfer station that’s being built at 995 United Blvd. Since news of the closure of the recycling facility in New Westminster broke in May, many local residents have voiced concerns about the plan and asked council to reconsider the plan. “I just don’t think that we can

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live without that facility,” Queen’s Park resident Brad Clarke told council Monday night. “Every neighbour I speak to, every family member I speak to in New Westminster are opposed to it being shut down.” Clarke believes the decision doesn’t jive with the city’s support on green initiatives, such as planting more trees. “Shutting down the recycle centre will increase the citizens

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of New West’s carbon imprint. There is no question about that. The drive to the Coquitlam transfer station is just miserable.There is fuel involved.There is emissions.There is traffic jams to get over there.There is dust and dirt so when we come back we have to wash our cars so we are wasting water because of this decision as well,” he said. “Many citizens will stop recycling and just add to their garbage.”

In her 31 years as a homeowner in New West, Donna Ballyk said she’s never felt strongly enough about anything to appear before council – until she heard the recycling depot was being closed. She thinks the decision “does not make sense” for a city that has a core value of sustainability. “I beg you to find some way to keep a recycling depot in New Westminster,” she said. Continued on page 3

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 11, 2019 3

City Beat RECONCILIATION

Council talks next steps as statue removed Theresa McManus tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

Tsilhqot’in, Qayqayt and Squamish Nations witnessed the removal of the Judge Matthew Begbie statue in New Westminster on Saturday. Coun. Chuck Puchmayr said the city decided to remove the statue as discreetly as possible so it wouldn’t open new wounds on those adverse to the statue’s removal and would allow Indigenous witnesses to attend without fear of conflict or protests. In May, council supported a motion to remove the Begbie statue from in front of the provincial courthouse on Carnarvon Street. At the same time, council agreed to engage in a conversation with the Tsilhqot’in Nation about the history and legacy of Begbie and the effects his decisions had on generations of their people; work with the city’s museum and archives, the community and the Tsilhqot’in Nation to find an appropriate place for the statue; and engage in a process of consultation to find an appropriate place to tell the history of the Chilcotin War. The provincial government apologized to the Tsilhqot’in Nation in 2014 for the wrongful execution of the six chiefs and the federal government fully exonerated the chiefs of any

THE HANGING JUDGE: Workers remove the statue of Judge Matthew Begbie. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED wrongdoing in 2018. The Tsilhqot’in National Government supported the city’s decision to remove the statue, saying it represents a legacy of pain and tragedy that’s still felt to this day. Begbie, who was British Columbia’s first chief jus-

tice, presided over an 1864 murder trial in Quesnel of five Tsilhqot’in chiefs arrested under false pretences after being lured with the promise of peace talks by the government. The following year, a sixth chief, Chief Ahan, was

tried, convicted and sentenced to death in New Westminster – in a spot about 150 metres away from where the statue stood until Saturday. Each July, a Tsilhqot’in delegation visits New Westminster to commemorate

Residents fear fewer items recycled Continued from page 1 While the city may save money by closing the depot, Ballyk said that will come at the expense of seeing fewer items being recycled. “The city is saving money – the citizens are paying through the nose – in stress, in gas money, in time,” she said. Staff reports to council indicate New Westminster’s cost to take part in the regional recycling facility is $51,000, which is less than the $113,000 it cost to operate its recycling depot in 2017. Kristian Davis, the city’s supervisor of solid waste and recycling, envisions monthly or bi-monthly popup collections in different neighbourhoods, where residents can bring items such as Styrofoam and glass.

With the money saved by taking part in a regional facility, Davis said the city could also explore other opportunities to address recycling gaps in New West, such as collecting items such as glass with the multifamily recycling or singlefamily curbside collection and working with private enterprises on other recycling initiatives. “I think that would be a really interesting way for us to manage the gap somewhat,” said Coun. Mary Trentadue about the popups. “I hear the community has some concerns and is unhappy with this decision at some level. I do still support this decision.We had to move it and New West doesn’t have a lot of places to put this kind of facility. I actually do support the idea

of amalgamating services with other municipalities. I believe that that makes sense in the future.” Mayor Jonathan Cote said the city was in a “tough spot” to retain the depot at its current location because the new recreation facility is “significantly larger” than Canada Games Pool. “We did start to look at some other locations, but, at the same time, the opportunity did present itself with the Tri-Cities communities about building a shared recycling facility right on the border of New Westminster,” he said. “I recognize it is not as convenient but it is a pretty unique opportunity to have a full-service recycling centre.” Cote believes the city should always be open and looking for opportunities

to work with neighbouring municipalities. He noted this initiative not only results in a cost savings from an operational point of view, but also doesn’t require the city to purchase land for the facility, which would have had a “significant” cost. “Having said all of that, I think we have heard loud and clear from the community that they are wanting some local recycling options to be provided,” he said. Davis said the timeline for the closure of the recycling depot is dependent on construction of the new rec centre, but it’s hoped it will remain open until the facility opens in Coquitlam. While the regional facility was originally slated to open in mid-2020, he said that’s been extended to the fall of 2020.

Ahan’s hanging on July 18, 1865. As part of its reconciliation efforts, New Westminster city council has approved $12,000 to fund a Chief Ahan commemorative event and visits with the Tsilhqot’in Nation. A staff report states that

work with the Tsilhqot’in is an important component of the reconciliation work the city is undertaking. The city hopes that the removal of the Begbie statue will pave the way to a formal sister-city relationships between the two communities. In the past, New Westminster established sister city relationships with Moriguchi, Japan (1963), Quezon City, Philippines (1991) and Lijiang, China (2002), and friendship city ties to Zhenjiang, China (2008) andYunFu City, China (2009). Council has discussed the possibility of creating a sister community relationship between the City of New Westminster and the Tl’etinqox government. Coun. Mary Trentadue said she’d like staff to report back on the city’s sister city program and international relationships, suggesting council may want to relook at some of the sister city programming and readjust it to consider some of the future reconciliation work planned in New Westminster. “I know a lot of this reconciliation work is also going to require some new budget funding,” said Mayor Jonathan Cote. “I think council has definitely identified that as a high-priority area over the next few years.”

CRIME

Charges laid in house fire Dustin Godfrey dgodfrey@newwestrecord.ca

Arson charges have been laid following a New Westminster house fire late last month. Four arson-related charges – two counts of arson in relation to an inhabited property, one count of arson causing damage to property and one count of arson by negligence – have been sworn against Jeanette Joinson following a fire at 205 Wood Street on June 25. New Westminster Police Department spokesperson Sgt. Jeff Scott did not respond to an email requesting comment, but court records confirm Joinson was charged with four counts related to an arson on that

property. Firefighters were called to the Queensborough home at around 7:30 a.m. on June 25. At the time of the blaze, it appeared the fire broke out in the first floor of the twostorey house. The fire was knocked down and under control within about 30 minutes, and all occupants made it out of the house safely, police told the Record at the time. Joinson was charged with one count of arson in relation to an inhabited property on June 25 and the remaining three charges were sworn the following day, according to court records. Joinson’s next court appearance is set for Jul. 17 for arraignment.


4 THURSDAY July 11, 2019 • New Westminster RECORD

CALENDAR OF EVENTS Thursday, July 11 5:00 – 9:00 pm Music by the River Westminster Pier Park Friday, July 12 7:00 pm Outdoor Movie Series – The LEGO Movie Sapperton Park

CITYPAGE VOLUNTEERS NEEDED FOR CENTURY HOUSE

Tuesday, July 16 5:00 – 9:00 pm Music by the River Westminster Pier Park

Join our amazing food service volunteers in the Connections Café at Century House, open to both Century House members and the public. Tuesdays & Wednesdays 11:00 am – 3:00 pm Volunteers will be trained on the commercial dishwashing station. There is a minimum time commitment of three months. Food services volunteers enjoy our entrées at half price and free coffee! For more information, please contact the Volunteer Coordinator at ltwaites@newwestcity.ca or call 604-519-1023.

Thursday, July 18 5:00 – 9:00 pm Music by the River Westminster Pier Park

CANADA GAMES POOL & CENTENNIAL COMMUNITY CENTRE WELLNESS SURVEY

Monday, July 15 No Council Meeting

The City of New Westminster wants to work towards creating widespread access to safe, enjoyable, accessible and sustainable recreation, parks, and other community facilities. To learn about how well the City is currently meeting this goal, New Westminster Parks and Recreation wants to hear from you. An online survey has been created to better understand how Canada Games Pool and Centennial Community Centre currently contribute to your physical, social, and mental health and well-being. If you or your family have used Canada Games Pool or Centennial Community Centre in the last 12 months we encourage you to take the survey available at www.newwestcity.ca/survey Please complete the survey before July 15, 2019 for a chance to win one of five $75 Parks and Recreation gift cards that can be applied to any pass or instructed lesson!

Friday, July 19 7:00 pm Outdoor Movie Series – The LEGO Movie Sapperton Park

OUTDOOR MOVIE SERIES FRIDAYS IN JULY

Grab a blanket and snacks and head to a New Westminster neighbourhood park for an evening open-air cinema. At dusk, a movie selected by the community will project on a 16’ inflatable screen for you to enjoy with your friends and neighbours. Big thanks to Team Dave Vallee and Virgin Radio for their generous support of the series! Admission: FREE Thank you to everyone who cast their vote in the online poll. Here are the films selected by you for summer 2019: July 5: The Emperor’s New Groove @ Port Royal Park July 12: The Lego Movie I @ Sapperton Park July 19: The Avengers I @ Moody Park July 26: Bohemian Rhapsody @ Westminster Pier Park (19+ years only) New for 2019 is our single movie week for an adult audience. Extended hours will be available at Eats at the Pier concession on July 26th from 8:00 – 11:00 pm with food and liquor sales. Also, on July 19th, the Moody Park Outdoor Pool will be open until 9:30 pm so you can get a swim in before the movie starts! Watch newwestcity.ca/movies for cancellations due to inclement weather. Decisions will be made by 4:00 pm on each respective movie date.

CITYPAGE ONLINE

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

Want to stay up to date with city information? Subscribe to Citypage Online today! To subscribe, visit www.newwestcity.ca/citypageonline

There are four chances to win! Snap the best views of active living in a New Westminster park space or recreation facility. Share your #activenewwest for a chance to win an Active 90 drop-in fitness pass. Value $168.75* How to Enter: Share a photo including a New Westminster park space or recreation facility on Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram and include the hashtag #activenewwest and tag @newwestrec. OR Email photos sized 1080x1080px and MAX 2MB to activephotos@newwestcity.ca. The following declaration must be included in your email: I declare that I have read and accept the Contest Rules, and License, Release and Waiver, and that the photographs are mine and were taken by me in New Westminster. I also agree that the City of New Westminster may use any of the photos that have been submitted in its documents or publicity material. *Value based on the Adult Active 90. Your social media account must be public so we can see your entry. There is no limit on entries and the same photo may be used on multiple platforms. For complete contest rules visit newwestcity.ca/ activephotos Find Parks & Recreation on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram!

MUSIC BY THE RIVER FESTIVAL

SMART GARDENING AND PESTICIDE USE

Did you know that we have a Pesticide Use Bylaw that restricts the use of pesticides (e.g., herbicides, insecticides, fungicides) for cosmetic purposes in residential properties? Please note that fertilizer and herbicide blended products such as “Weed and Feed “ contain pesticides and are not permitted for use under the bylaw requirements. A list of permitted pesticides can be found at the back of the City’s Pesticide Use Bylaw. For a copy of the bylaw or of the City’s Smart Gardening & Lawn Care brochure, please visit our website: www.newwestcity.ca/smartgardening or call Engineering at 604-527-4592.

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NEW LAWN WATERING REGULATIONS

Lawn watering regulations are in effect May 1 to October 15. Residential lawn watering allowed (includes townhomes and apartment buildings): Even-numbered addresses Wednesday & Saturday, 4:00 – 9:00 am Odd-numbered addresses Thursday & Sunday, 4:00 – 9:00 am Non-residential lawn watering allowed: Even-numbered addresses Monday, 1:00 – 6:00 am Odd-numbered addresses Tuesday, 1:00 – 6:00 am All non-residential addresses Friday, 4:00 – 9:00 am Watering trees, shrubs and flowers with a sprinkler is allowed any day between 4:00 – 9:00 am.

Tuesday and Thursday, July 2 - 25, 2019 5:00 pm – 9:00 pm Westminster Pier Park LIVE MUSIC | LICENSED PARK | FREE, FAMILY FRIENDLY FESTIVAL The City of New Westminster, in partnership with the Arts Council of New Westminster, presents Music by the River Festival featuring live music on the festival lawn along with children’s activities and a relaxed environment for the entire community to enjoy. Entrance via the Fourth Street overpass. 2019 Lineup: July 2 - Pernell Reichert Duo July 4 - Antoinette Libelt Band July 9 - Mohamed Assani July 11 - Damsco Soul System July 16 - Eddie Lam and Friends July 18 - The Whiskeydicks July 23 - Shawn Bullshields & Sydney Beau July 25 - Shadowfax Trio

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


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 11, 2019 5

City RECREATION

Indigenous peoples to be engaged on naming pool Theresa McManus tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

The City of New Westminster will be engaging with urban Indigenous peoples living and working in New Westminster to identify potential names for the future aquatic centre and community centre facility. On Monday night, council directed staff to proceed with implementing a framework to engage with urban Indigenous peoples in New Westminster and local First Nations to identify a name for the future facility that will replace the Canada Games Pool and Centennial Community Centre. To date, officials have been referring to it as the New Westminster Aquatic and Community Centre. “We have been using an interim name to describe this future facility, a name that we don’t necessarily want to stick,” said Steve Kellock, the city’s senior manager of recreation. “The report tonight is going to

speak to a recommendation on a process that we can go through to engage the community, both broadly engage the community as well as to have a strategy to engage the Indigenous community around a proposed naming process.” According to a staff report, one of the recommendations coming out of engagement with the Indigenous community was that the new facility have an Indigenous name. At Monday’s meeting, council also received a presentation about the building’s design. Paul Fast, a principal with HCMA Architecture + Design, said people will be able to access the site from McBride Boulevard, a new entrance off of East Sixth Avenue and an existing access on Cumberland Street. “We are quite confident about the way that people are able to connect to the site, but also move through the site,” he said. “That will be a positive experience for

anybody, whether you are in a car, on foot, by bike, in a wheelchair, coming by transit.” Fast said efforts have been made to design a building that has a timeless, classic and iconic exterior, and a warm, modern and contemporary interior. The lobby, located in the centre of the building, is the “heart and soul” of this project and includes a prominent reception space and a spiral staircase.The lobby connects the recreation side of the building (including a multipurpose room, gymnasium and childcare space) and the

aquatic side of the building (including a 50-metre pool and leisure pools, changing areas and fitness areas). Fast said the leisure pool “is one of the best spaces in the building” and features an entire wall of doors that open to the outdoors. “If you are sitting there watching your kid in a swimming lesson, you should in ideal conditions in the summer be able to feel the breeze and the sunlight, hear the birds outside,” he said. “We are really trying to foster that indoor/outdoor connection to this great public space we have developed on the outside of the

NOTICE TO NEIL (OZZIE) SISK

building.” Outdoor spaces at the facility include a north plaza, a children’s play area and a lawn play area. Mayor Jonathan Cote said the project has come a long way in the last few years and is now becoming “quite real.” “I am really excited about the design. It is definitely reflecting the community input that we have had,” he said. “I think from a functional point of view the community is going to be really excited about the different opportunities, but also from a design point of view this is going to be an

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incredibly beautiful building and one that I think our community is going to be really proud about.” Details can be found at www.youractivenw.ca. Monday’s presentation to council, including an animation showing the interior and exterior spaces, can be found at www.newwestcity.ca. Click on the City Hall tab, then Council Meetings, thenWatch a Council Meeting Online, then the Video under the July 8, 2019 Archives – scroll to the New Westminster Aquatic and Community Centre Design Update.

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6 THURSDAY July 11, 2019 • New Westminster RECORD

Opinion OUR VIEW

Want to avoid a strike by teachers? This is a start Take all the time you want. That’s the best advice for the negotiating teams of the BC Public School Employers Association and the BC Teachers’ Federation that are trying to hammer out a collective agreement. The clock has run out on a six-year agreement. No one wants a work stoppage and it’s important for both sides to take the time necessary to come out with something lasting and solid. Against this backdrop are concerns that the province

is changing its funding formula that could seriously hamper districts in their ability to provide proper supports for students with special needs. One of the suggested changes would be to move to a prevalence model, which would see districts funded based on an average of students rather than numbers of enrolled students with identified special needs. Moving to this model would likely reduce funding to school districts seeing increasing numbers of stu-

dents who need extra supports. As well, the two sides are going to have to deal with class size and composition, for which numbers were restored to 2002 levels by a Supreme Court ruling. Some language tweaks may be necessary but numbers must not be rolled back. In fact, composition — the number of students with identified special needs in a classroom — may have to be lowered further, and more professional development given, more special-

ist teachers and assistants hired, so teachers can give students the support and education they need. There are now more students with identified special needs in schools than ever before and we know how important it is to have realistic and workable class size and supports for inclusion to work in our local schools. With increasingly stressful and complex classrooms, including more issues of mental health, and behaviour problems, schools need more supports not fewer

to ensure students are successful. How to do all this? Maybe pay teachers more. B.C. has become an increasingly unlivable place, thanks to crazy housing prices. If this province wants to attract the best and brightest educators, it will need to pay them well. Currently, B.C. teachers are among the lowest paid in Canada and many teachers are paid thousands less than their counterparts in Alberta. Could giving teachers

more than the two-per-cent pay increase under the provincial government’s sustainable mandate help? Maybe a little, but the entire salary grid needs to be updated to further encourage professional development and to ensure teachers are not second-class citizens in their own country. Will it cost more to educate the next generation of students?Yes. But if an educated workforce is key to economic success, then paying teachers more is worth every penny.

MY VIEW CARLA EVANS

Give us more places to eat Re:“You are throwing Princess Street under the bus,” Record, June 27 Rather than trying to revitalize a “stalled” economic viability of Uptown by building a high tower that will most likely contribute to congestion, pollution and chaos, perhaps our city could review reasons why some well-functioning affordable restaurants and stores have vanished or been replaced with other businesses. The latest losses include two higher-end attractive heritage restaurants, now torn down.Will their replacement bring more vitality? Uptown NewWest has fewer well-planned restaurants fit for its citizens. We need some that supply happy ambience and wide choices of healthy menus with affordable prices, and where people are drawn to meet family and friends. Perhaps provide more than a few round tables where six to 10 people can be conveniently seated for inspirational face-to-face conversations and general happiness, thereby also producing more positively active citizens. More free or longer-timed parking where people shop, meet, eat and otherwise support businesses are badly needed if we want to see ourselves as contributing citizens of a friendly and progressive city. People will still walk. Not everyone drives or owns a car.The city also needs to focus more on other areas, like on the “uphill” sections

of theWest End and Connaught areas, where a proper grocery store has been needed and requested by residents for many years. In some areas, provide or build a small/medium-sized, simply-styled, multi-purpose venue for special films, drama productions, public speeches, small professional workshops, academic and amateur photo, art or travel presentations, various discussions and debates. With nearby friendly neighbours, people will take the time and enjoy contributing to the spirit of community, as they will be conveniently involved in their interests. Add a wholesome family restaurant and provide spaces to fill the need for regular exercise and timely entertainment, all closer to homes, especially those of seniors and families with young children. The city would then also help stop the need for gasguzzling trips across town to fetch needed groceries, taxi children, drop off glass jars, grab some exercise, do some yoga or meditating. Opportunities for occasional networking with neighbours at mutually planned activities enhances inclusiveness and cultural understandings. Working together, we can help prevent unnecessary pollution and stress. Inspired and supported happy, healthy citizens best revitalize neighbourhoods, our central city of NewWestminster, and so, too, surrounding areas, further encouraging more citizens to build a better world for all.

THEY SAID IT ...

OUR TEAM

We are really trying to foster that indoor/outdoor connection to this great public space. Paul Fast, story on page 5

ARCHIVE 2001

LARA GRAHAM Publisher

lgraham@newwestrecord.ca

Guilty car thief returns cats

Conscience got the better of thief who stole a car in February with two recently rescued cats in it. A volunteer with the West Coast Spay and Neuter Society had been on her way back from a vet trip to get the felines neutered when her car was stolen in Coquitlam. She got a call from a “young and scared” sounding man more than a week later telling her the cats were alive and the stolen car could be found on Sherbrooke Street in New West. The cats were found in rough shape after getting no food or water for more than a week but both survived.

MAIN SWITCHBOARD 604.444.3451 DELIVERY INQUIRIES 604.398.3481 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING 604.444.3056 EDITORIAL/NEWS TIP LINE 604.444.3020 FAX LINE 604.439.2694 EDITORIAL editorial@NewWestRecord.ca ADVERTISING display@NewWestRecord.ca CLASSIFIED DTJames@van.net

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

CHRIS CAMPBELL

Editor

ccampbell@newwestrecord.ca

The Record is the winner of the 2019 Ma Murrary General Excellence Award in its circulation category. The Record won the same award in 2018 and 2015, and is the recipient of multiple blue ribbons for excellence from the Canadian Community Newspapers Association.

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 11, 2019 7

Letters INBOX

RCH staff saved this American tourist’s life Editor: I would like to thank all the doctors and nurses and staff of Royal Columbian Hospital in New Westminster for the outstanding services they provided me while on what we thought to be the trip of a lifetime on the Rocky Mountain Express through the Rockies one year ago. It was on the last day of our trip when I formed a blood clot in my gut region and became very ill. I was rushed to the hospital by the local ambulance service, who assured me that I would be OK as they applied such care in assuring me that everything will be fine. When I arrived at Royal Columbian Hospital, the staff in the ER went into action and a group of doctors gathered to come up with the best way of saving my life. For the next 21 days, I had many ups and down, but outstanding staff without fault were there at every step. The very first night, one of the staff took my wife aside and consoled her and helped her find lodging in a city we had never been in. We were Americans in Canada without insurance and at a total loss on what the future was going to bring. None of this mattered and every minute we were cared for by the loving care of the best doctors, nurses, lab staff and counsellors, whose only concern was to help us through the horrible time. There is not a day that goes by that you all are not forgotten in our prayers. It is now a year later and I am still under a doctor’s care. Life is good thanks to you all. Bill and Moni Dusablon, Venice, FL

NewWest got it right with Tipperary Park

Editor: Safe cycling and walking infrastructure encourages people to experience communities in a way that can’t be done while in a motor vehicle. The City of New Westminster got it right by building a multi-use path through Tipperary Park that people both cycling and walking can enjoy at the same time. In particular, the addition of the switchback at the Royal Avenue end ensures that young people cycling downhill toward Royal will not end up in traffic. Advocating for safe cycling pathways often feels like a struggle for each metre, but in Tipperary Park, the City of New Westminster has given our community 245 metres. Garey Carlson, New Westminster HUB committee

I love my new home here

Editor: Recently, I moved from Vancouver to the West End of New Westminster and every day I am so thankful I did. What an incredibly friendly, welcoming community. On Canada Day, I had to work in Vancouver, but when I returned home, I noticed someone had put wee Canadian flags on wooden posts into the ground at the entrance paths to various homes down each street. Thank you for helping the neighbourhood to celebrate July 1. I am so happy to be part of this wonderful community and city. Erin Kenny, 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.

THANK YOU!

2019 NATIONAL

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8 THURSDAY July 11, 2019 • New Westminster RECORD

RE/MAX Advantage Realty’s Top Sales Team 2003-2018 Kellie Vallee

Dave Vallee P.R.E.C.

819 MILTON STREET

RECENT SOLDS 412 Glenbrook Drive

Pamela Adamchuk-Vallee

1,099,000

$

NEW LISTING

#2108 244 SHERBROOKE NEW LISTING

Calling all Investors/Developers! Huge 66’ x 132’ lot (8712 sq ft). Currently zoned RS1 but designated RGO (Residential Ground Orientated) for duplex, triplex, fourplex, quadplex, cluster houses etc in City Land Use Designation Map. This is a great opportunity for small scale developer or investor. Currently the property has a non-confirming triplex.

509,900

$

$

649,900

Beautiful 1928, 3107 sq. ft., 3 level, 4 bdrm + den, 1.5 bath character home on a huge 8052 sq. ft. lot on lovely landscaped Queens Park corner close to shopping, parks, transit & schools. This bright & spacious home features hardwood floors, coved ceilings, leaded glass French doors, windows and built ins, 2 wood burning fireplaces, large room sizes, hot water radiator heating, private fenced sunny back yard, single garage & more. Updates include roof (2015), boiler (2016), hot water tank (2014) newer fridge, oil tank removed, updated wiring & more. Great solid home with good floor plan ready for your updating ideas or future redevelopment (home is not in protected category).

304 9TH STREET

959,900

$

1928 3 level, 2800 sf, 5 bdrm, 2.5 bath updated character home on a beautiful corner lot in Brow of the Hill. This lovely home features stained glass windows, high ceilings, fir floors, large room sizes, new kitchen, updated baths, in law accommodation down, newer roof & paint, newer back deck, fenced yard, oversized single garage & more.

313 1150 QUAYSIDE DRIVE

$

599,900

WATERFRONT COMPLEX. Reno’d 1 bdrm + den or 2 bdrm, 1023 sf (measured by BC floor plans) w/gorgeous river & courtyard views & 9’ ceilings, over $125K in high quality renos including new kitchen w/Merritt cabinets, quartz counter tops & European high end SS applcs, updated spa like baths, marble & engineered hrdwd floors, new electrical panel done with permits, updated lighting, HW tank, wndw treatments, baseboards, doors, BI’s, marple faced gas f/p & more. Water view from all principle rooms. 1 pet ok.

40 8TH AVE

$

OPEN SUN 12-1:30

PENTHOUSE w/sweeping 270 degree views of mtns, bridges, Fraser River, city & more! Huge 3 bdrm & Den, 1747 sq ft, + 526 sf of covered decks. Features marble tile & Engineered hrdwd flrs, 2 Master suites, fully reno’d kitch w/newer SS applcs, lrg farmhouse undermount sink, 2 ovens, quartz counters, tile backsplash, newer soft close cabinets w/pull out pantry, wet bar w/sink, wood burning f/p, all 3 bths updated w/2 new bathtubs, tiles, flooring & surrounds, vanity in half bath, new elec baseboard “smart” heaters in LR/DR, 2 SxS parking stalls & large storage locker. Close to Skytrain, Lougheed mall, schools, parks, restaurants & more! Well maint’d & updated bldg w/major exterior renovations + newer roof, outdoor pool, hot tub, sauna & full fitness & amenity facility. Rentals ok. No Pets.

949,000

$

Calling Investors/Developers. 5 bedroom, 2 bath home with huge revenue on a large 47’ x 132’ (6204 sq ft) lot with lane access. Can build 3104 sq ft home with legal suite + 620 sq ft laneway home now or hold for a year or so until city puts in new guidelines for duplex zoning. Rents for $3,500 per month. Tenants would like to stay.

#305 425 ASH STREET

973,800

#2503 9521 CARDSTON CRT, BBY

OPEN SAT 12-1:30

Gorgeous mtn & city views from this bright & spacious 2 bdrm + den, 2 bths, 1274 sf, NE facing suite in prestigious Woodward bldg by Bosa w/direct access to Royal City Centre. Features open kitchen w/Island, newer dishwasher, large insuite lndry/storage rm, newer washer, updated DR light fixture, gas f/p, den w/electric blinds, French doors, privacy sheers throughout, covered patio w/3 access doors + retractable screen. Main bth w/WI shower & ensuite bth w/soaker tub. Lrg mstr bdrm fits King size bed + sitting area. Great updated bldg. w/full gym, gardens & party room. Bldg repiped in 2019.

1,375,000

$

OPEN SAT & SUN 2-4

WOW! Awesome river & mtn views from this freshly painted and new laminate floored, 2 bdrm + den, 1012 sq ft corner suite at “Copperstone” close to Skytrain, Royal Columbian Hospital, parks & shopping. This bright & spacious SE facing unit features an open plan, maple kitchen with peninsula, breakfast bar, 2 full bath, large balcony, 2 parking stalls side by side and huge 7’ x 7’ locker. Show immaculate. Flexible possession.

#1502 612 6TH STREET

323 REGINA ST

$

349,900

Top floor, SE corner, bright & spacious 932 sf suite with 2 bdrms, 1.5 baths, 2 balconies & wood burning fireplace. Suite has been updated with newer bamboo flooring, maple cabinets, newer appliances, granite counters, newer baths with soaker tub in main bath. Maintenance fee includes hot water, heat & free common laundry facilities. Building is well maintained and in a great location close to Uptown shopping & amenities, transit & parks. 1 cat ok. Rentals not allowed. Adult building.

112-114 DEBECK

1,050,000

$

1975 legal, 2314 sf up down non strata title duplex w/2 bdrms up + 2 brms down + single garages w/gorgeous river views, fenced yard, 1 yr old roof & close to Skytrain, shopping, parks, schools & Royal Columbian Hospital. Up has electrical heat, gas f/p, enclosed balcony & fenced private patio/yard. Both units self contained with their own electric & gas meters, separate entrances & outside areas + garage. RT-1 duplex zoning with land use designation RM. 6124 sf lot.

#902 306 6TH ST

$

899,900

OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS! Bring your decorating ideas to this 10 yr old, 1698 sq ft, 3 bdrm, 3 bath, 2 level PENHOUSE located in Uptown New Westminster. Hs open plan, kitchen with SS applcs & granite counters, lots of windows, laminate & tile floors, balcony on main level + a 930 sf roof deck.

604.526.2888 I www.teamdavevallee.com 604.526.2888 | www.teamdavevallee.com | info@TeamDaveVallee.com REMAX Advantage Realty’s RE\MAX Advantage Realty RE/MAX All Points Realty Top Sales Each office is independently owned Each office is independently owned and andoperated operated Team 2003-2017 2003-2014


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 11, 2019 9

1,199,900

#406A 1220 QUAYSIDE DRIVE

$

175 FAIRWEATHER LANE

$

1,299,000

NEW PRICE

WATERFRONT PENTHOUSE. Amazing one of a kind, 2 lvl SW corner suite w/ 2291 sf*, 2 bdrms, 4 dens, 2 baths, & 4 sundecks. Features spacious rooms, soaring vaulted ceilings, cherry wood & tile floors, updated cherry wood kitchen w/newer SS applcs, glass backsplash, granite counters, 2 new spa-like baths, 2 f/p, spiral staircase to upper loft & living areas + 663 sf of deck space! Also has newer paint, smooth ceilings, crowns & baseboard molding, large windows w/ GORGEOUS RIVER VIEWS, 2 parking & 2 lockers. Located right on the Fraser River & Quay Boardwalk, close to the River Market, Pier Park, Skytrain, parks & shopping. (*Measured by Onikon. Strata Plan shows 1880 sf & 411 sf CP for sole use of owner.)

WATERFRONT living at its finest! Stunningly beautiful 21 year old 1712 sq ft, 2 lvl, 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath home w/$175K in renovations done in the past 7 years. Features an amazing high end kitchen, beautiful solid hickory h/w floors throughout the main floor, custom stained glass window, updated spa like baths, huge W/I closet w/organizers in master bdrm, new high efficiency furnace & water heater, newer gas f/p & electric f/p, B/I entertainment system roughed in, extensive patios & decks (front & back), dble garage w/flex room above + 4 open parking, I/G sprinklers & more! Amazing views from the LR, kitchen, mstr bdrm & deck.

1,515,000

226 WOOD

$

#1606 1065 QUAYSIDE

849,900

$

OPEN HOUSE SUN 2:30-4

Amazing 1 yr old, 7 bdrm, 6 bath, 3478 sf home + 557 sf tandem garage close to parks, schools, shopping & transit. This lovely home features high ceilings, quality laminate & tile flooring, spa like baths with granite countertops, glass showers, soaker tube, radiant HW heating & Hvac, A/C, tandem dble garage, legal 2 bdrm suite, huge kitch/family room w/Island, SS applcs, security & video surveillance system, 1000 sf crawl space storage, extensive decks & patios, fenced backyard, 2-5-1- warranty, rainscreened hardie plank vinyl siding.

146 E 7TH AVE

1,320,000

$

409,900

#15 385 GINGER

$

OPEN SUN 12-1:30

Highly renovated, 1974, 2858 sq ft, 5 bdrm, 3 bath, 2 level home in the lower Heights area. This lovely home features extensive hardwood & laminate floors, newer kitchens & baths, 3 f/ps, huge 373 sq ft covered deck & 1046 sq ft ground level patio, 2 bdrm in-law suite down, newer appliances, furnace, hot water tank, newer paint, new doors, moldings & light fixtures, crown moldings, double garage & more. Lovely main floor kitchen with huge Island, granite counters & 2 yr old SS applcs. Great location close to Canada Games Pool, parks, schools, shopping & transit.

1310 7TH AVE NEW PRICE

1,138,000

$

Fabulous river views from this substantially updated, 2 bdrm + den, 1324 sf (measured by Onikon/Strata Plan shows 1262 sf), SW facing corner suite in Quay Tower II located just steps to the Boardwalk, The market, Skytrain, movie theatres, restaurants & shopping. This lovely bright & spacious suite has high quality laminate & tile floors, newer kitchen w/Island, granite counters, newer SS applcs, 2 newer baths, master bdrm ensuite with heated floors, newer gas f/p in LR, newer Hunter Douglas blinds, Murphy bed in 2nd bdrm & more. Great complex w/newer elevators, great gym, indoor pool & swirl pool. No pets or rentals. BBQs ok. This is a must see!

#201 710 7TH AVE

349,900

$

OPEN SAT 12-1:30

Lovely 2 lvl TH in great family oriented neighbourhood close to schools, Queens Park, shopping, transit & Canada Games Pool. Spacious 2 bdrm + den, 1 bath, 1098 sf NW facing TH w/fully fenced yard + balcony up. Features newer laminate floors down, updated kitchen w/3 yr old SS applcs, new counters & cabinets, updated light fixtures, crown moldings, newer paint, ample insuite storage & more. Unit comes with 1 parking + 1 locker. Rentals allowed & pets welcome. Lots of outdoor gardens to enjoy. Great for families or rent out as an investment.

902 JACKSON CRES

1,398,000

Super convenient & safe location in the heart of Uptown New Westminster, walking distance to all amenities, shops, restaurants, parks & transit. Bright & spacious 1 Bdrm/1 Bath, 710 sq ft, South facing garden view suite in well maintained & solid concrete high rise. Recent updates in the unit include brand new carpets & vinyl plank flooring w/ 25 year warranty & new paint. Recent upgrades to the building include; Re- piping, Boilers, Roof, Elevators, new carpet & painting of common areas & more! Maintenance fee includes HEAT & HOT WATER. 1 parking stall & large storage locker included. No Pets/Rentals/BBQs & strata is Age; 19+. Move in ready & fast completion dates OK.

$

OPEN SAT 2-4

CONGRATULATIONS TEAM DAVE VALLEE Top Sales Team for June RE/MAX All Points Realty (New West)

2019 OUTDOOR MOVIE EVENT Rare 66’ x 123’7 (8164 sq ft) lot with very liveable 2117 sf, 3 level, 4 bdrm, 2 bath, 1944 character home on quiet desirable West End Street close to transit, parks, schools & shopping. This immaculate home has oak & fir floors, gas fireplace, 5 yr old roof, updated electrical, plumbing, windows, blinds, security system and a huge south facing backyard. Perfect family home or add carriage home or hold for future re-development potential.

4 bdrm, 3 bth, 3333 sf updated view home on a 80’ x 101’ in prestigious Massey Heights. Features valulted ceilings, stone faced gas f/p, laminate floors, DR w/built ins, updated kitchen w/EA. Up w/3 bdrms, 2 updated baths & down is a full height walk out bsmt w/ in law suite, gas f/p, separate lndry & lots of storage. Home has updated elec, plumbing, windows, furnace, gas f/p’s, HW tank, inground sprinklers, security system & more. 2 patios & covered upper deck w/VIEWS. West facing backyard, dble garage.

Friday July 12th Sapperton Park “The Lego Movie”

604.526.2888 I www.teamdavevallee.com 604.526.2888 | www.teamdavevallee.com | info@TeamDaveVallee.com REMAX Advantage Realty’s RE\MAX Advantage Realty RE/MAX All Points Realty Top Sales Each office is independently owned Each office is independently owned and andoperated operated Team 2003-2017 2003-2014


10 THURSDAY July 11, 2019 • New Westminster RECORD

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*Prices and incentives are for a limited time only and are subject to change without notice. Tenants must sign a lease with a start date by September 1st 2019 to be eligible for free rent and free parking incentives. Rent incentives will only be offered to eligible tenants who sign a 13, 18, or 25-month term, and may vary based on length of term. 12 months' free parking for 1 vehicle may be offered to eligible 2-bedroom units, and eligible 1-bedroom units only. Tenants eligible for the referral incentive must have an existing lease signed at The Residences and must be mentioned before the referral signs their lease. See Onni Sales Representative for more details. E.&O.E.


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 11, 2019 11

City SCHOOLS

‘Critical need’ for QE expansion, parents tell minister

Dustin Godfrey

dgodfrey@burnabynow.com

The B.C. government says it will be reviewing the New Westminster School District’s five-year capital plan as one parent advisory council calls for expedited expansion of their elementary school. An expansion of the Queen Elizabeth (QE) Community School is listed as one of the school district’s top priorities in its five-year capital plan. The ministry is currently working on replacements of New Westminster Secondary and Richard McBride Elementary schools and a seismic upgrade of École

Lord Tweedsmuir Elementary, totalling more than $135 million. But a letter penned by QE PAC chair Bernadette Gourlay and member at large Sue Kenny to Education Ministry Rob Fleming expressed the “critical need” for an expansion to their school, pegged at around $18 million. QE is the only elementary school in the Queensborough area, which the parents notes is geographically isolated from the rest of New Westminster. The school previously served kindergarten to Grade 7 until 2002, when the district officially opened Queensborough Middle

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School. That school took the extraordinary step of including Grade 5 students, instead of the typical grades 6-8. “However, even with eliminating a grade, capacity [at QE] is a stretch.We are a school and a neighbourhood experiencing exponential population growth,”

the parents wrote in the email, noting the population effectively doubling to 9,000 between 2002 and now. More families are expected, too, with more highdensity developments slated for the area. “We have been forced to reconfigure our schools in such a way that our stu-

dents, staff and parents pay the price. Students are deprived access to standard learning opportunities in designated classrooms.” That includes the computer lab, which has been repurposed as a resource room for students and staff, the parents wrote, adding that gym time “comes at a

premium as multiple classes must share gym space, teacher time and equipment.” “We no longer can accommodate our students in our physical building.” The school now requires nine portables to fit all students. Continued on page 12

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12 THURSDAY July 11, 2019 • New Westminster RECORD

City No plumbing in portables Continued from page 11 QE portables do not have plumbing, the parents’ letter notes, and the available bathrooms cannot accommodate the volume of students using the facilities, resulting in unhygienic bathrooms.The parents note that this past school year, more than half of the school was hit by a norovirus-type illness. The parents add that the portables are too cold in the winter and “ridiculously hot” in spring and summer due to insulation issues and too few windows. “Dead rodents in one

particular portable has led to displacement of kids as their class was closed on two separate occasions for maintenance and repair,” the parents wrote. “The previous B.C. government failed to act and significantly underfunded our public education system, which has placed us in the dire situation we are [in] today,” the letter reads. In a statement, the ministry said it will be reviewing the school district’s five-year capital plan ahead of the 2020 budget, adding that it will respond directly to the PAC’s letter.

Pool financing passed Opposition to the City of New Westminster’s plan to borrow money to finance the construction of the New Westminster Aquatics and Community Centre fell far short of the number needed to quash the plan. The city held an “alternate approval process” related to its plan to borrow millions of dollars for the project.The 41 responses received by the June 10 deadline were far below the 10 per cent (5,061) electors required to prevent council from proceeding with the loan authorization bylaw. Council approved a loan authorization bylaw that allows the city to borrow up to $93.6 million to fund the replacement of the Canada Games Pool and Centennial Community Centre with a new aquatics and community centre.

Participants required for a major national hearing study. Connect Hearing and Professor Mark Fenske at the University of Guelph are seeking participants for a hearing study that investigates factors that can influence better hearing. The test will take approximately 60 minutes. Participants must: • Be over 50 years of age • Have never worn hearing aids • Have not had a hearing test in the last 24 months Why Participate? It is estimated that 46% of people aged 45 to 87 have some degree of hearing loss*. By taking part in this hearing study you’ll be playing an important part in determining the key factors around identifying hearing loss and what influences the decision to seek information.

You can register to be a part of this major new hearing study† by calling: 1.888.242.4892 or visiting connecthearing.ca/hearing-study *Wingfield,A.,Tun,P.A.,&McCoy,S.L.(2005).HearingLossinOlderAdulthood:WhatItIsandHowItInteractsWithCognitivePerformance.CurrentDirectionsinPsychologicalScience,14(3),144–148.†Study participantsmustbeover50yearsofageandhaveneverwornhearingaids. Nofeesandnopurchasenecessary.RegisteredundertheCollegeofSpeechandHearingHealthProfessionalsofBC.VAC,WCBaccepted.1.Cruickshanks,K.L.,Wiley,T.L.,Tweed,T.S.,Klein,B.E.K.,Klein,R,Mares-Perlman,J.A.,&Nondahl,D.M.(1998).PrevalenceofHearingLossinOlder Adults in Beaver Dam, Wisconsin: The Epidemiology of Hearing Loss Study. Am. J. Epidemiol. 148 (9), 879-886. 2. National Institutes of Health. (2010).


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 11, 2019 13

Community

RACE DAY: There was a huge turnout for

the annual Grand Prix bike races in downtown New West Tuesday. The races test riders by forcing them up and down steep hills. (Top right) Fans were given small cowbells to clang and cheer on the riders. PHOTOS JENNIFER GAUTHIER

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14 THURSDAY July 11, 2019 • New Westminster RECORD

Community RECREATION

Toonie offerings expanded Theresa McManus tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

A new $2 fee is being introduced for all public skating sessions and some swims at Canada Games Pool in 2020. On Monday, council gave three readings to a fees and charges amendment bylaw, which addresses proposed adjustments for various parks and recreation fees beginning on Jan. 1, 2020. The adjustments to fees and charges, which range from zero to five per cent, are intended to offset an estimated collective agreement increase of two per cent, to offset the estimated two per cent rate of inflation and to provide increases that align fees with market value. In an attempt to reduce financial barriers at local facilities, staff is proposing some new toonie programs. “We are suggesting that all the skating fees go to $2,” said Jason Haight, manager of business operations. “Half of our public skates are a loonie skate for $1 admission and the other half

are age-based admission fees at a much higher rate.” As a result of the pricing difference between the skating sessions, staff has found that the loonie skates are highly attended to the point of reaching facility capacity – putting excessive demand on parking, skate shop rentals, front counter service, lobby use and ice use. “The removal of the price difference is expected to even out skating demand across more and better skating times, and thus increase the quality and enjoyment of the user experience,” said a staff report. “The $2 skate admission will represent a significant price decrease from traditional age-based prices across most age categories.” In 2020, parks and rec will also be piloting a new $2 admission fee for swimming and/or fitness at Canada Games Pool. Staff believe a $2 swim, to be offered two or three times a week, will complement other low-cost swims, including a $1 swim that’s offered twice a week.

“The $2 admission fee is a proposed brand new fee for select swims at Canada Games Pool,” Haight said. “We would also use that $2 fee for an outdoor pool admission – again, not going by an age fee but by an admission fee. In most every case that represents savings to the customer.” “I am supportive of the suggestions included in the fees and charges,” said Mayor Jonathan Cote. “I think it partially responds to council’s direction about creating a regular and affordable program for the community for recreation.” While these fees are a good starting point, Cote said he’d like council to have an opportunity to have additional discussions on lowcost programs and ways to reduce financial barriers for recreational programs. “I think potentially there are some other recreational opportunities or drop-in sports that might also benefit from looking at this as well too.

the original

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 11, 2019 15

Community

1 2

HEAD TO THE COLUMBIA THEATRE FOR AN ALBUM RELEASE CONCERT BY THE VETERAN MUSICIANS IN THE MATLEN STARSLEY BAND (PICTURED) ON SATURDAY, JULY 13 AT 8 P.M. (DOORS OPEN AT 7 P.M.) THE BAND, WHICH PLAYS A MIX OF COUNTRY, BLUES, SOUTHERN ROCK AND ROOTS MUSIC, WILL PERFORM ITS NEW ALBUM ROLLIN’ AGAIN IN ITS ENTIRETY. TICKETS ARE $35 AND AVAILABLE AT WWW.THECOLUMBIA.NET.

Party time is Front and centre this Friday

LEARN TO USE THE ART OF MEMORY online and test your skills at the 2019 British Columbia Memory Championship that’s taking place at the New Westminster Public Library’s auditorium on Saturday, July 13 at 1 p.m. Info (including free resources to improve your memory) and rules are available at www. canadianmindsport.com.

3

ENJOY A MOVIE in the great outdoors when The Lego Movie 1 hits the big screen in Sapperton Park. Bring some snacks and a seat/blanket to this week’s free flick in the outdoor movie series.The movie starts at dusk.

FREE

Theresa McManus

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

RACE OVER TO THE Bernie Legge Theatre in Queen’s Park to see Page Theatre’s presentation of

Run ForYour Wife.Tickets are $10 for the July 11 preview show or $15 online ($20 at the door) for the show that runs July 13 to 27

5

BUY, SELL, TRADE AND PLAY board games at River Market on Sunday, July 14, where folks of all-ages are invited to bring games to play at the board game meet-up. At the same

time, Boardgame Warriors is hosting a board game buy/ sell/trade event – RSVP to trade or sell ahead of time at www.meetup.com/TheBoard-Gamers-of-CentralVancouver. Email yourTop 5 ideas to calendar@newwestrecord.ca or tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca. You can also check out our full arts and events calendar listings on our website’s homepage at www.newwestrecord.ca.

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18 THURSDAY July 11, 2019 • New Westminster RECORD

Community SCHOOLS

May Day update in the works Dustin Godfrey dgodfrey@newwestrecord.ca

The New Westminster school board anticipates bringing an update on the May Day celebration in early fall, chair Mark Gifford says. A few dozen people filled the boardroom in the New West school district office for a short time during the June 25 public board meeting, with many of them speaking during the first public comment/question period of the night in favour of keeping May Day within school hours. The school board recently voted to move the traditional May Day dance instruction to outside class time in large part due to the commitment of resources, especially with the smaller class sizes. That move hasn’t come without resistance, however, with supporters of the event turning up in a May school board meeting, and again at the June 25 meeting. In the more recent meeting, supporters pushed back

on the notion that May Day dance lessons distract from schools’ obligation to learning. One teacher, speaking in favour of May Day at the meeting, said the lessons are “woven throughout” the B.C. curriculum. “When I take the time in my library to teach our students how May Day started and all of the kinds of things that happened in the history of this amazing city, they are in complete awe,” she said. Indeed, several students who went through the May Day program said they felt it helped in a variety of areas. “May Day taught me how to speak in front of a lot of people, which I’m not really good at, and also writing a speech,” said one student. Another student said, “It did teach me a lot of leadership skills and teaching in front of a big crowd. It’s not easy for kids, for sure.” One young girl who has not yet aged into May Day celebrations said she’s excited to take part after her older sister participated re-

cently and with the knowledge that her grandmother took part. Several adults, accompanying their children at the meeting, also spoke in favour of the event. Rocky Suffron, a founding member of the May Day Community Association, called for a closed-door meeting between his group, the school board, the city’s mayor and council and the Hyack Festival Association. “We would like this to be done in early- to mid-September to give us all time to plan ahead,” Suffron said. “Traditionally, this is more precious to our children and city than this board can truly understand. We don’t need any surprises.” Following the public question period, Gifford thanked the students and parents for “sharing some really thoughtful feedback on why it’s important,” but said the board did not have any updates on the matter. “But you can look forward to an update from the board early in the fall.”

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20 THURSDAY July 11, 2019 • New Westminster RECORD

Community Teens need a summer job Mommy’s GROUNDED Bianca Bujan

When I was in Grade 8, I worked at my first job - a summer gig as an entry-level mailroom clerk for an office building. My summer days were spent in the “dungeon” sorting mail, delivering it, making photocopies, sending faxes, and stamping, enveloping and delivering letters and packages to the post office on behalf of the business. The following summer, I answered phones and took pizza orders for a fast food chain. I continued to work there throughout the next few years of high school (on evenings and weekends), taking orders and making pizzas for minimum wage. For my parents, it wasn’t about earning my own keep. Having a job was about learning important life skills, like arriving for work on time, learning how to work with (and for) others, coping with criticism and how

to take initiative. I took public transit to and from work, and learned how to manage my own finances - all before I graduated from high school. When my children reach a similar age, I’m hoping they’ll do the same. I want them to get a job - a real, unglamorous gig where they earn money and mingle with people outside of their inner circle, while getting their hands dirty and sharpening their skills. Structuring the summer months can be tricky for parents of teens. Torn between letting their kids free-range it - taking a break from academics to enjoy a summer full of free time, and using the time to top up skills for the school year to come - taking extra classes or adding to their extracurricular agenda, parents struggle to help their children choose the right path. Encouraging teens to take on summer jobs will not only prepare them for the future, but it will build character and teach them important skills that they’ll

need for their post-highschool days. Having a summer job won’t prevent kids from having fun during the school break. They’ll still be able to socialize and set themselves up for success when they return to school. But the skills that they will learn from working will take them far beyond the next term of school. That work experience will help them get into college, and having something on their resumes when they graduate will put them ahead of other candidates when they apply for jobs. Instead of signing your teens up for summer camps, consider encouraging them to take on summer jobs. They’ll enjoy the independence (and the extra cash flow), and the skills learned will take them far beyond the lessons learned in the classroom. Bianca Bujan is a mom of three, writer, editor, and marketing consultant. Find her on Twitter @biancabujan and Instagram @bitsofbee.

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 11, 2019 21

Community Funding lost after enrolment audit Dustin Godfrey dgodfrey@newwestrecord.ca

The New Westminster School District lost just shy of $300,000 in provincial funding after audits resulted in a reduction of nearly 65 eligible full-time equivalent (FTE) students. Audits of the program, run at the district’s Pearson Adult Learning Centre at the New Westminster Secondary School campus, were conducted for all three 2018/19 trimesters (fall, winter and summer). The audits found over-enrolment in all three, a conclusion that was accepted by the district, according to a staff report from secretary-

treasurer Kim Morris. During a ministry audit, conducted on March 11, 2019, 225 student files were reviewed among a headcount of 694 students as of Sept 28, 2018. The initial enrolment totalled 218.125 FTEs, a number that was knocked down by 9.75 FTEs, cutting funding by about $45,000. The school district then ran a voluntary review of its enrolment starting in February, which dropped funding by another $105,000. “This investigation yielded evidence of courses that were claimed in error, and eligible claims reported in February that did not meet the attendance require-

ment until after the February claim date,” Morris’s report reads. Given the audit results, the changes to the February enrolment data and recommended changes in procedures from the auditors, the school district made alterations to its May enrolment data for the program, cutting another $149,000 in funding. The auditors made 14 recommendations to the school district in its procedures and practices with respect to enrolment. According to Morris’s report, the district has already taken “significant steps toward implementing recommendations by auditors.”

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New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 11, 2019 23

Community

Lacrosse team raising funds for teammate Theresa McManus AROUND TOWN

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

The Senior Women’s Salmonbellies are supporting a teammate who remains in hospital in London, England after being struck by an alleged drunk driver. Emily Goss, 24, suffered a head injury after being struck in south London on June 16 while visiting friends she had met while living in the United Kingdom. The New Westminster Senior Women’s Salmonbellies have dedicated their last home game to Emily and her family, and will be holding a fundraiser at the game on Sunday, July 14 at 7 p.m. at Queen’s Park Arena. It will include raffle baskets, donations at the door, a 50/50 and more, with all proceeds going to the Goss family. Anyone wishing to send a message to Emily can email her at emilydawngoss@ gmail.com. Family mem-

bers are by Emily’s side and reading her the many emails and cards she’s receiving from friends and family.

CEMETERY STORIES The New Westminster Historical Society is focusing on the Independent Order of Oddfellows cemetery at this month’s presentation. According to the society, 2019 marks the 200th anniversary of the Independent Order of Oddfellows in North America. Next week’s presentation will include the story of the burial ground that’s now part of Fraser Cemetery, as well as some examples of interesting grave markers. The New Westminster Historical Society meeting is on Wednesday, July 17 at 7 p.m. in the New Westminster Public Library auditorium, 716 Sixth Ave. It’s free and everyone is welcome to attend. CELEBRATING SUMMER If you didn’t attend A New West Summer Night’s Dream, you missed out on

a great event. Coun. Jaimie McEvoy is giving a rave review to the event and kudos to the kids who organized the June 23 event that started at the Canada Games Pool parking lot and featured a procession into the Glenbrook Ravine.The free community event, held to mark the solstice, featured a marching band, performances throughout the ravine by local artists and students. “It was absolutely fabulous,” McEvoy said. “It’s going to happen next year, and you are going to want to attend. It was a really amazing event that they put on.”

TEAM COTE DOMINATES New Westminster youth ambassadors and firefighters were no match for city council. The New Westminster Youth Ambassadors Society recently held its fifth annual lawn bowling fundraiser for B.C. and Alberta Guide Dogs at the New Westminster Lawn Bowling Club. Prior to the July 4 event, Team Cote and the New Westminster youth ambassadors teams had each won the event twice. Mr. India (Rish Koya) of Royal City Wrestling got into the fray this year, joining Team Cote and promot-

ing the event. Along with Mr. India,Team Cote included Mayor Jonathan Cote, councillors Patrick Johnstone, Jaimie McEvoy and Nadine Nakagawa, lawn bowling club members Darren Hutchinson and Scott McFadyen, as well as John Ragone and Chester Kmiec. Joining youth ambassadors Velveth Calderon, Nicolas Canderlaria, Tiba Khudhur, Macklen Linke, Miller Linke and Sarah Meltzer were New Westminster firefighters Glen Bailey, Adam Baranj, Dustin Javens, Bill Shokar, and Cory Wright. “We kicked their butts,”

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said Koya, who attributed the team’s strong performance to the fact that Cote, Johnstone and Nakagawa are curlers. “They were very good. It is similar to curling.” Team Cote won the first game 5-0 and took the second game 3-0. Despite the loss, the youth ambassadors were pleased that more than 70 people attended the barbecue and fundraiser. “Thanks to Rish, we had more than before attending and made more money than in the past – which is always a good thing,” said Lynn Radbourne, founder of the New Westminster Youth Ambassador Society.

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24 THURSDAY July 11, 2019 • New Westminster RECORD

Community BUSINESS

Chef lands on foodie list Theresa McManus MOVERS & SHAKERS

tmcmanus@newwestrecord.ca

Step aside Vito Corleone – there’s a new godfather in town. Sam Fabbro, executive chef at El Santo on Columbia Street and Amaranthus in River Market at the Quay, is among the 40 finalists for Western Living magazine’s Foodies of theYear. “New West’s cool factor continues to grow, thanks largely in part to culinary offerings like Fabbro’s,” said the WL website. “His Northern Mexican fare impressed at El Santo, and now with the opening of plant-based Amaranthus at River Market, he’s officially the godfather of the city’s food scene.” The 2019 Foodies of the Year finalists include chefs, activists, restaurateurs, sommeliers, brewmasters, writers and distillers.The Top 10 Foodies of theYear winners will be announced July 12 and will be featured in the July/August issue of Western Living. “Every year we scour Western Canada for the people making this a delicious place to live – and every year we’re blown away by the fresh faces and astounding accomplishments that shape our region’s incredible food scene,” said the WL website. “It’s why putting together our annual Foodies of theYear list is such a thrill: it’s our chance to celebrate and honour the taste-makers and risk-takers shifting the needle.” JAK’S GIVES BACK A local liquor store is raising money for B.C. food banks at a time when they often struggle to keep their shelves stocked. JAK’S Beer Wine & Spirits kicked off the summer sipping season by giving back to food banks across the province. It will be donating 10 per cent of sales at its 14 locations on Saturday, June 22 to food banks across B.C. “Our busiest weekend of

the year falls at a time when food banks across B.C. are struggling to keep their shelves stocked,”Tim Dumas, JAK’s director of sales and marketing, said in a press release. “We see this as an opportunity to raise a glass with our guests, and raise money and awareness for food banks across B.C. at the same time.” Last year, JAK’s summer celebration supported women’s shelters across B.C., including Monarch Place in New West.This year’s event raised $20,107 for food banks across B.C., with $7,648 being donated to Greater Vancouver Food Bank which supports New Westminster. “The Greater Vancouver Food Bank is extremely grateful to JAK’S for donat-

ing 10 per cent of sales from six of their locations in our catchment area.The GVFB has locations in Burnaby, New Westminster and Vancouver, where we serve 7,000 people each week,” said Cynthia Boulter, chief development officer of the Greater Vancouver Food Bank. “The support of our communities means the world to us, and fundraisers like JAK’S Gives Back not only raise much needed funds, but they raise awareness about the ever-increasing need for food support across B.C.With our 3:1 buying power, JAK’S donations will triple in value when we use them to purchase healthy, nutritious food for our clients.”

Piva wine list earns award Piva Modern Italian restaurant’s wine list continues to rack up the awards. The New West restaurant has received an Award of Excellence for its wine list in Wine Spectator Magazine’s 2019 Restaurant Awards, becoming the first New Westminster business to be awarded a Wine Spectator Award.This year’s list of nearly 3,800 award winners includes restaurants in 79 countries and territories. According to Wine Spectator’s website, the awards recognize restaurants whose wine lists offer interesting selections, are appropriate to their cuisine and appeal to a wide range of wine lovers.To receive an Award of Excellence, a restaurant must have a wine list that offers at least 90 selections and features a well-chosen assortment of quality producers. Earlier this year, Piva’s wine list received a bronze medal at the Vancouver International Wine Festival. Those awards recognize restaurants in B.C. and Alberta that have created wine lists that complement their establishment’s unique menu and concept. Piva’s wine director Christopher McFadden said the restaurant’s wine list is represented by 200 selections from B.C. and Italy, including a number of smaller, more unique artisan selections and varietals.The restaurant is located at 787 Columbia Street in Anvil Centre.

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26 THURSDAY July 11, 2019 • New Westminster RECORD

Sports

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

QUICK SPINNERS: Riders endured a fierce uphill grind, drizzle and slick streets during the 2019 New West Grand Prix; at left, Florenz Knauer, crosses the finish line first, while above, Alison Jackson, at left, stays within striking distance in pursuit of her victory. PHOTOS JENNIFER GAUTHIER

Knauer, Jackson conquer rain-slicked Prix Both riders stage come-from-behind wins to earn podium spot; for Knauer, it’s third-times the charm

Dan Olson

dolson@newwestrecord.ca

It seems no one knows the New West Grand Prix course like Florenz Knauer. The German-born racer and Delta resident used his familiarity with the course to come from back of the pack to win his third straight title on Tuesday. The Rad Team Herrmann rider has mastered the 55-lap, 5.1-kilometre New West roadway, with its unique climb, and used it to post solid results on the B.C. Superweek cycling circuit. In each of the three

Grand Prix’s, Knauer has displayed a knack for pacing himself until the final lap. Even with Tuesday’s slick road conditions, the 30-year-old cyclist was able to defend his title. “I was a little bit nervous before the race and felt a little bit of pressure,” Knauer told the Record following the race. “The rain makes it different in the tactics, you have to ride more in the front because it’s more danger in the back that you may get caught in an accident or a crash.You have to expend a little more energy to stay up there.” Although he made his ad-

justments earlier, Knauer still was near the back of the pack entering the final two laps. It wasn’t until the final lap that he made his first move on the approach to the Columbia-to-Eighth Street turn. By the time he hit the midpoint of the Carnarvon Street stretch, Knauer had pedalled through the crowd to enter the corner at Sixth Street among the frontrunners. As he rounded the corner onto Columbia, Knauer held an edge on his main challenger, New Zealander Campbell Stewart, and took the finish line with half-asecond to spare.

Even against a light drizzle that led to a few crashes, the same formula that led to his first two Grand Prix wins proved unstoppable.

You have to expend a little more energy to stay up there.

Knauer conceded that a knee injury suffered in late spring gave him cause for concern prior to the race. “I had a knee injury (and)

had to take off four weeks of racing,” he said. “I could ride my bike but nothing intensive, just easy spins. You’re in a place where you’re always worried how it’s going. I was training for three weeks before I came here and I pushed myself really hard. “I really always focus on BC Superweek – it’s the biggest highlight of my year. I’m really happy I got a win. I didn’t expect it but it means even more to me to win here three times in a row.” Finishing third overall was Californian Sam Bassetti, while the top B.C. rid-

er was Victoria’s Adam De Vos, at 17th. Among the 118 riders who started the race, only 25 finished. On the women’s pro side, Albertan Alison Jackson used a similar strategy in rallying down the final stretch to capture her first Grand Prix crown. The 30-year-old, repping Tibco-Silicon Valley Bank, followed her victory at Sunday’s White Spot Delta Road Race with a stout ride across a decimated field on the 40-lap, 37.4km course. Rain played a factor over the final 10 laps, causing at least one crash, and forced Continued on page 27

’Bellies silence Thunder, now set sights on Victoria

NewWest wraps junior A regular season on a winning note and now face tough opponent semifinals Dan Olson

dolson@newwestrecord.ca

It was a good run-through for what lies ahead for the New Westminster Salmonbellies. The B.C. Junior A Lacrosse League club wrapped up the regular season with a polished 10-5 victory over the Langley Thunder on Sunday, ready to launch their run for a Minto Cup berth. Backstopped by a 59-save performance by netminder Kyle Hebert, New West garnered a feelgood ending and guaranteed a first-round series against the Victoria Shamrocks, which starts Saturday in the provincial capital.

As evident by the 10-5 loss to the Coquitlam Adanacs two days earlier, avoiding the defending Minto Cup champs in the first round was a major achievement, especially in a year where two B.C. teams advance to the national championship series. “It was an important game for us – we wanted the opportunity to play Victoria in the first round, not that there was any strategy on it,” ’Bellies coach Rich Catton said. “We want our guys to evolve as a team through a seven-game series so we’re looking forward to it.” The Thunder, who were eliminated earlier in the week, provided some persistent pushback and

made New West work for it’s win. After Langley opened the scoring, the visiting ’Bellies fired back with three straight tallies – by Gabe Procyk, Andrew Bishop and Will Malcom – and never trailed. Malcom would finish the day with five goals and two assists, taking the BCJALL scoring title with 106 points. “It feels really good,” the second-year junior said. “There are a lot of talented guys in the league this year, and again, I wouldn’t be able to do it without the guys on my left side creating space for me. Huge ups to those guys.” Procyk counted two goals and two assists, while Andrew Bishop,

Kieran McKay and Jordan Trottier also scored. In Friday’s loss in Coquitlam, the game hinged on a third period where a tie game went sideways for the ’Bellies. Bishop knotted the score at 5-5, but Coquitlam’s Dawson Rodin began a five-goal run that finished the game. Now they face a tough task with Victoria, who earned home-floor advantage after winning the regular season 2-1. New West,Victoria and fourth-place Nanaimo all finished with 14-7 records, six points back of first-place Coquitlam. Malcom is excited to get to the playoffs and put that season-long goal of getting to the Minto Cup

tournament – which will be hosted in Langley – into action. “We’d rather see (Coquitlam) in the finals. Now we have a big series ahead of us against Victoria and hopefully we will be going to the Minto,” said Malcom. “I think when we play fast we’re a really fast team, (and) we like to (transition) the ball. I think our shots are going to drop – our defence is going to play great.” It all starts Saturday in Victoria, with Game 2 at Queen’s Park Arena, 4 p.m. on Sunday. Game 3 goes July 20 on the Island, with Game 4 (4 p.m.) in New West on July 21. If necessary, a sixth game would go July 28 in New West.


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 11, 2019 27

Sports

CATCH THE NEXT SALMONBELLIES GAME!

New West now an underdog The hill just got harder for the New Westminster Salmonbellies. The Western Lacrosse Association club remains within striking distance of a playoff spot, but currently sit on the outside after Tuesday’s 11-5 trouncing at the hands of the stacked Maple Ridge Burrards. When Mike Mallory – a usual thorn in the ’Bellies’ side – is relegated to a supporting role, you know you’ve got trouble. Curtis Dickson, Dane Dobbie and Wes Berg were the offensive strikers causing havoc for New West’s defence. Dickson opened the scoring midway through the first with a shorthanded tally, then doubled the lead to 2-0 on the powerplay with 5:40 left in the period. Logan Schuss got New West on the board, but Jean-Luc Chetner restored the

two-goal margin before the frame ended. In the second period, Berg struck for his first of two, before Austin Shanks got the’Bellies back within two. But Dobbie delivered a serious strike with back-to-back markers, followed by Dan Taylor’s back-breaker with one second left in the second period. Keegan Bal led all New West shooters with two goals and two assists, while Mitch Jones registered a goal and two helpers. With just five games left in the regular season, the’Bellies sit in fifth place, two points back of three-way tie for second. New West plays host to 3-10 Coquitlam tonight (Thursday, 7:30 p.m.), and the team heads over to Nanaimo on Sunday for a key battle against the third-place (8-5) Tmen.

TONIGHT, 7:30PM AT QUEEN’S PARK ARENA

Teamwork gives Jackson boost

Continued from page 26 the riders to alter their approach of the Sixth Streetto-Columbia corner. “How the race was going, you just have to play the other players,” said Jackson. “I could tell that I was going to be the strongest there but I didn’t want to take the last corner with the group because it was so wet. I was so glad because there was that crash. From the second

corner up the hill I just went all-in head-down and it was fun. It made it exciting.” She said a big part of her win was the boost down the stretch from Tibco teammate Sharlotte Lucas, who finished fourth overall. “When you have teammates if you want to win, you have to go all-in for the win.You can’t be greedy and do it all.That’s why you have teammates that can

play on that. Having other teams go for the preem helps me, saves my legs, they’re now out of contention for that final sprint.” Coming in second, six seconds back of Jackson, was Maple Ridge’s Maggie Coles-Lyster, while Leigh Ann Ganzar of Austin,Tex., placed third. In fifth spot was hometown rider Emily Spence.

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LEGAL

LEGAL/PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE OF DISPOSITION AND INTENT TO PROVIDE ASSISTANCE

ISAAC, Roy G. November 30, 1954 − February 25, 2019 After serious bouts of respiratory problems, Roy passed away in Royal Columbian Hospital, New Westminster, at age 65. Roy was born in Port Alberni, son of George and Lucy Isaac. He is predeceased by his parents; sister, Alice; and brother, Peter. He is survived by brothers, Paul and Milton; daughter, Jennifer; grandchildren, Amélie and Lucia; nieces; nephews; and cousins. In spite of the mental illness which he endured most of his adult life, he was for many years a talented guitarist, playing and recording for ’Time and Tide’, for which he earned royalties. The group played at the Carnegie Community Centre, Vancouver. He had a regular routine of meeting for coffee with friends. He grew closer to family in his final years and Jennifer was able to visit and provide him comfort in his final weeks. Roy had a gentle spirit which was an inspiration to many family and friends. His ashes will be scattered with those of his mom and dad’s in Victoria. (For time and place, please contact Jen at 604−762−0044 or Paul at 604−485−2008).

TAKE NOTICE THAT the City of Burnaby gives notice that it intends to grant a Lease for 60 years to BURNABY ASSOCIATION FOR COMMUNITY INCLUSION over City-owned property at 3755 Banff Avenue, legally described as PID: 008-619-611, Lot 133, DL 74, Gp 1, NWD, Plan 39624, in consideration for $10.00 and to provide assistance to BURNABY ASSOCIATION FOR COMMUNITY INCLUSION by granting such Lease for less than market value. The estimated market value for the 60 year Lease is $2,650,000. ""$!)%$#! '(!& (1 4GTO5< 56 O+< 1.T<+55S< !G<; ,*O .;B 5; ,<+.C6 56 ,;;.*GS !5*E5/ :O5T.-< &</5O 3< 3GCC BGS/5S< 56 -55BS ,<C5;-G;- O5 4G;*<;O @*'5TEC<D ;.A<C1) I2H 288Q > 6QU &5O*+A.; 3O+ 1+<<CD 4#=) 0R'%60@60720R0R80D O5 T<*54<T ?087QFR9 /C5S .**T5G;- SO5T.-< .;B .;1P.CC 5O+<T <2/<;S<S T<C.O<BF 7+<S< -55BS 3GCC ,< A.B< .4.GC.,C< 65T S.C< .6O<T "5C1 28O+D 6028F $55BS .T< *5TT<;OC1 ,<G;- SO5T<B G; &<CO.D ('F '5;O.*O Q00>36R>0799 65T 65TO+<T G;65TA.OG5;F

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WITNESS WANTED Anyone having witnessed or knowledge of a motor vehicle accident that occurred on September 30, 2018 at approximately 9:26pm, east bound on Kingsway and Royal Oak Avenue in Burnaby, BC., where a GMC Yukon rear ended a Ford Fusion (Blue in colour) pushing the Ford vehicle into a Toyota Matrix, is asked to contact: Jessie Baily of Yearwood & Dyson at 604-876-7000 GLACIER CLASSIFIEDS PROMO ACCOUNT TODAY' S PUZZLE 2.25000X3 R0011646548 - 658257 AUTO MISCELLANEOUS

Celebrate the lives of loved ones with your stories, photographs and tributes

A NSWERS

For information or registration contact us at 604 526-6008 or vacationbiblehour@gmail.com www.southburnabygospelhall.org

call to place your ad 604.444.3000


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 11, 2019 29

BUSINESS SERVICES

EMPLOYMENT

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT

REAL ESTATE

ACCOUNTING/BOOKKEEPING

APARTMENTS / CONDOS-FOR SALE

RENTALS

APARTMENTS/CONDOS FOR RENT

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$,-- %#,(#/!"$0 &.%)(' @SkS1-O3JO.-a%jKOJO.-/m-3/ U#!%V ;[!9 n=V!@%X \UW! An opportunity exists for a full-time Receptionist/ Administrator at Ocean View Funeral Home in Burnaby. Some of the key responsibilities include supervising and participating in the production and maintenance of records and files that relate to funeral arrangements, vital statistics, financial arrangements. The successful candidate shall have the following qualifications: ? Minimum 5 years’ clerical/administrative experience; ? Strong computer skills; ? Commitment to excellence in customer service; ? Strong leadership and motivational skills; ? Commitment to “team building” philosophy; ? Excellent communication and interpersonal skills, both written and verbal; ? Strong organizational skills with ability to prioritize; ? Ability to work well in a fast paced environment; ? Valid B.C. Driver’s License or equivalent; ? Ability to make sound and concise decisions, and ? A strong desire to work in a supportive, team environment. Interested applicants should forward their resume and cover letter by GB``1K n/Ojmid %,Q,.- ^ to: Kari Simpson Location Manager, Ocean View Funeral Home !KmOLB Ym/Ob?OK1.3J&"OQJO-iKSK3/OmLbk3K

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BURIAL PLOTS

To advertise call

604-444-3000

ADVERTISING POLICIES

All advertising published in this newspaper is accepted on the premise that the merchandise and services offered are accurately described and willingly sold to buyers at the advertised prices. Advertisers are aware of these conditions. Advertising that does not conform to these standards or that is deceptive or misleading, is never knowingly accepted. If any reader encounters non-compliance with these standards we ask that you inform the Publisher of this newspaper and The Advertising Standards Council of B.C. OMISSION AND ERROR: The publishers do not guarantee the insertion of a particular advertisement on a specified date, or at all, although every effort will be made to meet the wishes of the advertisers. Further, the publishers do not accept liability for any loss of damage caused by an error or inaccuracy in the printing of an advertisement beyond the amount paid for the space actually occupied by the portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred. Any corrections of changes will be made in the next available issue. The Richmond News will be responsible for only one incorrect insertion with liability limited to that portion of the advertisement affected by the error. Request for adjustments or corrections on charges must be made within 30 days of the ad’s expiration. For best results please check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Refunds made only after 7 business days notice!

Perfect downsize opportunity, 55+ building, friendly desirable, quiet Montecito neighbourhood. 1 Bedroom, private cov’d patio, secure parking, storage, in suite laundry. $UUY m +OS*OJQ >U"%6<

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OUT OF TOWN PROPERTY

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RENT OUT YOUR EXTRA SPACE Call 604-444-3000 to book your ad

604.444.3000

classifieds.newwestrecord.ca

HOME SERVICES CONCRETE

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EXCAVATING

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GUTTERS

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MARKETPLACE

?>!!X $=[X"[V] CLEARANCE...”SUMMER OVERSTOCK SALE BLAZING HOT DEALS!” 20X21 $5,828. 25X25 $6,380. 28X29 $7,732. 32X33 $9,994. 35X33 $12,120. One End Wall Included. Pioneer Steel 1-855-212-7036. www.pioneersteel.ca

Reduce Reuse Recycle The classifieds can help! 604.444.3000 604.795.4417 604.630.3300

DRAINAGE

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FOR SALE - MISC

]!> =T >U 7G`d``` from the Government of Canada. Do you or someone you know Have any of these Conditions? ADHD, Anxiety, Arthritis, Asthma, Cancer, COPD, Depression, Diabetes, Difficulty Walking, Fibromyalgia, Irritable Bowels, Overweight, Trouble Dressing...and Hundreds more. ALL ages & Medical Conditions Qualify. Have a child under 18 instantly receive more money. CALL BRITISH COLUMBIA BENEFITS 1-(800)-211-3550 OR Send a Text Message with Your Name and Mailing Address to (604) 739-5600 For Your FREE benefits package.

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HEALTH & BEAUTY

LEGAL SERVICES

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TRADES HELP

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CREATE YOUR OWN ADS AT

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HANDY ANDY Handyman services. Odd jobs. (WHATEVER) 604-715-9011

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FIND HELP FOR YOUR PROJECTS

Home Services cont. on next page


30 THURSDAY July 11, 2019 • New Westminster RECORD

HOME SERVICES LAWN & GARDEN

SUMMER CLEAN-UP

Complete Lawn & Garden Care

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Call 604-444-3000

%/( 5+4/ 54,47 ''" 5"7,54,/4 %/(54475&7"7

MASONRY

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SUN DECKS

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ROOFING

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

Build Results

%NN 96.1 A.mmP0Q WTTk0 ATn06LnmNT An/T0 778-991-JUNK(5865)

Need a Painter?

LOOK to Home Services in the classifieds

1. Doctors’ group 4. One millionth of a gram 7. Contrary to 8. Oohed and __ 10. Popular sandwiches 12. Construction site machine 13. Variety act 14. Fall back 16. An electrically charged atom 17. Mountain lakes

19. Japanese classical theater 20. Pesky insect 21. Natural wonders ("0 )*1#'6 59* *&/*61#46 26. Genus of grasses 27. Container for shipping (80 +%*246 597 -33 !9.&, 30. Get older 31. Chinese surname 32. Edith Bunker actress 39. Natives to Myanmar 41. Soda comes in it

42. Counting frames 43. Where some get their mail (abbr.) 44. Having ten 45. Assn. of oil-producing countries 46. A type of cigar 48. World’s longest river 49. Single-celled animal 50. Decay 51. General’s assistant (abbr.) 52. Pigpen

19. To the __ degree 20. Wild or sweet cherry 22. Content 23. Earn a perfect score 24. Korean surname 27. Herb __, San Francisco columnist 28. Ottoman military commander 29. Satisfaction 31. Kids’TV channel (abbr.) 32. Poke quickly

33. Pouch 34. City of Angels 35. Dark olive black 36. Nocturnal hoofed mammals 37. Wild cat 38. Fine detail 39. Prevents harm to creatures 40. A city in Louisiana 44. Everyone has their own 47. Basics

DOWN 1. __ and Costello 2. Islamic teacher 3. Clothing $0 )#15'.2* 5. Irons 6. NW Italian seaport 8. Play a role 9. A reduction 11. Short poem set to music 14. Pain unit 15. Get in form 18. Junior’s father


New Westminster RECORD THURSDAY July 11, 2019 31


32 THURSDAY July 11, 2019 • New Westminster RECORD

SUMMER SPECIALS Prices Effective July 11 to July 17, 2019.

100% BC Owned and Operated

MEAT

PRODUCE BC Organic Raspberries Hand Picked at Olera Farm

BC Grown Organic Apricots from Harkers Organics

1/2 dry pint package

BUY 1 reg price 6.98 GET 1

Wild-Caught Ahi Tuna Loin Steaks Sashimi Grade

37.46kg

average weight 6 oz

raised without antibiotics

907g package

FREE

Venison Leg Steaks Free Range from New Zealand

7.98 BC Grown New White Potatoes

BC Grown Organic Bunch Orange Carrots

100% Grass Fed Top Sirloin Steaks or Roasts from Australia

standard size

1.28kg

value pack

19.82kg

17.61kg

8.99lb

7.99lb

GROCERY

DELI Choices’ Own Organic Milk 4L

Terra Breads Granola

Earth’s Choice Organic Fair Trade Coffee

6.99 454g 12.99 1kg

assorted varieties

400g

7.99

7.99 8.99

Adams Natural Peanut Butter

Nuts to You Almond Butter smooth or crunchy

1kg

14.99

assorted sizes

Boulder Canyon Potato Chips

RXBar Protein Bars

128-142g

52g

assorted varieties

2/4.00

2/5.00

2/7.00 Happy Planet Organic Lemonade

Kiju Organic Juice

1L +deposit +eco fee

2/7.00

2/5.00

assorted varieties +deposit +eco fee

.89 330ml 4.99 6 Pack

King Island Coconut Water

+deposit +eco fee

assorted varieties

1.5L +deposit +eco fee

San Pellegrino Sparkling Beverages

3.8%

4.49

assorted varieties

assorted varieties

pack of 2

1%, 2% & Skim

1kg

5.99

Que Pasa Organic Tortilla Chips and Salsa

Beyond Meat Sausages

Saugeen Country Organic Yogurt and Kefir

smooth or crunchy

735g

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 Lean Ground Beef

value pack

.58lb

3.98

5.99 each

16.99lb

1.79 500ml 3.29 1L

7.99

BAKERY Choices’ Own Alternative Flour Cookies and Muffins

includes Keto and Paleo products assorted varieties assorted sizes

Boulder Clean Natural Cleaning Products

Earth’s Choice Extra Virgin Olive Oil

assorted varieties assorted sizes reg price 5.99-21.99

10.99 500ml 16.99 1L

% 30off

2.99 to 5.99

WELLNESS Prairie Naturals Hemp Force or Rice Force Protein

assorted varieties

24.99

Flora Flax Oils

7.99 250ml 13.49 500ml 21.99 941ml Kitsilano

Cambie

3493 Cambie St,Vancouver 604.875.0099

Have Nutrition Questions?

assorted varieties

assorted sizes

reg price 10.49-30.99

25

360-400g

2627 W 16th Ave,Vancouver 604.736.0009

Avalon Hair, Face and Body Care Products

Our Choices Nutrition Team Has the Answers!

% off

Organika Organic Spirulina Powder and Maca Supplements

assorted varieties assorted sizes reg price 19.49-49.99

% 25 off Kerrisdale

1888 W 57th Ave,Vancouver 604.263.4600

• Learn about specialized diets • Get simple, healthy home cooked me al ideas • Learn simple steps to improve your daily diet

Book a FREE Personalized Stor e Tour: nutrition@choicesmarkets.com or cho icesmarkets.com. 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 Marine Way

8620 Glenlyon Pkwy, South Burnaby 778.379.5757


morrey BURNABY INFINITI of

NISSAN

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

LUXURY COMES STANDARD EVENT. LEASE OR FINANCE FROM

0

%

ON ALL 2019 MODELS

NOW

GET LEASE OR FINANCE RATES FROM

0

% APR ON SELECT MODELS O.A.C.

OR

SA L E S E V E N T

5,000

$

GET UP TO

STANDARD RATE FINANCE CASH ON OTHER SELECT MODELS

ROGUE

® STK#N6031

LEASE A 2019 SL PLATINUM AWD FOR $399 MONTHLY AT 5.69% APR WITH $2,495 DOWN. THAT’S LIKE PAYING ONLY

2019 QX50

STARTING FROM $44,490

$

482

MONTHLY FOR 39 MONTHS

WITH $5,500 DOWN PAYMENT

2019 QX50 LUXE RESIDUAL 39 MONTH LEASE - $22,826.55

0

92

$

2019 QX60 7-Passenger Luxury Crossover

% APR

STARTING FROM $48,695

LEASE OR FINANCE

0

%

INCLUDES

OR CASH INCENTIVE UP TO $8,000

5,000

$

STANDARD RATE CASH

CASH PRICE: $35.013. RESIDUAL VALUE: $13,366.42

SL Platinum model shown

DEMO SALE

SALE ENDS JULY 31ST

WESTWOOD

UG

HE

ED

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

Y

LOUGHEED HWY

morrey ST

HW

ROAD

LOUGHEED HWY

LO

infiniti.ca

ETR

COQUITLAM CENTRE

PIN

ET

CR

EEK

WILLINGDON AVE.

BARN

BOUNDARY

FROM JULY 14TH -31ST

EE

Offers available from July 3 - 31, 2019. Payments cannot be made on a weekly basis, for advertising purposes only. All prices and payments do not include levies, taxes, or licensing fees. Freight & PDE, Air Tax Recovery, and Wheel Locks (where applicable) included. Lease based on a maximum of 20,000 km/year with excess charged at $0.10/km. Morrey Nissan of Burnaby charges $595 Documentation Fee. Conditions apply.

LEASE OR FINANCE FROM 0% OR SAVINGS UP TO $10,000 ON EXECUTIVE DEMOS

Offers expire July 31st, 2019

WEEKLY FOR 64 MONTHS

TRANS CANADA HWY #1

CANADA WAY

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


NISSAN

NOW When equipped with LED headlights

KICKS

SA L E S E V E N T

ALTIMA

®

®

81

$

59 2.9

%

AT

SR model shown

WEEKLY

APR

AT

2.9

0

% APR ON SELECT MODELS O.A.C.

OR

5,000

$

STANDARD RATE FINANCE CASH ON OTHER SELECT MODELS

When equipped with LED headlights

MURANO

®

% APR

FOR 60 MONTHS

STK#N6331

LEASE A 2019 S FROM $426 MONTHLY WITH $1,595 DOWN. THAT’S LIKE PAYING ONLY

CASH PRICE: $29,413. RESIDUAL VALUE: $10,732.68

FOR 60 MONTHS

WEEKLY

STK#N5960

LEASE A 2019 S AWD FROM $350 MONTHLY WITH $0 DOWN. THAT’S LIKE PAYING ONLY

STK#N6448

LEASE A 2019 S FROM $254 MONTHLY WITH $0 DOWN. THAT’S LIKE PAYING ONLY

$

GET LEASE OR FINANCE RATES FROM

GET UP TO

99

$

CASH PRICE: $20,213. RESIDUAL VALUE: $6,838.42 Edition One model shown

PATHFINDER

®

AT

WEEKLY

0.9

%

APR

FOR 39 MONTHS

CASH PRICE: $34,463. RESIDUAL VALUE: $16,788.87

OR GET UP TO

5,000

$

STANDARD RATE FINANCE CASH ON OTHER SELECT MODELS

STK#N6351

STK#N6384

EDITION

LEASE A 2019 SV ROCK CREEK FROM $515 MONTHLY WITH $3,595 DOWN. THAT’S LIKE PAYING ONLY

QASHQAI

® STK#D37128

LEASE A 2019 S FWD FROM $291 MONTHLY WITH $0 DOWN. THAT’S LIKE PAYING ONLY

67

$

WEEKLY AT

2.9%

ROGUE

FOR 60 APR MONTHS

3,000

$

STANDARD RATE FINANCE CASH ON OTHER SELECT MODELS

STK#N6317

APR

FOR 39 MONTHS

CASH PRICE: $41,213 RESIDUAL VALUE: $21,321.37

STK#N6450

FINANCE A 2019 SPECIAL EDITION FWD AT

0

% FOR

OR GET UP TO

INCLUDES $500 LOYALTY/CONQUEST CASH

AT

WEEKLY

Special Edition FWD model shown

® SPECIAL EDITION

APR

CASH PRICE: $25,548. RESIDUAL VALUE: $10,646.16

OR GET UP TO

119 1.9%

$

SL Platinum model shown

84

5,000

$

MONTHS ALL-IN SELLING PRICE $29,913

STANDARD RATE FINANCE CASH ON OTHER SELECT MODELS

STK#N6031

When equipped with LED headlights

Platinum model shown

SALE ENDS JULY 31ST

SV Rock Creek model shown

morrey

WESTWOOD

ETR

PIN

COQUITLAM CENTRE

UG

HE

ED

TO HWY #1

MORREYNISSAN.COM

Call 604.291.7261 • 4450 Still Creek Drive • Burnaby

NISSAN of Burnaby

GILMORE

NISSANNISSAN of Coquitlam Infiniti

Call 604.464.9291 • 2710 Lougheed Hwy • Port Coquitlam

LOUGHEED HWY

morrey ILL

Y

morrey

NISSAN of BURNABY

ST

HW

NISSAN of COQUITLAM

ROAD

LOUGHEED HWY

LO

CR

EEK

WILLINGDON AVE.

ET

BOUNDARY

BARN

EE

Offers available from July 3 - 31, 2019. Payments cannot be made on a weekly basis, for advertising purposes only. All prices and payments do not include levies, taxes, or licensing fees. Freight & PDE, Air Tax Recovery, and Wheel Locks (where applicable) included. Lease based on a maximum of 20,000 km/year with excess charged at $0.10/km. Morrey Nissan of Burnaby charges $595 Documentation Fee. Conditions apply.

TRANS CANADA HWY #1

CANADA WAY

Profile for Royal-City-Record

New Westminster Record July 11 2019  

New Westminster Record July 11 2019  

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