N E W
WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 2013
W E S T M I N S T E R
INSIDE: Uptown Live concerts this summer P9
Taxes hit industry hardest BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER email@example.com
New Westminster’s commercial property taxes are slightly higher than the regional average, but city hall believes that other factors compensate for the higher tax rate. City council received an overview of the property tax burden and tax rates for non-residential property classes at its July 8 meeting. Although the city’s business class tax rate ranks fifth out of 17 in the region and is slightly higher than the regional average, a staff report said that lower rents and lower property values help “offset” the higher tax rate. “Typically rents tend to be lower in New West than in Burnaby or East Vancouver,” said Randy Grant, the city’s manager of collection services. “Having no bridges to cross was another advantage noted.” New Westminster is also attractive to businesses, said Grant, because of its proximity to Vancouver International Airport and the Surrey business community. “Those were some of the significant advantages that New Westminster had to offer,” he said of factors that compensate for higher property taxes. According to the staff report, B.C. Assessment has nine classes of property: Class 1 – residential; Class 2 – utilities; Class 3 – supportive housing; Class 4 – major industry; Class 5 – light industry; Class 6 – business and other; Class 7 – managed forest (none in New Westminster); Class 8 – recreation/non-profit (places of worship etc.); and Class 9 – farm (one in New Westminster). The city currently gets about 60 per cent of its taxes from the residential property class and about 40 per cent from other classes. The report states that business and industry representatives have complained since the early 1990s that they pay a disproportionate share of the property tax burden and have been advocating that the distribution of the tax burden be based on the “consumption” of tax-supported city services by each class. While no municipality has
Energy saver: New Westminster homeowner Nicole Prior’s family is one of the ﬁrst to participate in the Energy Save New West program that will offer energy assessments to homes. In addition to being an environmentally sound initiative, she believes the program provides a good opportunity to teach son Max about the environment.
Energy Save New West launches BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER firstname.lastname@example.org
The City of New Westminster is offering 100 free home-energy assessments to local residents on a first-come, first-serve basis. In partnership with B.C. Hydro and FortisBC, the city is launching the Energy Save New West program this month. The program is designed to improve the energy efficiency of low-rise residential homes in New Westminster and make it easier for homeowners to access incentives available through LiveSmart B.C., as well as specific heating, lighting and appliance rebates provided by Fortis B.C. and B.C. Hydro. “Energy Save New West is a key step in achieving the energy conserva-
◗Taxes Page 4
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tion and greenhouse gas reduction goals in the city’s Community Energy and Emissions Plan,” Mayor Wayne Wright said in a press release. “Our goal is to have 200 homeowners registered in the program at the end of 12 months, with 100 homes having completed the initial energy assessment and proceeding with energy upgrades and improvements to their homes.” According to the city, the process begins with an initial energy assessment of a home. Energy Save will provide a certified energy advisor (City Green Solutions) to all registered homeowners, and the energy advisor will schedule a convenient time to conduct the assessment according to provincial and federal guidelines. “Energy Save New West covers the
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cost of a detailed energy assessment conducted by a certified energy advisor, which would normally be paid for by the homeowner,” said Norm Connolly, the city’s community energy manager. “The program is designed to make it easy for homeowners to get a comprehensive energy picture of their home, as well as cost-effective strategies to improve energy efficiency.” New Westminster resident Nicole Prior is happy to see this initiative underway in New Westminster. When she purchased her 1930 Craftsman-style bungalow in 2011, the previous owner had already made some energy improvements such as a hot water on-demand system, external heat pump, and energy efficient windows.
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The Record • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • A03
◗IN THE NEWS Council considering Christmas on Columbia ◗P5 City earns award for child-care efforts ◗P8
Local grad begins life journey with new car BY NIKI HOPE REPORTER
Just before her name was called, Julie Graham turned to her friend and said she doesn’t win these kinds of things. The 17-year-old was referring to the grand finale prize in a random draw at the New Westminster Secondary School dry grad event last month. “And the minute I said that, my name was called,” recalls Julie, who is now the proud owner of a white 1997 Audi A6 AWD Wagon, which was generously donated by Key West Ford to the high school’s dry grad event. After she won the coveted prize, Julie sat down, and her win sunk in. She absorbed the realization and thought, “I have a car.” Her next thought was to call her mom, who happens to be local school trustee Lisa Graham. “She thought I was calling for her to come pick me up,” Julie says. But Graham’s days of driving Julie will soon be behind her now that her daughter has some hot white wheels to tour town in. The only problem: Julie doesn’t have her learner’s licence yet. But the new car has been a wonderful motivation. “I’m hoping to get it before the end of July,” Julie says about her learner’s. Julie loves the new car – especially the sunroof – and says she has no plans to sell it. As for her future goals, Julie wants to be a high school teacher. This fall, she’ll start at Douglas College, and she earned a bursary from the Retired Teachers’ Fund. The dry grad event – called Carnival Chaos – was a huge success. Three hundred students and 50-plus volunteers attended the event, which was sponsored by many local businesses and community service groups. It was held at the newly opened Queensborough Community Centre, Debbie Wardle, one of the grad parent volunteers, wrote in an email to The Record.
Jason Lang/THE RECORD
New wheels: Julie Graham, 17, with her mom Lisa, next to the Audi Julie won in a draw at the New Westminster Secondary School dry grad event held last month. Julie is entering Douglas College in the fall and has earned a bursary from the Retired Teachers’ Fund.
For a video of Julie Graham, scan with
New West food banks struggle to stock shelves BY CAYLEY DOBIE REPORTER email@example.com
For the more than 28,000 people in the Lower Mainland that rely on food banks to make ends meet, summer can be especially difficult, according to food bank staff. New Westminster has two food bank locations, and each summer it’s a struggle to keep the shelves stocked. From 2011 to 2012, overall usage of the depots increased eight per cent for July and August, according to the Greater Vancouver Food Bank Society. In order to help bridge this gap, the food bank society is trying something a little different. “In an attempt to be a better food bank and increase the amount of nutrition that we’re able to provide, we’ve totally retooled (the handout bags),” says Kay Thody, communications director for the society. Because the food bank usually starts running out of donations that come in during the holiday season in the summer, the society relies on purchasing food in order
But Thody says it’s not just the society to meet the needs of its clients, Thody that needs to rethink what’s being donatsays. “We are really fortunate where we are, ed. People should also consider the nutriour rear ends are kind of plunked in farm,” tional value of the foods they’re donating, she says. “We do have the opportunity she says. “We’re asking peoto work with farmers, … ple to spend a bit more so now we actually have time looking at that label farmers growing crops for when they are thinking us.” of making a donation,” By buying in bulk, the “In an attempt to be a she says. society makes the most out better food bank and Instead of grabbing of its money and supplies just any old item from fresh produce to people increase the amount of the shelf, Thody says the who use food banks, in nutrition that we’re society is encouraging New Westminster and the able to provide, we’ve people to read the label Lower Mainland. to ensure they’re donatIn New Westminster, totally retooled ing the healthiest foods. the society gets an extra “We just completed helping hand providing (the handout bags).” a nine-month process fresh produce to those in with nutritionists from need. The local commu- KAY THODY VancouverCoastalHealth nity garden society has communications director Authority, in which we three gardens throughout had two nurses and dietithe Royal City, each with its own food bank plot. The food is grown tians … work with us and completely reby volunteers, free of charge, and donated do the bag program,” she says. Throughout the process, dietitians and to the local food bank depots.
nurses created a template for the society that outlined which foods were the healthiest and which should be removed from the food packages. “A lot of the tinned products have a tendency to be very, very high in sodium,” she explains. “Sodium is one of those sneaky detrimental things, and so often times there’s products available at a very similar price that is a healthier option.” The society is now moving towards items such as 100 per cent fruit juices instead of fruit cocktail, and whole grains instead of white flour and sugar. In support of the society’s shift away from traditional handouts to a model that fosters self-sufficiency and healthy eating, the society is hosting an event on July 22. Seeding Change is a day-long event where people can come by and learn about sustainable gardening, plant a seed in one of the society’s pallets or take some seeds home. The event starts at 7 a.m. and runs until 7 p.m. at the north side of the Vancouver Art Gallery at 750 Hornby St. For more information, visit www.food bank.bc.ca.
Only in New West Last week’s question Do you think truck traffic should be removed from Front Street? YES 56% NO 44%
This week’s question Do you donate to the food bank during the summer? Vote at: www.royalcityrecord.com
12 Around Town
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A04 • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • The Record
Energy: Assessments available for New Westminster residents ◗ continued from page 1
“I would like to know more about my home from an energy perspective, and I like the idea of having an energy assessment done so that I have a complete plan for my home and can see what improvements could be made and what the cost savings would be over time,” she said in a press release. “It’s the right thing to do from an environmental perspective, and I
townhouses and attached row homes. “The low-rise residential component of the Energy Save New West initiative is being launched first. This will be followed by the launch of a similar energy-efficiency program geared toward businesses, which we have earmarked for the end of July. This program will also offer free energy audits to local businesses that apply,” he said in an email to The Record. “We are cur-
would like to teach my son these things as we improve our home.” These discounts (valued at $300 per home) are being provided by the City of New Westminster, program sponsors and City Green Solutions for a limited period of time. Connolly said the energy assessment rebate program applies to single-detached and duplex homes, as well as freehold
Taxes: City working to lower light industrial ◗ continued from page 1
accepted the “consumption” arguments, the report noted some cities have agreed to gradually shift the tax burden from noresidential property classes to residential property classes. “In conclusion, generally speaking, the city’s nonresidential tax rates and distribution of property tax burden are in line with
other municipalities in the region, and although it may be prudent from time to time to adjust class tax rates and shift the tax burden between classes to remain competitive in the region, for now at least the primary property taxation policy should be to continue to set tax rates that are sufficient to fund city services, maintain capital assets and maintain tax stability,” con-
cluded the report. According to the staff report, utilities and major industry tax rates are less than the regional average, light industry rates are “significantly higher” than the
rently in the planning stages of creating a pilot program to improve energy efficiency in multi-residential buildings. This is an important part of the housing market for New Westminster, and we hope to launch this part of the program in the fall.” Anyone wanting to sign up for the program and receive a free energy assessment can register online at energysavenewwest. ca or at 604-527-4572.
regional average (the city has committed to reducing this rate by 34 per cent over the next three years), and business class rates are about seven per cent above the regional average.
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Council considering Christmas on Columbia BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER firstname.lastname@example.org
The temperature may be rising in the Royal City, but city hall is thinking of Christmas decor. In November 2012, council directed staff to hire a consultant to consider the design, construction and installation of swag lights for Columbia Street. Many longtime residents have fond recollections of the swag lighting that decorated Columbia Street each Christmas season. A recent staff report provided council with details and costs for the four options
put forward by the consultant: an exact replica of the original swag lights that decorated Columbia Street ($13,785 per fixture); a more ornate version of the historic swag lights ($6,780 per fixture); a modern interpretation of the swag lights ($5,475 per fixture); and an accessorized design including a new crown motif that could be changed to offer seasonal motifs ($7,350 per fixture). Coun. Bill Harper concurred with a staff recommendation that supported an exact replica of the light swags that once graced Columbia Street. Staff recommended the installation of two swags at either side of Sixth Street.
Mayor Wayne Wright said he had originally proposed the idea of swag lighting on Columbia Street, but is was concerned about the plan after learning the costs. He said the costs related to the labour involved from the electrical department to install and fix the lighting could be problematic. The staff report noted that new street poles would need to be installed to accommodate the swag lights, as the existing poles wouldn’t be able to support the load of any swags. Coun. Jaimie McEvoy said the “exact replica” option is quite a bit more expensive than the “accessorized design” option,
which was his preference. He said it’s half the cost and also allows the city to switch out the light bulbs and change the colours to suit different occasions. “You can imagine the possibilities,” he said. The city has allocated $30,000 in this year’s capital budget for the project, which would allow the city to buy two swag lights. The city’s electrical utility budget would cover the installation costs, including the poles, bases, foundations and mounting of the swag. Council tabled the report until its Aug. 26 meeting.
Liberal candidate now working for gov’t BY NIKI HOPE REPORTER
Hector Bremner, who ran in New Westminster on behalf of the B.C. Liberals in the last election, has a new role with the provincial government. Bremner was hired as an executive assistant to Richmond Centre MLA Teresa Wat, Minister of
International Trade. “It’s an honour to support the work this government is doing,” Bremner told The Record. “This particular file is a crucial part (of that work) as we develop markets and continue to expand trade.” Bremner ran for the B.C. Liberals but lost the New West riding to NDP candidate and now-MLA Judy
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Darcy. In his new job, Bremner will be based in Vancouver but will work in Victoria when the house is in session. Fresh on the heels of Clark’s victory in WestsideKelowna, where she was won her seat in the house, Bremner said he was “ecstatic” when he heard the news.
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A06 • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • The Record
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People need good food throughout the year
For some reason, it’s easier to think In New Westminster, the society also about helping the hungry at Christmas gets help from the community garden than in the heat of July. society, with food grown on plots specifically for the food bank by volunteers, But people who live on the razor’s edge of poverty are in need of free of charge. This summer, the society food all year long, just like the rest of us. is retooling the food banks’ THE RECORD handout bags altogether, makSo where do food banks ing them more nutritious. turn when the cupboards are This is good news for those in need, bare and all the largesse from the holidays has been handed out? who are more likely to get locally grown They purchase food in bulk from tomatoes and cucumbers than expired local farmers. cans of beans at this time of year.
But during the summer, the food banks’ needs are just as great as the rest of the year. So consider how you can help, even when there isn’t a jolly old man in red reminding you about why giving is so important. The food banks can always use cash donations. This allows the society to purchase food items they are low on, particularly fresh produce. If you do plan to donate food, consider what non-perishable items you’d
want to feed your own family. Because whether or not people have enough money to eat well, they still have the same nutritional needs as anyone else. Donating dozens of packets of gelatin dessert and drink mix crystals isn’t likely to help those in need stay healthy and strong throughout this challenging time in their lives. For more information on how to help and on the society’s day-long Seeding Change event on July 22, visit www. foodbank.bc.ca.
Liberals looking good so far IN THE HOUSE
he summer legislative session is now half over, so it’s time for some observations and thoughts about what we’ve seen so far in the house: ◗The multitude of new faces around the legislature has changed the atmosphere for the better. There are more than 30 newbies, and perhaps because they’ve had to spend so much time trying not to get lost in the maze of corridors, they haven’t had time to descend to the level of bitter partisanship that characterized the place the past few years. Let’s hope this continues. ◗ The new government cabinet, which has a number of rookies, has so far performed fairly well. Education Minister Peter Fassbender has navigated the usually rocky shoals of the government’s relationship with the B.C. Teachers’ Federation fairly well, and Transportation Minister Todd Stone has ably deflected any criticism hurled at him by the Opposition. Veteran MLA Bill Bennett is new to the energy portfolio and has his hands full with B.C. Hydro, but he acknowledges there are problems at the Crown Corporation that need to be dealt with and
not swept under the carpet. One newcomer, AttorneyGeneral Suzanne Anton, has had a bit of a shaky start, but she’ll have time to grow into her role. New Health Minister Terry Lake has already had to deal with controversy (over a smoking cessation drug) but has weathered things well. ◗ The NDP Opposition has yet to find its sea legs in the house. A number of veteran MLAs, no doubt devastated by the prospects of another four long years in Opposition, appear to have checked out, at least for now. It’s unlikely the NDP caucus will be re-energized any time soon, as it will probably take months for caucus members to get over that unexpected election loss. The only two members who seem to have their heads fully in the game right now are John Horgan and Mike Farnworth, and that may be because both may once again find themselves in a party leadership race should Adrian Dix step down as leader. ◗ A whole bunch of issues that dominated question period, and much of the political debate before the election are now mostly off the table. Remember the NDP’s constant demand for an inquiry into the sale of B.C. Rail? Goodbye! The attacks on Premier Christy Clark for constantly campaigning? No more. Even the ethnic memo furor, which the NDP is trying to revisit, has lots its edge. ◗ Speaking of the premier, she
Dead tree had to be removed Dear Editor:
Re: Mature evergreen massacred, Letters to the editor, The Record, July 5. I am writing in response to the letter on the removal of trees due to the construction of the new elementary school on the site of the former Saint Mary’s Hospital. The school district and the City of New Westminster have been working with the Ministry of Education to develop a plan for the replacement of New Westminster Secondary School, construction of a new west side middle school and the replacement of John Robson Elementary school in order to provide modern educational facilities for over 3,000 students as well as family support and recreation facilities for the entire community. Following sig◗Legislature Page 7 nificant public consultation over a two-year period,
the use of the Saint Mary’s site for the elementary school was identified as the best solution. The site is relatively small with significant elevation change from the Royal Avenue side down to the Agnes Street side of the property. It is also partially owned by the city for use as a community park. It is regretted that the monkey tree at the corner of Merivale and Agnes died last year. Our initial plan was to retain the tree as a focal point for the new school. The arbourist report concluded that the tree was dead and needed to be removed. The large fir tree near the corner of Royal and Merivale was adjacent to the new school. During excavation for the foundation for the new school, the contractor encountered major root structures which had to be removed. As a result the large tree was considered unsafe by the project team and had to be removed. Relocating a tree of this size was ◗Tree Page 7
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Tree couldn’t be moved ◗ continued from page 6
not a viable option. Numerous new trees will be planted around the site. The new École Qayqayt Elementary School is scheduled to open for classes in September 2014. We anticipate that both the new trees and the 500 students that attend the school will flourish. Fortunately, the proud tradition of service to the citizens of New Westminster by the Saint Mary’s Hospital will continue through the new school and community park. Jim Alkins, capital project director, School District No. 40, New Westminster
Electronic billboards are a hazard for city traffic
You may not have to turn your head to see those electronic billboards, they are so in your face. But you do have to focus your eyes to read the print. The images, too, changing every 10 or 15 seconds, bright flashing colours – all compel the eye and mind while navigating bridges. That makes them a traffic hazard, especially on the narrow, busy Queensborough and Pattullo bridges. I avoid TV, but these commercials now invade my consciousness whenever I cross any bridge. They say high-density development is good for the city’s economy. Yet we seem to depend on traffic hazards, consumer
hype and social problems from gambling to provide our capital infrastructure. These social costs, along with regular tax increases, seem to be the price we pay to overcrowd our city. Every council seems to forget that many new people require much new capital cost. If population growth were the answer to economic health, the world would not be on the brink of global economic collapse.
hasn’t been around the legislature much as she spent several weeks campaigning in the WestsideKelowna byelection, so she hasn’t had much of a physical presence. But there’s no doubt who is in charge, as her byelection win cemented her hold on her party. Just a few months ago, people were plotting to force her out of the job, and now she is firmly steering the ship with apparently calm waters ahead. ◗ B.C.’s first-ever Green party MLA, Andrew Weaver, has demonstrated an ability to get under the skin of the NDP. He isn’t given much opportunity to ask questions in ques-
New place, familiar face
Hilda Bechler, New Westminster
Chief Skugaid should remain moored on Fraser Dear Editor:
I am writing this letter in support of the Chief Skugaid boat and keeping its moorage in the Fraser River at New Westminster. Chief Skugaid is one of the most significant historical sites in Metro Vancouver, which I recently discovered for myself, after moving to New Westminster. Spirit, history and traditions that you can experience just by observing this powerful 100-year-old boat, adding great value to the city of New Westminster and Metro Vancouver in general. And, in my opinion, the current location is the best place where this historical boat should be: on the Fraser River at New Westminster, together with other historical sights at this location. I would like to see the moorage of the Chief Skugaid extended at the current location. Oleg Bilozor, New Westminster
Legislature: Looks like calm waters for Clark and Liberals ◗ continued from page 6
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tion period, but he does get to vote on things. His decision to vote in favour of the B.C. Liberal government’s budget really irritated a number of NDP MLAs, who voiced their objections on social media. Weaver told me he voted for it because the election outcome made it obvious people want a balanced budget, so he was following the public’s lead. He said he didn’t necessarily think the budget will actually be balanced when all is said and done, but he was in favour of at least the concept of a balanced budget (something that sets him apart from the NDP). ◗ Clark has been able to reward most members of
her caucus with cabinet posts, parliamentary secretary appointments, committee memberships and caucus positions, most of which come with a boost in salary. Two MLAs, however, have been frozen out: Moira Stilwell and Sam Sullivan. Stilwell has been on the outs with Clark for months, and Sullivan beat Clark for the Vancouver mayoralty some years back. It looks like Clark is not in a forgiving mood towards some people. I wonder whether she will display a similar attitude to some key people in the business community who were less than loyal before her miracle win. Keith Baldrey is chief political reporter for Global B.C.
The New Westminster Record welcomes letters to the editor. We do, however, edit for taste, legality and length. Priority is given to letters written by residents of New Westminster and/or issues concerning New Westminster. Please include a phone number where you can be reached during the day. Send letters to: The Editor, #201A–3430 Brighton Ave., Burnaby, B.C., V5A 3H4, fax them to: 604-444-3460 or e-mail to: email@example.com. No Attachments Please. Letters to the editor and opinion columns may be reproduced on The New Westminster Record website, www.royalcityrecord.com The New Westminster Record is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.
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A08 • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • The Record
Child-care plans earn award BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER firstname.lastname@example.org
New Westminster has struck gold with its child-care strategy. The Planning Institute of British Columbia has awarded the City of New Westminster a 2013 Award for Excellence in Planning Practice for its child-care strategy. “The City of New Westminster is committed to being a leader and active partner in the development of a comprehensive child-care system,” said Mayor Wayne Wright in a press release. “We are pleased that our work in creating the child-care strategy has been recognized with this award as it underscores the importance of child care in our city and the role it plays in combating child poverty.” Lisa Spitale, the city’s chief administrative officer, told council that the award is due in part to the “fantastic work” undertaken by senior social planner John Stark. She said 86 per cent of the actions recommended in the 2009 strategy are fully completed, with the remaining recommendations to be finished in 2013. To date, 18 of the 21 recommendations actions in the strategy have been fully completed. Actions in the strategy include the construction of the first civic child-care facility to be operated by a non-profit provider, the development of a child-care reserve fund, the establishment of a civic child-care grant program and the implementation of a child-care protocol between the city and the school district.
Business wants to expand
Theresa McManus/THE RECORD
For the kids: Ailah Dalley enjoys an activity at Queens Avenue Daycare, one of the non-proﬁt child-care centres that received a city grant. According to the City of New Westminster, the implementation of these actions has resulted in a net increase of 324 licensed child-care spaces in New Westminster between October 2008 and January 2012. The city states that 60 per cent of these were created as a result of a direct city action, such as a development variance permit, lease of city-owned land or a rezoning. Since January 2012, 104 new licensed child-care spaces have been created, and an additional 153
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licensed child-care spaces are in the planning stages. “These licensed child-care spaces are contributing to the social and economic development of New Westminster,” Stark said. “They are providing opportunities for children to grow in all areas of child development and are essential to retaining or attracting residents in the labour force.” Coun. Jonathan Cote, a father of
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An established military surplus business on 12th Street is seeking to expand the building to allow more commercial space and add residential units. Council has received a preliminary staff report about a development permit and development variance permit being sought for 744 12th St. and 1204 Eighth Ave. A staff report stated that the applicant is proposing to consolidate the two lots and built a two-storey addition that consists of additional commercial space, space for entrances to the residential units and three residential units on the second level. Although the new commercial space would require nine parking spaces and the residential units would need four parking spaces and one visitor’s space, no parking is being provided as part of the application. “I am having great difficulty with what I saw in ◗Surplus Page 10
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Uptown Unplugged Westminster Centre attracted quite a crowd to its inaugural weekend of street performances. The Uptown Property Group launched Uptown Unplugged, a new street performance series in front of the mall at 555 Sixth St., on July 13. The Hyack Festival Association is helping to select performers who will take to the stage every Saturday and Sunday between noon and 5 p.m. A stage has been erected in Westminster Centre’s plaza, and tables and chairs will be placed in the plaza.
Photos by Jason Lang/THE RECORD
Sounds of summer: Above, the Salve Dayao Trio performs at Uptown Unplugged. At right, Doug Towle takes the stage. The Uptown Unplugged concert series brings performers to an outdoor stage at Westminster Centre on Saturday and Sunday afternoons.
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this proposal,” said Coun. Betty McIntosh. “They can’t design any parking?” The development variance permit application would vary sections of the zoning bylaw relating to commercial parking, residential parking, residential visitor parking and offstreet loading. A staff report states that the proposal supports heritage objectives by retaining and reusing the 1938 building and social objectives by providing market rental housing. If a completely new building was proposed, there would be no reason to consider a parking variance of this magnitude. “However if the existing building is to be retained, then the provision of any parking on this site becomes a challenge,” stated the report. ◗ continued from page 8
88 1.9 AT
Jim Hurst, a development planner with the city, told council that the applicant would have to step up the building in order to extend the commercial space and parking under the building. “It would not give him, from his opinion, usable floor space,” he said. Coun. Chuck Puchmayr said Dave’s Surplus (now called DS Tactical) is a “very viable” business. “Police come from all across the Lower Mainland to buy their supplies, legitimate supplies,” he said. “It is a really strong anchor business for 12th Street.” At its July 8 meeting, council received the preliminary staff report. The report says the public should be consulted about the proposal before council formally considers the application.
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Surplus: Expansion plans
A10 • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • The Record
Children and Family Development presented the City of New Westminster with the 2012 Child Care Award of Excellence in the Local Government category. “It is an amazing child-care strategy,” said Coun. Chuck Puchmayr. City council approved the development of a child-care needs assessment in 2008, which was followed by a strategy in 2009 and step-bystep guide in 2010.
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◗ IN THE COMMUNITY
Images of the city ◗P12 Townhouses proposed for Queensborough ◗P14
ON DUTY: BEHIND THE SCENES AT ROYAL COLUMBIAN HOSPITAL
Imaging offers challenging career In a special series, reporter Marelle Reid has been chatting with the people who make RCH run. This is the final instalment in the series.
andy Rai is an ultrasound technician who has been working at Royal Columbian Hospital for almost 20 years. The Record caught up with Rai to find out what it’s like in the medical imaging department.
Question: Can you describe your role? Answer: I think we’re kind of like, I don’t want to say detectives, but we’re looking for causes of patients’ symptoms and letting the radiologists know what we find. If we’re looking at the abdomen ON MY BEAT Marelle Reid ultrasound, we’re looking at their solid organs, at the midline, the pancreas, the liver; if we’re doing obstetrics work, depending on what stage of the pregnancy, we’re either dating the pregnancy or we’re doing a detailed scan of the baby. There’s a checklist of many things we need to measure and look for and document and say whether they’re normal or abnormal. If it’s vascular, we’re looking at the arteries and plaque and looking at the stenosis in the vessels. Q: You originally worked as an X-ray technician before getting retrained to work as an ultrasound technician. Why the switch? A: I still wanted to work in medical imaging but in something different. It’s still diagnostic imaging, but it’s just a different modality. I had to go to BCIT – at that time it was for a full year – and then went into ultrasound, and I’ve been doing ultrasound for about 10 years. Q: What’s the most interesting thing about your job? A: Each case is different. Each patient is different. There’s a lot of things that we know we need to do, but to try to obtain those views we have to improvise, usually, depending on the pathology and the patient’s condition. I’ve been doing it for 10 years, and I’m not bored yet. I also work with a great bunch of radiologists, a great bunch of co-workers, and it’s a really good environment to learn. Q: What is the most challenging aspect of your job? A: There is an increased (chance for)
Jason Lang/THE RECORD
Working towards a diagnosis: Mandy Rai is an ultrasound technician at Royal Columbian Hospital. She originally worked as an X-ray technician before retraining in ultrasound. She’s been doing ultrasound work for about 10 years. repetitive stress injury because of our job. We’re scanning, we’re putting pressure on, and it’s repetitive because it’s not the same motions, but we’re scanning constantly and sometimes you have to push a bit harder. … It’s not like a machine that you can just put the patient in and do the scan. Q: How many patients do you see in a shift? A: I think we scan about 12 to 13 patients per day in a regular shift, and then each patient is different. Some can take 20 minutes, whereas some can take an hour depending on the pathology we’re looking for and the difficulty of the case.
Q: Is there a myth you’d like to dispel about your job? A: People think that if you’ve got the probe in your hand, it’s just a matter of kind of waving (it around). You have to know your pathology, you have to know your anatomy. You have to know what to look for before you find something that’s wrong. ... Sure, it’s a machine, but as technologists, we’re using the equipment to diagnose. ... It’s not as easy as some people would like to think. Q: Is it really necessary to drink a whole litre of water before a pelvic scan? A: No. We need a full bladder to have that window for us to see the uterus and
ovaries, but most patients that drink the full litre are too full. We’ve adjusted our protocols. You need to be full, but you shouldn’t be completely uncomfortable. Q: What did you want to be when you were a kid? A: I wanted to be a teacher. I actually ended up getting a scholarship to BCIT, so I had a couple of options when I applied and (the) one I thought was most interesting was medical radiography. Q: Do you wear scrubs? A: I don’t wear scrubs. We usually wear lab coats. Some of us still wear scrubs, but I haven’t worn scrubs since working in X-ray.
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Images of the city Community Centre in May. All of the photographs entered in the contest will displayed at the main library in August.
Who loves pie?
oyal City residents are invited to drop by the New Westminster Public Library and check out the winners of the My New West photo contest. The public library has announced the winners of the photo contest that ran in May and June. The winning photos can be viewed on the library’s website (www.nwpl.ca) under the Events section. Tatum Wulff took first prize for her black and white photo, Living the Good Life on the Quay. Runners up were: Brooke MacDonald’s Blue Wall; Janet Kvammen’s Twilight Mist; Sean Gorsuch’s Rollin’ through Royal City; and Brenda Fairfax’s Old Car Parade on 12th Street. The city received more than 60 entries for the contest that was part of the celebration for the opening of the new branch of the library at Queensborough
Royal City Farmers Market is inviting residents to enter or cheer on amateur bakers taking part in its second annual pie bakeoff. This year’s contest will take place on Thursday, July 25 at 5:30 p.m. and is open to all levels of bakers. Once the judging is complete, people will be able to buy a slice of pie by donation. “We’re super excited to be holding this event again this year,” said Jodi Appleton, the market’s operations manager. “Last year’s contest was a huge success, and it’s a great way to bring the community together while showcases some of our local bakers.” Bakers can register in advance through the Royal City Farmers Market website at www.rcfm.ca or in person at the information booth during its weekly markets that take place every Thursday from 3 to 7 p.m. in Tipperary Park, which is located next to
city hall. There is no limit to the number of pies that a baker can enter, but they must be fruit pies. Bakers will be required to supply an ingredient list for food safety reasons. The market is also requesting a minimum registration fee of $2 for each pie entered, which will be payable upon arrival. All proceeds from the contest registration fees will be donated to the Greater Vancouver Food Bank Society. Judging will take place from 5:45 to 6:30 p.m. so contestants should arrive with their pies no later than 5:30 p.m. Prizes will be awarded in five categories: Best Flavour; Best Crust; Most Unique; Best Use of Local Ingredients; and Best Overall. Each winner will receive $20 in Royal City Farmers Market money and one of the market’s new tote bags. For more information on the contest, contact Jodi Appleton by phone at 778928-7236 or by email at email@example.com. Send Around Town ideas to Theresa, tmcmanus@royal cityrecord.com.
City:__________________________________________________________________________________________________ Phone number: _______________________________________________ Mail or drop off entries to: The Record, c/o Burnaby Blues & Roots Festival Contest #201A-3430 Brighton Ave., Burnaby V5A 3H4 ENTRY DEADLINE: 5:00 pm - July 26/13
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There’s a lot to explore on Le Saigonnais Restaurant’s menu, and plenty of choices that will make you feel, for a few minutes, that you’re far away from New Westminster. Open since November, 2011 its owner and executive chef, Tina Dang, has managed to garner rave reviews and a loyal following. Tina’s passion for her native country’s cuisine is reﬂected in each dish that leaves the kitchen. To fans of Vietnamese food, Le Saigonnais will expand your taste buds with offerings that will entice you back over and over again. Tina grew up in Vietnam, learning to cook from her mother and those before her. The cuisine is Vietnamese at heart; two of the most mouthwatering of Tina’s signature dishes are The Royal Platter and Saigon Style Mussels. The seasoned chef and 2010 graduate of the VCC-Culinary Art program is always looking for ways to create new dishes that her loyal clientele will love. Due to overwhelming response, Tina introduced the Vietnamese Sub. “We have four choices: traditional, which comes with pork ham and pate; grilled chicken (our most popular); homemade meatballs with tomato sauce; or the charbroiled pork patties,” says her daughter Quyen Quach. Of course, no Vietnamese place would be found without pho, the national dish of beef broth, rice noodles and various types of beef, augmented with fresh herbs and bean sprouts. A reviewer on Urban Spoon declared “Le Saigonnais serves great pho - as it’s pleasantly large, has lots of ﬂavour, and isn’t too fatty.” Another fan says “It’s good to know there’s a place nearer to home that offers up a variety of interesting Vietnamese fare. Very highly recommended.”
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A14 • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • The Record
◗ CITY HALL IN BRIEF
New townhouses proposed for Queensborough BY THERESA MCMANUS REPORTER firstname.lastname@example.org
Two new townhouse developmentsarebeingproposedonEwen Avenue in Queensborough. The city has received an application to rezone 746 Ewen Ave. so a 30-unit townhouse development can be built at the site. Council directed staff to bring forward the rezoning application for its consideration when the normal staff and committee review process is complete. The city has also received an application to rezone 728 and 734 Ewen Ave. and to dedicate a portion of 220 Campbell St. for roadway so a 37-unit townhouse
development can be built. Staff will report back to council when the staff and committee review process is complete.
City banks money for public art projects New Westminster is banking on future public art and civic facilities. The city is taking the steps needed to establish a public art reserve fund, which would build funds for use on public arts projects in the city. It is also establishing civic facilities replacement reserves to set aside funds for the replacement of Canada Games Pool and
BOXING / KICKBOXING CIRCUIT FOR WOMEN 425 EAST COLUMBIA STREET
the city’s contribution toward the replacement of Massey Theatre.
Changes to storage regulations on hold
City council isn’t quite ready to deal with revised regulations for the storage of shipping containers in industrial areas. On July 8, council received a report about proposed amendments to the zoning bylaw that are aimed at removing dated terms and conflicts with permitted uses in the existing bylaw. Staff is proposing that outdoor storage be allowed only in the heavy industrial districts and that shipping storage be permit-
ted in both the light industrial and heavy industrial districts. Although staff had recommended that council give first and second readings to the zoning amendment bylaw, council tabled the report. Mayor Wayne Wright said he’s received lots of comments from people in Queensborough and would like more information before considering the staff recommendation.
Mall atrium gets OK
Royal City Shopping Centre Ltd. has received the green light to create a new atrium-style entrance at the mall. Council has approved a devel-
CAP'S BICYCLE SHOP
opment permit so the mall can make changes to entrance at 610 Sixth St. “The applicants propose to develop a new atrium-style entrance to the mall,” said a staff report. “The glass atrium entrance at the corner of Eighth Street and Sixth Avenue would be altered as a result of this new entrance, but that space would remain as separate occupancy. The new entry would provide escalators and elevators to all floors and the roof parking area.” Mayor Wayne Wright said a new urban Wal-Mart will be going into the mall, but the property manager has yet to confirm the new anchor tenant.
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For nearly eight decades, cycling enthusiasts and die-hard riders have relied on the expertise and wide selection of bicycles and accessories from the experts - Cap’s Bicycle Shop. Established in 1932, the bicycle shop is the oldest family-owned and operated shop in the Lower Mainland, offering full year round bicycle sales and service. “We specialize in bicycles and have models to suit any rider,” says owner Gordon Hobbis. The store carries everything from beach cruisers to road racers, to kids’ bikes, mountain bikes, folding bikes and electric assist bikes. “There is also a wide selection of cycling specific clothing, shoes, helmets and accessories as well,” says Gordon. Now more than ever, people are getting out of their cars and commuting by bicycle. Whether it’s for fitness, fun or going green, riding a bike is trendy in more ways than one. “Riding to work or for errands is a great way to save money on gas and is good for the planet,” says Gordon. “Most trips of five km or less can be done as fast on a bike as in a car.” Folding bikes have become increasingly popular for those who live in condos or have limited storage space, as well as for those wanting to combine cycling with transit. “Ride a bike to SkyTrain, fold it and go… Any station, any train, any time with a folding bike,” he adds. When Cap Hobbis sold his first bike in 1932 and opened the store in Sapperton New Westminster in 1940, he couldn’t have known the legacy he would leave behind. Its tremendous success and longevity can be attributed to a number of factors, says Gordon. “It’s the place to trust for your bicycle needs,” he says. “Quality products, knowledgeable staff and a commitment to our customers’ satisfaction has always been at the core of Cap’s Bicycle Shop.” Cap’s is more than just bicycles. They believe in corporate social responsibility, be it donations or by participation. The company is involved in a number on nonprofit organizations, including the New Westminster Police Soccer School, New Westminster Fire Department Hockey Game, sponsorship of two teams on the Ride to Conquer Cancer, as well as the Royal City Rotary Club. “Ten years ago Cap’s re-established the Sapperton Street Festival, which has grown to attract more than 10,000 to East Columbia Street,” Gordon says. “This fundraising event helps build community in Sapperton and provides the business along East Columbia with valuable exposure to future customers. The event raises money for the Royal Columbian Hospital Foundation and over the years in excess of $40, 000 has been raised.” Let the friendly, knowledgeable staff at Cap’s Bicycle Shop help you choose the best bicycle for your riding needs. Gordon and his professionally trained staff look forward to welcoming you at Cap’s Bicycle Shop, 434a East Columbia St. New Westminster. For more information, call 604-524-3611 or visit them online at www.capsbicycleshop.com.
Cap’s Bicycle Shop “The Original” 434 East Columbia St., New Westminster 604-524-3611 Cap’s at the Quay River Market 150-810 Quayside Drive, New Westminster 604-521-4669
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The Record • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • A17
◗ Calendar of Events ◗WEDNESDAY, JULY 17
Sapperton Pensioners, monthly general meeting, 318 Keary St. New members welcome. Info: 604-724-9722.
◗FRIDAY, JULY 19 Job search strategies and networking, part of a series of free employment workshops at the New Westminster Public Library, 716 Sixth Ave., 6:30 to 9 p.m. Workshops are cosponsored by New Westminster Public Library and MOSAIC’s settlement program. For information and registration, phone Faustin at MOSAIC at 604-438-
8214 extension 112 or email email@example.com. You can also register through the library at 604-527-4667.
◗MONDAY, JULY 22 Tillicum Toastmasters, because solid public speaking ability is a great skill to have. Guests are welcomed, Mondays, 7:20 to 9:30 p.m., Unity in Action hall, 1630 Edinburgh St. Info: 3435.toastmastersclubs.org or email anastasia@ghostlyowl. com. Codependents Anonymous, Freedom Group, is a 12-step program for men and women
who want healthier more functional relationships with themselves and others. Meetings at 7:30 p.m., Royal Columbian Hospital, 330 East Columbia St., Neil Russell Room, third floor, Columbia Tower. Info: Sue at 604-580-8889 or the CoDA information line at 604-5155585.
◗THURSDAY, JULY 25
prizes, 50/50 draw, toonie toss. Reserve in advance with Visa or Mastercard by contacting Wendy at 604-464-9133. Proceeds to benefit the upcoming 10th National Guide and Assistance Dog conference being held from Oct. 17 to 19.
◗FRIDAY, JULY 26 Understanding labour market
and employer expectations, part of a series of free employment workshops being offered at the New Westminster Public Library on Fridays in July, 6:30 to 9 p.m. Workshops are cosponsored by New Westminster Public Library and MOSAIC’s settlement program. For information and registration, phone Faustin at MOSAIC at 604-438-
8214 extension 112 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also register through the library at 604-527-4667. The main branch of the library is at 716 Sixth Ave. and is wheelchair-accessible. Send new non-profit events listings or updated information for ongoing listings to calendar@ royalcityrecord.com.
PAWS for Independence, burger and beer fundraiser, 5 to 7:30 p.m., Paddlewheeler Pub, River Market. Tickets are $15, includes choice of hamburger, chicken or veggie burger, a beer, wine or highball. Door
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A18 • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • The Record
◗ IN THE GAME
Host New West beaten in Little League semifinal ◗P19 Salmonbellies and Lakers clash at Queen’s Park on Thursday ◗P19
SECTION COORDINATOR Tom Berridge, 604-444-3022 • email@example.com
Three gold for ’Bellie girls at B.C. champs advance to the gold-medal final. The midget 2s then eked New Westminster girls out a 4-3 win over PoCo in added more chattel to their double overtime to take the lacrosse legacy at the B.C. gold. Bantam callup Hailee box provincial champion- Piendl scored the gameships last week. winning goal. The Salmonbellies won “We just said to the gold in three separate div- girls, ‘We just have to outisions, taking top spot in work them.’ In the second the peewee, midget and overtime we had more junior age groups. momentum and Hailee just In an all-New West jun- came off a screen and fired ior final, Team 2 avenged away,” said coach Dwight an earlier 5-2 Noda. loss to Team 1 Goalie in the prelimBianca Ballarin inary round to gave the girls take the gold “The girls are the chance to with a 6-0 win. getting better win, backstopA second ping an anxious midget girls’ – they’re playfour-minute team missed a ing longer. They penalty kill that bronze medal, stretched into falling 6-4 to have their sticks the first overCoquitlam in in their hands time period. the consolation Noda gave just like the final. much of the The peewee boys.” credit to team girls started 1 coaches Jamie New West along Stewart and KEVIN BALLANCE the yellow brick N.W. Dean Malcom. girls lacrosse coach road, defeating “When I Port Coquitlam shook his hand 8-3 in the championship I said, ‘I learned everything final. from you,’” said Noda, Team captain and prov- who won his first B.C. title incial MVP Jennifer Hannay as a head coach. led the peewee ’Bellies with It was also a first for a six-point outing, includ- German exchange student ing the game-winning goal. Anine Reidel, who pleaded Assistant captains Meagan with her parents to allow Black and Erica Malcom, her stay an extra few weeks the team’s fair play award so she could play in her winner, both counted three first box title game. goals and a single helper. “They’re excited,” said Mady Morrison, who Noda. “For many (of the allowed just 11 goals in girls) it was their first five games, backstopped time.” the gold-medal win. Alison Shanks was New West upset previ- named the midget MVP. ously unbeaten PoCo 5-1 Zoe Loewen and Kristin on the second day of com- Hackett were New West’s petition and then defeated fair play award winners. the Saints again 6-2 in the In the junior division, crossover matchup to hand Warren Goss coached his the Tri-Cities club its only team to a third consecutive losses this season. gold medal over a Stewart“The 5-1 game was a coached side. confidence boost,” said fair At last year’s provincial, play coach Tony Malcom. Goss’ juniors lost in the “I think it goes back to New round robin to Stewart but West just being a lacrosse bounced back to take the city. It’s a winning tradition semifinal en route to the – pride and tradition. 2012 title. “The girls played great This season, Stewart’s from the opening whistle. juniors had won every They were ready to go.” meeting between the two New West’s midget teams, heading into the 2 team avenged its only championship final. loss of the provincials, a “Balancing our teams is 3-2 overtime defeat to its one of the toughest things club counterpart, beating the midget 1 team 4-2 to ◗Girls Page 19 BY TOM BERRIDGE SPORTS EDITOR firstname.lastname@example.org
Chung Chow/THE RECORD
Make it, or break it: Denise Ramsden of Vancouver, left, won the Giro di Burnaby on a gutsy breakaway with two laps remaining in the women’s criterium on the Streets of Burnaby Heights last Thursday.
For more photos and video scan with
Best of the season came at best time for senior A Salmonbellies BY TOM BERRIDGE SPORTS EDITOR email@example.com
Nothing less than the best will do for the New Westminster Salmonbellies. The senior A ’Bellies played what was arguably their best game of the Western Lacrosse Association season, downing the Victoria Shamrocks 13-12 at Queen’s Park last Thursday. With four games left in the regular season, the win put New Westminster instantly back in the playoff mix, but with a tough week upcoming against Burnaby at home on Thursday and a return
match in Victoria the following day. In New West, the ’Bellies got big games from Jordan McBride and rookie righthander Keegan Bal, who had a career night with four goals and two assists. First-year starter Neil Tyacke was also sharp, stopping 48 of 60 shots on goal. “It felt like there was a lot of energy in the building,” said New Westminster head coach Steve Goodwin. “We got a little life with Maple Ridge losing those two games.” The Salmonbellies trail the slumping fourthplace Burrards, who have dropped seven of their last
10 games to date, by just three points, with a game in hand. New West went on a four-goal run early in the opening period against the ’Rocks, sparked by the first of two first-period goals by rookie transition runner Jeff Cornwall. The ’Bellies continued to put the pressure on the visitors, staying at least one goal ahead for most of the way on goals by McBride and Bal until Kyle Ross potted the game-winner with just over four minutes left to play. “We’re getting closer,” Goodwin said. “We need to do what we can. We played as well as we can
play (against Victoria). We ran hard.” For the rest of the season, it’s up to the players to recapture that effort each and every outing, Goodwin added. “This is a season that we and other teams are proving that if you’re not on and don’t have your momentum going – it’s a difficult league,” he said. The next step is to go on that run.” New West will get a chance to stop Burnaby’s three-game win streak at Queen’s Park Arena on Thursday. The following night, New West is in Victoria. Both games are 7:45 p.m. starts.
Peewee boys win B.C. A1 lacrosse title BY TOM BERRIDGE SPORTS EDITOR firstname.lastname@example.org
New Westminster ’s peewee A1 boys’ lacrosse team was the Cinderella man of the provincial championships in Kamloops. The league’s fourth-place-finishing Salmonbellies rattled the A1 establishment by knocking off Coquitlam for the first time this season – 6-4 in the semifinal – to advance to the gold-medal match. In the final, the peewee ’Bellies responded with a 7-5 victory over
Ridge Meadows, the second straight win over the Fraser Valley association. “We tried to motivate the kids by telling them to play for each other, and they responded,” said New West coach Jason Bishop. After dropping a 7-3 decision to Coquitlam in the opening game of the provincials, the Royal City boys found themselves trailing 3-1 heading into the final period. New West got a spark from Andrew Bishop, who tallied just his second goal this season to start the
period. First-year runner Kai George knotted the score 3-3 later in the period. Tied 4-4 with a minute left to play, provincial MVP Kip Guthrie set up Ben Stewart at the side of the crease for the game-winning tally. New West also scored into an empty net. New West also found new legs against a Ridge-Meadows team that had held them to just three goals in three games during the regular ◗Peewee Page 19
The Record • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • A19
Girls: Getting better ◗ continued from page 18
Lisa King/THE RECORD
Both sides now: Burnaby Lakers rookie Tyler Digby, a New Westminster junior product, will be back in Queen’s Park Arena this Thursday for a Western Lacrosse Association showdown with the Salmonbellies at 7:45 p.m.
Peewee: Bantam A1s at provincials in Delta this week game before finding out the following day he had been playing with a broken wrist. Captain Noah Armitage led the team throughout the year, while firstyear Austin Ducommun also made a significant contribution. “It’s a tough thing to pull off. We just happened to rise to another level. We climbed the mountain,” Bishop said. “I’ve never been more proud of
a team.” Cedar Rutherford was named New Westminster’s fair play award winner. New Westminster’s bantam A1 team vie for a second provincial boys’ title, beginning today (Wednesday) in Delta. Gold-medal games will be played on Sunday at the Ladner Lesiure Centre.
Look for the logo throughout this newspaper and watch advertisements and editorial become interactive on your Smartphone. • A13 15, 2013 ay, March ord • Frid The Rec
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Hosts downed in semis The Hastings Community major all-star baseball team qualified for the Little League provincial championships following a 12-2 win over South Vancouver at the District 6 championships hosted by New Westminster at Justin Morneau Field last weekend. The host New West All-Stars lost their semifinal matchup 6-2 to South Vancouver on July 11. The provincial championships will be hosted by Kerrisdale, beginning Saturday, July 20.
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season. “Where we started the season and where we finished was unreal,” said Bishop. “The level of skill and decision making was unreal. We didn’t win by accident. We played really well. It was the kids.” Evan Pattison was an example of the ’Bellies grit and resolve, notching two third-period markers in the final
◗ continued from page 18
we do all year,” said Goss. “But we always get it right. “It was a great weekend for New West lacrosse. I’m so proud of them. … (The girls) really wanted this win. They hadn’t beaten (New West) all season. The difference was we stopped thinking about what they do and started thinking what do we do best. “They went out and worked their butts off. They got every loose ball. It was the best defence I’ve seen my team play.” Jessica Goodwin led the midget 2s with a pair of goals, while Alex Lund-Murray garnered the shutout. Gaby Jones had a strong outing for the silver medalwinning junior 1 ’Bellies. Second keeper Bonita Chafe had a standout performance in New West 2’s 7-4 victory over Coquitlam 2 in the round robin. The final was also the third title and last minor league game for fair play winner Linzy Butler, Emily Muir and team leader Kirsti Shanks. Meghan Scott will also graduate with two straight B.C. titles. Leah Catton also ended her minor junior career in New West. Lauren Stewart was named New West 1’s fair play winner. Burnaby’s Sydney Roy earned both the junior fair play and provincial MVP awards, playing for Coquitlam 2. “The girls are getting better – they’re playing longer. They have their sticks in their hands just like the boys,” said New West junior coach Kevin Ballance. “It’s good to see.”
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A20 • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • The Record
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Situated on the top 2 floors is an updated 2 bed/2 bath, 1,114 sq ft apartment with vaulted ceilings above, fantastic light & an open kitchen/dining living room. 405-6475 Chester St.
Mt. Pleasant sant Townhouse Own your own address
1323 23 sq/ft 2 bed 2 bath townhouse in trendy uptown t. Pleasant. Pleasant. 2 parking, 1 locker and den. Open kitchen, Mt. as range. Clo C Clos loosse to all amenities. 288 East 11th Ave. los lo gas Close
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Popular concrete building in Arbutus Village. Large patio facing the garden. Well maintained. Shows well. Large locker 3 parking spot. A nice place to come home to. 104 - 4101 Yew St.
2 bed + Den in “Domus”
Gorgeous 2 bedroom + Den in the sought after domus. 2 balconies, view across Yaletown to False Creek, parking & storage, pet & rental friendly building. Rarely avaliable 04 unit. 1104-1055 Homer St.
• Cash back up to 5% available • Call today to know how you can still get 35 year amortization to qualify for more finance with low monthly payment. • Switch/transfer your mortgage at the lowest interest rate, no legal or appraisal fee (some conditions apply). • Lowest interest rates available on rental properties as well. • Bad credit or declined by the bank.
Variable rate mortgage P-.40 (2.60%) Some conditions apply, OAC rates subject to change
Shashi Chander, MA Mortgage Specialist
cell: 778.987.6152 fax: 604.681.1065
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RECREATIONAL PROPERTY IN BC:
BARGAINS & BOOMERS
Many boomers have fond youthful memories of idyllic summer vacations ﬁlled with smores by the ﬁre, games of hide n’seek and endless hours lying on the beach. Today, it is those boomers who are reenergizing the demand for recreational properties across much of the province. “Everybody dreams of owning recreational property and lots of boomers are getting on the bandwagon and buying,” says Whistler Real Estate Company’s realtor Patrick Kelly. Recreational property is deﬁned as a second home; that cabin in the woods, that rural retreat, the condo on a golf course, the cottage on the lake or the beach house. “Primarily, it’s a lifestyle decision rather than money-making one,” says Kelly. “People often buy to have it as a family legacy.” In Whistler, recreational property also encompasses time share condos and hotel rooms. After a dismal few years in the early
2000’s, when the market for recreational property went ﬂat, Kelly says thankfully the tides are shifting. There are many factors for this: easy credit, faith that real estate will keep its value and an economy that is doing fairly well. Sechelt is showing some improvement as prices are 15 per cent lower than they were ﬁve years ago. Bill Binnie, owner/broker at Royal LePage, admits sales have been slow in the past year but the recent provincial election seems to be buoying sales. “The Sunshine Coast in particular with its quaint communities with many amenities, from Gibsons to Sechelt to Edgemont and everywhere in between, is starting to sell,” says Binnie. Although much of the province’s vacation hot spots are experiencing increased sales, there are exceptions. The Gulf Islands have seen its fair share of ups and downs, says Janet Moore with Royal
LePage (Nanaimo Realty). “The Gulf Islands certainly have their challenges, one being the commute … often, people have to take two ferries to get to their vacation home,” she says. “Our other challenge is that many people went south of the border for recreational properties because they are 50 per cent less than here.” The best deals right now are in Thetis, Chemainus, Ladysmith and Yellow Point. “A property on Thetis Island listed for more than half a million and sold for $356,000,” Moore adds. “A Ladysmith waterfront assessed for $425,000 sold for $75,000 less than its assessed value.” In the recently published Landcor Report by Landcor Data Corporation, which looks at where people are buying, it states that “Of the 89,103 recreational titles identiﬁed by Landcor, 87,025 or almost 98 per cent are registered to Canadian addresses: B.C. 80,060;
Alberta 5 ,678 ; Ontario 713; with 574 scattered in other provinces. The foreign contingent: USA 1,551; Germany 159; UK 103 with the other 265 titles worldwide with Oman, China and a bunch of others a mere one title apiece.” To people sitting on the fence, debating whether to spend their hard-earned money on recreational property, the report states: “Don’t wait and buy land, buy land and wait.”
A22 • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • The Record
COMMERCIAL DIVISION RESIDENTIAL
Lindsey GAUTHIER firstname.lastname@example.org
Personal Real Estate Corporation
sutton group showplace realty ltd.
COMMERCIAL LISTINGS FOR SALE $1,450,000
FULLY LEASED INVESTMENT BUILDING 44290 Yale Road, CHWK
• Facing Hwy #1 • Fully Leased w/3 Tenants • 5 Year Leases w/personal covenants • Roof Report/Stage 2 Environmental • Avg. $101,566 Net Income 7% CAP
CAR LOT WITH EXPOSURE
2 LOTS SIDE BY SIDE 7279 / 7285 Pioneer Ave., Agassiz
• Located in Revitalization Area • Zoned Service Commercial • Bareland with great exposure • Sold together or separate • VENDORS MOTIVATED!
44703 Yale Road, Chwk
• 1.11 Acres • M2 Zoning on Arterial Commercial Land • Highway #1 Exposure • Bare Land, Fully Fenced • Desirable Commercial Area
• 3/4 Acres on Busy Yale Road • Showroom + 7 Bays • Renewed 5 Year Lease • $6,400 Month + NNN 6% CAP • Great Personal Covenant on Lease
• • • • • •
GREAT INCOME POTENTIAL SILVANO’S BUILDING AND LAND
Building and Land in Agassiz Successful 100 Seat Restaurant with room to add Patio 10 year lease - $3,400/mo. + NNN 6.5% CAP 2,817 sq.ft. Brick Building 8,160 sq.ft. Lot w/Parking Strong Personal Covenant
CLASSIC COMMERCIAL 9361 MILL STREET, CHWK
• 2 Commercial Storefronts • 3 Apartments, 1 office • Lane Access to Rear Parking • Desirable Area • Close to all Amenities
3 Retail Commercial Storefronts 3 Upstairs Offices 1 Rear Garage Bay Door Good Tenants 6,800 sq.ft. 2 Storey Building High Exposure Area
3 UNIT STRIPMALL 1, 2 & 3 46240 Yale Road
Cul-De-Sac Commercial 44698 Chalmer Place
• 0.645 Acres • M2 Zoning (wide variety of uses) • Industrial Location • Easy access to city and national transportation routes • Area is booming in new development
• Three 1,000 sq.ft. units • Completely Renovated • Stylish Exterior • Busy Arterial Route • VENDOR MOTIVATED
CONVENIENCE STORE BUSINESS BUILDING & LAND PACKAGE 51278 & 51296 YALE RD. 2 TITLES
Site 12, 196.8 sq.ft. Building 3,881 sq.ft. zoned C-2 (Commercial). Retail space, living quarters, and additional space on a nice corner lot. This is an established business with a large clientele base. This property has so many upgrades it's a must see! VENDOR MOTIVATED BRING OFFERS.
9360 YOUNG ROAD Building and Land Only
• Successful 80 seat restaurant with great exposure • 10 year lease - $3,615/month +NNN • 3,766 sq.ft. concrete block building • 4,450 sq.ft. lot w/public parking across street • Great area of town close to all amenities
AMAZING CUSTOM HOME 45780 Sleepy Hollow, Cultus Lake
4400 Sq.ft., Custom Built, 5 Bdrm House plus den on a Flat Corner Lot on 0 .42 acre. Covered Deck. 3 Gas fireplaces, Gourmet Kitchen with Island, Granite Counter Tops. Impressive Master Bath ensuite with walk in shower. New septic field. Separate two Bedroom Suite with all the finishing, Lots of Room to build Shop. This Place Has too Much Too List. A MUST SEE !!!
VICTORIAN HOME 4325 Estate Drive
Classy Victorian home in a beautiful neighbourhood. 5,445 sqft of living space over 4 floors, grand master bedroom with soaker tub. 5 bedrooms, 2 living rooms, rec rooms media room, library and room for a wine cellar. Large redone kitchen with oak cabinets, triple car garage, manicured yard with plenty of room for relaxing or entertaining.
GREAT RENTAL PROPERTY 45633 Laura Crescent
Renovated large open concept home with an in-law suite in the basement. Great location across from the Gateway to Garrison. Garage and driveway for good parking, front and back yard. This is a great area of town, and a great house with a nice layout.
575 HOPE PRINCETON HIGHWAY
SANDWICH DELI SHOP
• Fine Dining and Casual Atmosphere • 78-80 Seat Restaurant with Patio • Great Parking • Clean and Modern • Located in Hope
• Business and Asset Sale • Owned since 1994 • 25 seat profitable established deli • Catering, school lunch program • Located in Hope • Owns all equipment
POTENTIAL 2 LOT SPLIT 45941 Stevenson Road
14,400 sqft lot with new home plans drafted, D.C.C.ʼs ready to be paid, tear down existing home and build 2 brand new 5 bdrm 2 car garage homes, or keep the existing 2 level, 3 bdrm , 2,000 sqft home with huge yard in desirable Sardis Park.
Immaculate 1160 sq. ft., 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 1 level townhome in a well run complex. New laminate, tile floors, paint and bathroom updates. Beautiful back yard.
BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM HOME 34991 Hamon Drive
Beautiful custom built home with 25 foot coffered ceiling, marble floors, oak staircase, chef style kitchen with granite counters, island, pantry, and lots of counters & cabinets. You will find hardwood flooring, tile & granite counters throughout the house. Triple garage and RV and visitor parking. Great location minutes from the highway, schools, shopping & recreation. Stunning views of MT. Baker and the Valley. This is a breathtaking home.
Spacious 2 bdrm, 2 bath in Baker Trails MHP. Large den and separate attached games room. Comes with wood workshop, plenty of room, no pad rent, strata fees only $115 per month. Close to walking trails and a short distance to all the amenities. Wheelchair access.
This 2 bed, 2 bath, home is in a 55+ park in a great location close to all amenities, shopping, doctors and bus stop. A large deck for entertaining or relaxing, air conditioning and skylights are just a few of the features of this lovely home.
MOVE-IN CONDITION #127-9855 Quarry Rd. CHWK
MOBILE HOME WITH LOT #31-46511 Chilliwack Lake Road
RETIREMENT PARADISE 7610 Evans Rd., Chilliwack
Deli and Lunch Bar
RESIDENTIAL LISTINGS FOR SALE Commercial w/ $385,000 $319,000 Residential upstairs 1862 No. 9 Hwy, Agassiz • Commercial Retail on Main Floor • 3 Bdrm w/Den upstairs • 2,805 sq.ft. up/2,970 sq.ft. down • Retail space ready for drywall • Garage Door, and shop in rear
4.17 acre hobby farm with a 3 bedroom, basement home with a new roof and hot water tank Located in a private setting with many outbuildings including 70x40 and 60x30 barns wired for 220 amps. Bring the family and the animals!
• • • • • •
This is a great unit where the owner is willing to help with tenant improvements for your retail business, or office. This is a corner unit in a strip mall which would be great for medical office, sales, professional office, specialty store and more. Recent improvement, unit is brand new, new doors, new fixtures perfect for your business. Seller is motivated to sell and lease this 1,364 unit.
INVESTMENT BUILDING 46263 Yale Road, CHWK
BUSINESS FOR SALE $589,000
ACREAGE!!! 51648 Old Yale Rd. Chilliwack
FOR SALE/LEASE #5 1824 No. 9 Highway, Agassiz
#1806-5260 Goldspring Place
Spectacular views from this executive townhome in exclusive Goldspring Heights. Over 2,500 sqft. of living space in this beautiful end unit. Greenbelt on side for extra privacy 3 bedroom plus rec room. Also has an unfinished basement for your ideas. Master Bedroom on main floor. This is a Must See!!!
VIEW WITH LAYAR FOR ALL LEASING OPPORTUNITIES or visit www.GauthierTeam.com or Call Lindsey at 604.798.2977
The Record • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • A23
Looking For a Realtor® to help your family? Choose
• 34 Outstanding Agents with Outstanding Results • 54% of ALL homes SOLD by South Delta companies are by us. Based on MLS statistics released by REBGV for 2012.
• Ofﬁces to serve you in BOTH Ladner and Tsawwassen. • We believe in supporting our community! Children’s Miracle Network • Boundary Bay Airshow • Ladner May Days • Bandfest Canada Day • Tsawwassen Sun Fest • Ladner Car and Quilt Show • Delta Hospital Foundation
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1559 - 56th Street
Watch for our new Tsawwassen location this fall.
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100 - 5000 Bridge Street
A24 • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • The Record
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July 29, 1940 – June 30, 2013 Born in Manchester, England, in the early months of the Second World War; died prematurely in Burnaby BC, just shy of his 73rd birthday. Ed was a lifelong cyclist and fitness enthusiast. He died on his beloved bike, in a losing battle with a hit-and-run driver. Ed was a gifted musician, poet, artist, craftsman, and athlete. A wordsmith, wit, and lifelong rebel. He loved to challenge the norm, rally against injustice, root for the underdog, and stand up to bullies of any kind. He was proud of his kids Chelsey, Aaron, and Kira and devoted to his grandkids Kade and Jordyn. He loved a good argument, especially with newspapers (letters to the editor) and his sister Jan. An Irish-style wake will be held at 2:00 pm on Tuesday July 30, 2013 at the Burnaby Rowing Club 6871 Roberts Street, Burnaby. No flowers but please bring songs and stories. You are invited to leave a fond memory or message of condolence at the family’s on-line guest book at www.myalternatives.ca
Congratulations toour CanadaDay TriviaContest Winner Heather S.
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FOUND TILLY HAT found with Roger Niberg name inside, 6th/ Hamilton St. 604-591-2614
PSYCHICS TRUE PSYCHICS For Answers call now 24/7 Toll free 1-877-342-3032 Mobile: #4486 www.truepsychics.ca
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The Record is accepting applications for the following routes: 200010- Johnston St, Fenton St, Ewen Ave, Boyd St 2030006 - Dublin St, Edinburgh St, 8th Ave, 13th St, 14th St, 15th St, 16th St. 2040105 - Louellen St, 3rd Ave, Oxford Street, Cornwall St, 11th St, 10th St, 4th Ave. Please call 604-942-3081 or email: email@example.com
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The Burnaby Now is accepting applications for the following routes: 2260207- Bond St, Buxton St, Forglen Dr, Grafton St, Nelson Ave, Sardis Cr 2370001- Sperling Ave, Halifax St, Yeovil Ave, Woodvale Ave, Woodvale Cr, Yeovil Pl 2410012 - Dundas St, Triumph St, Pandora St, Gilmore Ave, Carleton Ave, Madison Ave, Rosser Ave 2420002 - Albert St, Willingdon Ave, Alpha Ave, Beta Ave Please call 604-942-3081 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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TRUCKING & TRANSPORT DRIVERS WANTED AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrakes: Guaranteed 40 hour work week + overtime, paid travel, lodging, meal allowance, 4 weeks vacation/excellent benefits package. Must be able to have extended stays away from home, up to 6 months. Experience Needed: Valid AZ, DZ, 5, 3, or 1 with airbrakes, commercial driving experience. Apply online at www.sperryrail.com under careers.
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Apprentices / Journeymen / Foremen with cladding and panel experience. Own transporta-
tion required.Great wages and benefits. Email: email@example.com or fax to: 604-531-4026
200015- Salter St - Townhouses and Apartments.
5' 67G/I GEE GPPE4:G/6A 9$H 67'4H 4/6'H'A6O !D6 $/E, 67$A' :7$A'/ 9$H G/ 4/6'H;4'2 24EE !' 5' 67G/I-9 ,$D GEE GPPE4:G/6A 9$H 67'4H 4/6'H'A6O !D6 $/E, :7$A'/ 4/6'H;4'2 24EE !' :$/6G:6'MN GH' /$6 :$/6G:6'MO 2' 24EE I''P ,$DH67$A' H'AD?' $/ 8E'9$H9$HG/9D6DH' $PP$H6D/464'AN :$/6G:6'MN -9 ,$D GH' /$6 :$/6G:6'MO 2' 24EE I''P ,$DH H'AD?' $/ 8E' 9$H 9D6DH' $PP$H6D/464'AN
is hiring METAL PRODUCT
Discover a World of Possibilities in the Classifieds!
Call to advertise advertise Call604.444.3000 604.630.3300 to
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 newspaperandTheAdvertisingStandardsCouncil 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 or 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 or changes will be made in the next available issue. The Burnaby Now & The New Westminster Record 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!
The Record • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • A25
EDUCATION CLASSES & COURSES TRAIN TO BE AN Apartment /Condominium Manager at home! We have jobs across Canada. Thousands of graduates working. 32 years of success! Government certified. www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-665-8339,604-681-5456
EDUCATION BC CERTIFIED TEACHER Teaching kids & adults drawing & painting. Charles 604-928-7656
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CHILDREN CHILDCARE AVAILABLE
APARTMENTS / CONDOS-FOR SALE
Kids On The Go
is a local guide for Kids’ Activities, Lessons, Education & Childcare. This Feature runs the last Friday of each month in The Burnaby Now and New West Record. To advertise call
Darla Dawn 604.444.3054 604.444.3056
Email: Email:DTJames@van.net firstname.lastname@example.org
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AVOID BANKRUPTCY Save up to 70% of your Dept. One affordable monthly payment, interest free. For debt restructuring on your terms not your creditors. Call 778-340-4002 or email PeterT@4pillars.ca DROWNING IN DEBT? Cut debts more than 50% & DEBT FREE in half the time! Avoid Bankruptcy! Free Consultation www.mydebtsolution.com or 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+ IF YOU own a home or real estate, ALPINE CREDITS can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit/Age/ Income is NOT an issue. 1.800.587.2161 MONEYPROVIDER.COM. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.
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BASSET HOUND PUPPIES Tri−Color CKC reg.1st.shots Micro Chip.Vet Chkd. $650 604−820−0629
ANNUAL PARKING LOT SALE July 20, 9-3pm Saint Margaret of Scotland Church 1030 Sperling Ave, Burnaby Rain or Shine!
21ST CENTURY FLEA MARKET 175 tables of Bargains on Deluxe 20th Century Junque! SUN JUL 21 10-3 Croation Cultural Center 3250 Commercial Drive 604-980-3159 Adm: $5
MARKETPLACE BUILDING SUPPLIES
STEEL BUILDING - DIY SUMMER SALE! - BONUS DAYS EXTRA 5% OFF. 20X22 $3,998. 25X24 $4,620. 30X34 $6,656. 32X42 $8,488. 40X54 $13,385. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-6685422. www.pioneersteel.ca STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! 1-800457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
BURIAL PLOTS & URNS Cementry Plot in Ocean View, can take 1 coffin or 2 urns, $8K obo, 604-4659572
HEALTH PRODUCTS Acupuncture $33 ( MSP patients & Seniors 65+)
Right Point Acupuncture & Herb Clinic #1- 514 Six Ave, New West ( 6st & 6ave ) www.rightpointclinic.com
FOR SALE - MISC HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best Price, Best Quality. All Shapes & Colors Available. Call 1-866-652-6837, www. thecoverguy.com/newspaper
INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITIES 2 96#?B 3?/'B,6'?16?/=+'4# 755,6B"/'B%
GLENBROOKE DAYCARE Opening a 2nd location • New Westminster • Spaces available Sept 1st for 3 & 4 yr olds, Kindergarten, 6-12 yrs before/after school. 604-522-0666 or 604-861-8667
BENGAL KITTENS, vet check, 1st shots dewormed, $200-$400/ea Mission 1-604-226-8104
MINIATURE DONKEYS for sale. All under 36” tall. Call Jan 604-790-6451
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$A*.*<*.00** @ '/!,>=,;#6?--:=.=,) VOTED BEST side businesses. Make money while helping your community be a better place. We provide set up/training. No selling involved. 1-855-933-3555; www.locationfirstvending.com
LEGAL SERVICES CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.
RAG DOLL kittens, 1st shots, dewormed, health guar.$450 & up Cel #604-838-3163 SMOOTH MINI Daschunds, Fam raised, born June 5/13, 1st shots, dewormed, $750 778-552-4658
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STEVESTON VERY lg 1284 sf 2br 2ba top floor condo, mtn views $455k 604-2757986 uSELLaHOME.com id5376
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DUPLEXES FOR SALE ALDERGROVE SXS duplex 80K, below assesm. $3100 mo rent, $529,900 604-807-6565 uSELLaHOME.com id4513
LANGLEY reno’d sxs duplex +1/2 ac. lot, rental inc. $2,300 $489,900 604-807-6565 uSELLaHOME.com id4513
HOUSES FOR SALE
CULTUS LK gardener’s dream 1160sf 2br 1.5ba rancher, a/c 55+ $63K. 604858-9301.uSELLaHOME.com id5400 GUILDFORD 199SF 3br, 2ba w/bment suite on huge 8640 sf lot, $489,000 604-6131553 uSellaHome.com id5608
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TWO CATS NEED A GOOD HOME These two lovely cats need to roam around also to be a part of a family. They are very friendly and street wise . If anyone can open up their hearts and home for them it would be awesome. 604-943-6482 email@example.com
SRY/WHITE ROCK partial ocean view, 920sf. 2b, den, 2ba quiet condo, kids, pets ok. $309,000 778-294-2275 uSELLaHOME.com id5575
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CATS & KITTENS FOR ADOPTION ! 604-724-7652
NEW WEST Skytrain at doorstep, 1 BR condo, new paint, 179k, pets ok, 45 4th St, Pat Ginn Sutton WC, 604-220-9188
REAL ESTATE APARTMENTS / CONDOS-FOR SALE
ABBY TOP flr 762sf 1 br condo, in-ste, laundry, 45+, Mt. Baker view. $85,000 778-822-7387 uSELLaHOME.com id5553
SMALL PEACEFUL FARM set up for horses right beside South Langley riding trail. Bright & comfortable older 2 bd home, f/p, barn, riding rings, pastures. $849,900. 604-323-4788. PropertyGuys.com id 76788
TOWNHOUSES FOR SALE
18983-72A AVE Surrey, 1321 sq ft 2 bd, 2 bth t/h in well managed complex, extensive upgrades $310,900. 778-5711544. PropertyGuys.com id 76544
TOWNHOUSES FOR SALE
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A26 • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • The Record
REAL ESTATE PROPERTY FOR SALE
WATER VIEW LOT - PRICED BELOW ASSESSED VALUE! Walk to all lower Gibsons has to offer! Call Shauna or visit www.shaunagold.com for details. (604) 218−2077. $180,000. MACDONALD REALTY LTD.
MOBILE/MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE
SOUTH LANGLEY Immac, 1042 sq ft 2 bd mobile home 55 yrs+ park. RV parking, low pad rental $87,900. 604-5145059 PropertyGuys.com 76059
RENTALS APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT 700 PARK CRESCENT New Westminster,1 & 2 BEDROOM $925 & $1300. Adult friendly building. visual intercom, gated parking. Near shops & bus. Includes hotwater & storage. Sorry No Pets!! Call 604-522-339 BBY METROTOWN lge 1 BR, h/w flrs, quiet, clean, ns/np. Kids ok. Imed. 604-4300580 Bby N, Lrg 1 BR, hrdwd, balcy, $800 incls ht, h/w, prkg. NS/NP. Aug 1. 604-205-9409 BBY S. 1 BR $760, 6187 Kingsway, cat ok, lam flrs no ug prkg, WiFi h/spot, Aug 1, 604-818-1129
´BBY SIMON FRASER APT´ 7175 Pandora St, Clean quiet bldg, nr to SFU, shops, transit, 1 Br $800, incl ht/hotwtr, hw flrs, 1 yr lease, NP, Lorne Dorset Rlty 604299-0803
NEW WEST, Bach, 1 BR & 2 BR, Reno’d; new Appls, Flrs, Fixtures, Paint. Prof mgmt. $665 - $1115. (604) 724-8353
1030 - 5th Ave, New West Near Transportation & Douglas College. Well Managed Building Cell: 604-813-8789 .
401 Westview St, Coq Large Units Near Lougheed Mall, Transportation & S.F.U. office: 604-939-2136 cell: 604-727-5178
RENTALS APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT
1BR+DEN/2BA TOP FLOOR $1,175/MO POCO Quiet/ Spacious Incl heat, parking, storage locker, insuite laundry, appliances firstname.lastname@example.org
1 BR’s $900-$950 2 BR’s $1150-$1300 Cameron St, Bby great location Lougheed mall, Rec center, schools & transit. Avail now 604-420-8715, 604-221-7720 www.lougheedproperties.com 2 BR, 2 Bath Condo, 966 sf, in ste w/d, 2 u/g prkg stalls, 2477 Kelly Ave. Poco, N/s, N/p, Aug 1, $1300. 604-3299497 BBY, Bright lrg 1 BR reno’d, prkg. 1/2 block to Highgate & transits. $800 incl heat/hot water. immed. 604-358-9575
Silver Star Apts 6425 Silver Ave, Burnaby. Clean, quiet, family Bldg, close to skytrain, shopping, transit, One Bed $850/mo incl ht/hotwtr, No Smoking, NP, 1 yr lse: Dorset Realty John 604- 439-9602 TRI-BRANCH CO-OP /Coq. Now Accepting Applications. (Packard Ave) 604-464-2706 .
KING ALBERT COURT 1300 King Albert, Coq Close to Transportation, Schools & S.F.U. office: 604-937-7343 cell: 778-863-9980 .
JUNIPER COURT 415 Westview St, Coq Close to Lougheed Mall, all Transportation Connections, Schools & S.F.U. office: 604-939-8905
ROYAL CRESCENT ESTATES
22588 Royal Crescent Ave, Maple Ridge Large units. Close to Golden Ears Bridge. Great River view! ofﬁce: 604-463-0857 cell: 604-375-1768
320-9th St, New west Suites Available. All suites have balconies, Undergrd. parking avail. Refs. req. Small Pet OK. CALL 604-715-7764
BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES
552 Dansey Ave, Coq
1010 6th Ave. New West. Suites Available. Beautiful atrium with fountain. By shops, college & transit. Pets negotiable. Ref req. CALL 604 715-7764
Extra Large 2 Bedrooms. Close to Lougheed Mall & S.F.U. office: 604-939-4903 cell: 778-229-1358
545 Rochestor Ave, Coq
RV LOT /Cultus Lake Holiday Park with yr round camping; fin. in paving stones, low fees. All ament Grt loc. Must sell $107,500. 1-604-7959785
PORT COQUITLAM 2 BR APT, $815, quiet complex, no pets. Call 604-464-0034
WHITGIFT GARDENS 550 Cottonwood Ave, Coq 1 BR $775, 2 BR $950 3 BR $1,150 (incl heat, ht/wtr, parking) Indoor pool, near Lougheed Mall, SFU, transit, schools. 1-888-495-7106 email@example.com
HAZTIC LAKE Swans Point. 1hr/Vanc. incl. lot & 5th wheel, ski/fish $134,500 604-209-8650 uSELLaHOME.com id5491
N. WEST, St Andrews St. 1 BR Apt, balc, updated, nr transit/amens. Sm pet ok with pet dep. 604-202-2420
HATZIC LAKE 1hr drive from Vanc. 2 vacant lots, 1 lakefront $65K/both 604-2405400 uSELLaHOME.com id5588
SUITES FOR RENT
BBY, SILVER APTS, Lrg 1 BR, Near Metrotown. Bldg W/D. $895 incls ht/hot wtr. No pets. 778-926-6961 or 778320-1554
COQ, TOP FLR, 2 BR & Den. Nr amens, Coq Ctre, Douglas Coll. Av Aug 1. $1450 incls heat/hot water. No dogs. Call/Text 604-780-1739
BEST LAKE FRONT FROM VAN only 1 hr, nr Bellingham, 2,900 sqft, 5 br, 4.5 bath, 19 yr old home. Beautiful low bank waterfront, $679,000. Call 604-734-1300 CANCEL YOUR TIMESHARE. NO RISK program. STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. FREE Consultation. Call us NOW. We can Help! 1-888-356-5248
Close to Lougheed Mall, S.F.U. & Transportation. Office
COTTONWOOD PLAZA 555 Cottonwood Ave, Coquitlam Large units some with 2nd bathroom or den. On bus routes, close to S.F.U. & Lougheed Mall. office: 604-936-1225
561 Cottonwood Ave, Coq Bachelor, 1 BR & 2 BR Includes heat, hot water, underground parking, near bus stop, school, SFU, Lougheed Mall. No Pets. Office 604-773-6467
815 - 5th Ave, New West 1 BR Apartments $765 Includes heat, h/w & cable. U/grnd prkg avail. No Pets. Call 604-521-2866 or 604-984-0147
BONSOR APTS .
BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES
SKYLINE TOWERS 102-120 Agnes St, N.West .
Hi-Rise Apartment with River View & Indoor Pool. 1 BR & 2 BR Available. Rent includes heat & hot water. Remodelled Building and Common area. Gated undergrd parking available. References required.
CALL 504 525-2122
BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES
SUITES FOR RENT 1 BR ste E. Bby nr bus, avail Aug 1, ns/np $650 incl utils. 604-377-3107 BBY, Cariboo Hill. 2 BR, f/p, sh’d w/d. Ns/np. $850+ 1/3 util. Aug 1. 604-540-1357 BBY E beautiful lge 2br g/lvl, f/p, own w/d, nice area, np. now. $1000. 604-525-9226
BBY S. Lrg 1 BR g/l, sep kitch, own W/D. NS/NP. $860 incls utils & basic cable.Refs. 604-526-7335
COQ 1 BR & Den, shd w/d, sep ht, alarm, $775 incls utls. NS/NP. 604-936-9291
COQ Austin/Blue Mtn 1BR $720, 2BR $830. Bldg lndry. By transit. 604-518-8935 COQ NEW Furn’d 3 BR grnd lev, 2 f/bath, 4 appls, sh’d w/d, sep entry. $1500 incls utls. NS/NP. 604-520-7097 COQ, RIVER HEIGHTS, Large Bright 1 BDRM/ 1 BATH gr/lev ste. Near transit, schools, Coq Ctre. Hardwood floors, washer/dryer, gas fireplace, new paint, lots of storage. Private entry, own parking & backyard. Avail Sept 1 or 15. $895 incl utils/cable. No pets, N/S, refs req’d. 604-722-2294 POCO. Bright 1 BR, f/bath, gas f/p. Ns/np, w/d. $675 + 35%utils. Aug1. 604-9310675
DUPLEXES FOR RENT BBY, TRINITY, lower 2 BR ste in 4 plex. incls cbl, lndry, 800, Avl now. Cat ok. 778227-4431
1979 FORD M/H, 23 ft, cozy, bunk beds, fully equipped, low k’s, $4,450. 778-7373890 2005 Pontiac WAVE LT, 106,000 kms, a/c, fully loaded, auto, newer brakes, timing belt & front tires, sunroof, good on gas, runs great. Priced to Sell. $3700 Firm. 778-846-5275
2005 BMW X5 111km, fully lded, dbl sunroof, silver, $16,800 604.889.5942 aftr 5
SPORTS UTILITIES & 4X4S 2006 Dodge Durango (SUV), 4x4, leather, s/r, DVD, V8,161K, no acc. $7800. 604-888-9799
604-240-3408 NEW & REPAIRS. Concrete, Masonry, Rock, Brick, Tile, Stairs, Walls, Slab, + 604-619-2447
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL #1 FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal
Ask about $500 Credit!!!
$$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200
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BBY HIGHGATE bright bachelor, cls to all amens/ bus. N/s, n/p. $550 inc hyd/cbl. Aug 1. 604-522-6773, 778-320-6773
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BBY, N. Holdom/Union 1 BR, f/bath W/D, hrdwd flrs, NS/NP. $875 / 1 mature person, incls utils/cable/net. 778-898-5159
Bayside Property Services Office: 604-432-7774
BBY NORTH NEW Bach $675 incls utls. NS/NP. Avail Aug 1, 604-760-1952, 604771-5626
LANGLEY BUILD your view home, secluded 5 acre ppty. $630,000 604-825-3966 uSELLaHOME.com id4513
HOUSE CLEANER NEEDED Experienced housekeeper, Kitsilano area, $20 per hr; knowledge of bus routes an asset. Call: (604) 736− 9443
q All Jobs BIG & small q Concrete Removal q Seniors Discount Friendly, Family Business, 40+ years experience!
Electrical Installations; Renos & Repairs. Member of BBB. nrgelectric.ca • 604-520-9922
EXCAVATING # 1 BACKHOES, BOBCATS, EXCAVATORS & DUMP TRUCKS Drainage, Paving, landscaping, stump / rock / cement / oil tank & demos, dirt removal, paver stones, Jackhammer, Water / sewer line / sumps. Slinger avail. 24 hrs. Call 341-4446 or 254-6865 EXCAVATING - DRAIN TILE Demolitions. Fully insured WCB 604-716-8528
FLOORING A to Z CERAMIC TILES Installation, Repairs, Free Est. 604 444-4715 cel 604 805-4319
GUTTERS BLACK BEAR WINDOW CLEANING • Windows • Gutters • Vinyl Siding • Power Washing & more Lic’d & Ins’d. Res & Comm. 778-892-2327 •email: firstname.lastname@example.org A1 Steve’s Gutter Cleaning & Repair from $98. Gutters vacuumed/hand clean. 604-5240667
HANDYPERSON HANDY ANDY Handyman services. Odd jobs. (WHATEVER) 604-715-9011
BBY - CAPITAL HILL, updated 3 BR upper ste, 1 bath, with 1 BR down, 500 sf, lndry, 1250 sf, $1775/mo, avail Aug 1, N/s, N/p, 604-294-9830 COQ WESTWOOD Plt, backs on golf course! 4 BR duplex, 2 lev, 6 appls, garg. Av Aug 1. $2200. NS/NP. 604-726-5751
* Renos * Bsmt refinish * Drywall * Bath Tiles * Windows * Doors * Stairs. Call Norm 604-437-1470
HOUSES FOR RENT
PT COQUITLAM 2 BR twnhse $870, quiet family complex, no pets. Call 604464-0034
"!""% SERVICE & PARTS. Licensed & Insured. Washers. Dryers. Stove, Fridge, Dishwashers. 604-346-8925
NEW WEST 4 BR th, Queens Ave, $1250, quiet fam complex, np. 604-522-4123
2004 VW JETTA MANUAL 4 dr,black,many options,110K kms $7700.604−362−0577
COQUITLAM 2 bdrm, $965, quiet family complex, no pets. Call 604-942-2277 NEW WEST 3 BR, River view, avail Sep 1. $1334. For details www.queens-ave-coop.ca
TOWNHOUSES FOR RENT
(Coquitlam Centre Area) 2 BR & 3 BR Townhouse 2 levels, 5 appls, decorative fireplace, carport. Sorry no pets. Great Location! We also have apartments: Bachelor, 1 BR & 2 BR call for availability.
1985 CHRYSLER New Yorker 4 dr sedan, leather seats, great condition! Only 65,000 kms. 604-299-7854
SPORTS & IMPORTS
BBY, E. Bright clean 1 BR grd /lev. Ns/np. $650 incl utls & basic cbl. Aug1. 604-3074075
Renovated high rise, concrete building. Suites available. Very close to Metrotown, Skytrain & Bonsor swimming pool. Rent includes heat, hot water. Refs req’d.
Contact Alex 604-999-9978
BBY N SFU area, new, big 2 BR bsmt. 5 appl, own w/d, radiant heat, pkng, incls hydro. Ns/np. 604-420-3269 or 604-760-7043 BBY S 2 BR g/l ste, w/d, f/p, alrm, 9’ ceilings, ns/np. $1000 +1/2 util.Sep 1. 604-318-0767 BBY S., Highgate, 2 BR ste, own laundry, parking. Near school, bus, park. $1050 + 1/3 utils. NS/NP. 604-9708232
TOWING AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Min $150 cash paid for full size vehicles. 604-518-3673
BOATS Aluminum Boat wanted 10, 12 or 14 ft, with or w/out motor or trailer. Will pay $. 604-319-5720
Piattelli Concrete, Specialist in Removal, Replace, Forming, Exposed Aggregate, Sidewalks, Driveways, 45yrs Exp. Seniors Disc. Free Est. Thomas 604-897-5071
Excavating - Drain Tile
Old garage, carport, house, pool, repair main water line, break concrete & removal. Licensed - Insured - WCB
DRAINAGE RNC DRAINAGE
~Augering~Water & Sewer line repair & replacement ~Sumps~Drain Tile~Concrete Work~Foundation~Excavation ~Retaining Walls~Site restored Call Ron 778-227-7316 or 604-568-3791
HANDYMAN Int & Ext repairs & reno’s. Carpentry, Kitch & Bath, Plumbing. Walter 604-790-0842
BOBCAT Services - Leveling Grading, Dump Trailer, Topsoil, Gravel, fill removal. 604-356-2546
´Cedar fencing/decks ´Stonework paving stones ´Pergola’s ´30 Yrs Exp
constructivelandscaping.com Greenworx Redevelopment Inc. Hedges, pavers, ponds & walls, returfing, demos, drainage, jackhammering. Old pools filled in, decks, concrete 604.782.4322
LAWN & GARDEN
A Gardener & A Gentleman Lawn, Garden, Tree svcs. Pruning. Yard Clean-up. Junk. 319-5302
ELECTRICAL #1113 LOW COST ELECTRIC Comm/Res/Panel change, heating, lic/bonded 522-3435 ALL YOUR electrical & reno needs. Lic’d electrician #37940. Insured, bonded & WCB. Free est Reasonable rates 604-842-5276 YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 service call. insured. Lic# 89402. Fast same day service guar’d. We love small jobs. 604-568-1899
A & W Landscape~Tree & Hedge clean-up, Power Wash, Senior Disc. Al 604783-3142
Need a Gardener? Find one in the Home Services section
The Record • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • A27
HOME SERVICES LAWN & GARDEN
Residential & Commercial Lawn Contracts • Full Service • Hedge Trim / Pruning • Weed / Moss Control • Yard/Garden Clean-up • Garden Installations • Pressure Washing Call Dan 604-862-4678
MASONRY Constructive Landscaping Stonework, paving stones, Cedar decks/fences, Pergola’s. 30 yrs exp. Call Danny 604-250-7824 www.constructivelandscaping.com
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Landscape Maintenance. Garden Design & Installation
Free Est. 604-779-6978 www.alljobslandscaping.com
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Trim/Prune hedges, lawn cutting, yd clean-up. Free est. Work Safe BC Ins. 604-7109670
ABBA MOVERS bsmt clean 1-4 ton Lic, ins’d from $35/hr, 2men $45/hr, 24/7,26 yrs 604-506-7576
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MOVING ABE MOVING & Delivery & Rubbish Removal $35/HR per Person • 24/7 604-9996020 AMI MOVING ´ 5 ton cube. Starting at $49/hour. Local & long distances. 24/7 ´ 604-617-8620
D & M PAINTING Interior / Exterior Specialist Many Years Experience Fully Insured Top Quality, Quick Work Free estimate
Low Budget Moving.com ´ 604-652-1660 ´ TCP MOVING 1 to 3 men from $40.Licensed & Insured, local & storage. Ca & US long distance. 604-505-1386 or
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Dusko Painting, Int/Ext. Com /Res. Drywall repair. Free est. 604-417-5917, 604-258-7300 FAIRWAY PAINTING is fully insured, with free est, 20 yrs. Call for specials 604-729-1234 RONALDO PAINTING (1981) Master Painter, WCB, Insured, Free estimate. 778-881-6478
PAVING/SEAL COATING ASPHALT PAVING
Driveway, Walkway & Parking Lot Garage Apron / Speed Bump / Pot Hole / Patch Commercial & Residential www.jaconbrospaving.com
10% Off with this Ad. For all your plumbing, heat & reno needs. Lic Gas Fitter, Aman. 778-8952005 MUSTANG PLUMBING, Heating & Plug Drains. $45 Service call! Local, 778-714-2441
POWER WASHING POWER WASHING GUTTER & WINDOW CLEANING Prompt Professional Service 30 years experience
RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT !)('$%*) & !)"%#! 6=42!->4$" .,++4'-&" (=>*4++)1" /'><*!-1" 3%>!4'+41" 8+)! 9!2='41" 5?? 0+;1 7 :+4!# !*+'2)2," -*.#0)&.")%21 !*,#+))2,".( /+*$2'+
Complete Bathroom Reno’s Kitchens, Cer.Tiling, Attics, Bsmnt Stes. Call 604-5211567
PLUMBER • Reno’s •Rough-in •Fixtures •H/W Tank •Gas Service. 778-227-1119
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D & M Renovations. Flooring, tiling, finishing. Fully Insured. Top quality, quick work 604-724-3832 High United Construction New build, complete renos, tile, drywall, stucco, patio cover. Big/ small. Randy 604-250-1385 Moon Construction Building Services, Additions, renovations, new construction, specializing in concrete forming, framing & siding. 604-218-3064 RNC RENOVATIONS Ins, WCB, Member of BBB, 778227-7316 www.rncrenovations.com
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www.RenoRite.com Bath, Kitchens, Suites & More Save Your Dollars! 604-451-0225
RUBBISH REMOVAL .
BULLDOG DISPOSAL CO Home & Yard Clean Ups Residential/Commercial No Job Too Small Free Estimates - 7 Days/Wk
Call Tony 604-834-2597 www.bulldogdisposal.ca
BEN’S RUBBISH REMOVAL Yard clean up + hedge trimming. Bby/NW areas. 778-859-8760
STUCCO ALL STUCCO chimney concrete & cement work. Professional, fair rates, reliable. 604-715-2071 DC STUCCO LTD. 21 years exp. Fast, friendly service. All types of Finished & Repairs. 604-788-1385
Roofing Expert 778-230-5717 Repairs/re-roof/new roofs. All work gtd. BBB member.
Tree & Hedge Trim / Prune, Planting, Lawns, Full Landscape Service. AL • 604-783-3142
Planning on RENOVATING? Check out the specialists in our Home Service Directory of the Classiﬁeds and get started on your project today! To advertise your Home Service Business call Classiﬁeds 604-444-3000
A28 • Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • The Record
THIS WEEK’S SOLDS
#1103 620 7th Ave #2102 612 5th Ave 309 Warren Ave 611 20th St 804 Miller
#1 SALES TEAM 2003-2012 - REMAX ADVANTAGE 329 Blackman $679,900
Opportunity knocks! 1961 2628 sf bungalow with 1314 sf on the main floor with large living room, dining room, kitchen & 3 good size bedrooms + full height partly finished basement. Double carport, private yard, reasonably new roof, furnace & HW tank. Wood burning wood fireplace & some hardwood floors. Great quiet Glenbrooke North street close to schools, transit, parks & shopping. Unleash your renovator potential. OPEN SUN
#208 211 12th St. $299,900
#2004 121 10th St. $515,000 OPEN SUN
1015 Hamilton St. $1,098,000
Fabulous 2 bdrm, 2 bath, 931 st garden suite with large private garden patio/ yard area. This spacious, highly renovated suite features slate ﬂoors, updated open kitchen with breakfast peninsula, granite counters, hardwood ﬂoors, gas f/p, insuite laundry, crown moldings, built ins, pot lighting, large closets, 2 parking stalls and more! Building is well maintained & managed. 2 pets ok. Close to skytrain & New Westminster’s vibrant Downtown district.
The meticulously restored & mechanically updated 1912 Thomas McCullough House, winner of the 1992 Heritage Shield Award. Features over 2900 sf of history on 3 levels including extensive original millwork & flooring, antique period light fixtures, high ceilings, large windows, wood burning f/p, Bradbury & Bradbury period silk screened wall paper, covered porches, original & custom replica stained glass, restored wood siding & cedar roof & more. All plumbing, most electrical, appliances, furnace, hot water tank & some windows have been updated & several of the wndws have the original float glass. Upstairs there are 3 bdrms, bright office & full bath. Bsmt has an in-law suite, workshop & storage. Main floor has updated kitchen, original LR, DR & foyer & addition with laundry room & 3 pce bath. The yard is beautifully landscaped with patio areas, inground sprinklers & pampered gardens. There is a triple garage built in 1993 whose exterior wonderfully compliments the home. Home has much more too numerous to list. LOT: 37’ X 132’.
411 3rd Ave. $2,888,000
2106 9th Ave. $618,000
Rare opportunity, 9051 sf, heritage mansion converted to 10 licensed suites & 1 unauthorized caretaker suite. Sits on a huge 16,975 sf lot in prestigious Queen’s Park. This trophy property features high ceilings, h/w floors, leaded glass & stained glass windows, original woodwork & more. Great rents, low expenses, NOI=$139,456, 4.67% cap rate. Future development potential. Updated wiring, plumbing, fire code provisions & 5 year old shake roof.
#1205 320 Royal $245,000
NEW Amazing mountain, river & city Great 3 bdrm, 1.5 bath, 1033 LISTING 12:00-2:00 views from this bright & spasf suite overlooking Tipperary cious 2 bdrms, 2 bath, 20th Park and close to Skytrain floor NE facing, 1540 sf Pentstation, Queens Park, vibrant house suite in New WestminDowntown district shopping ster. Located close to shopping, & amenities. This bright & Skytrain station,parks,schools, spacious suite features lamiDowntown & Quay amenities. nate floors, lots of closets & This lovely home is in original storage space, hot water heat conditional but well maintained & good size rooms. Building and has a great floor plan. has been re-plumbed and a 7 Features gas f/p, insuite laundry, large closets & spa- year old roof & parkade membrane currently being cious room sizes. Bldg is well maintained & managed re-done. Pets ok. Limited rental allowed. Complex with newer piping, halls & exterior paint & offers own- has tennis court, games room & exercise centre. ers exercise centre & sauna. No pets allowed. Rentals ok with some restrictions. NEW LISTING
Great 3 bed2:30-4:30 room, 2 bath, 1800 sf starter home on a nice quiet street in Connaught Heights close to Elementary school, park, tennis court and 10 min walk to Skytrain station. This great starter home features open plan, newer kitchen & baths, laminate floors, lots of open parking, large fence backyard, updated electrical, plumbing, newer paint & more. Basement has large rec room, bedroom & 3 piece bath & laundry room. OPEN SUN
317 2nd St. $749,900
#203 312 Carnarvon $188,800 NEW LISTING
Great 663 sf, 1 bdrm condo overlooking leafy green space. Located just 1 block to Skytrain station & close to shopping, parks, schools, & downtown amenities. Newer carpets & paint. 2 small pets ok. Quiet location. Well maintained & managedbuilding with recent exterior restoration, new windows, exterior doors & decks, updated roof & more.
523 2nd St. $675,000
Beautiful OPEN SAT 12:00-2:00 2001 sf, 4 bedroom, 2 bath,updated character bungalow on lovely 2nd Street in Queen’s Park close to schools, parks, shopping & skytrain. This bright & spacious bungalow features wood ﬂoors & casings, 2 wood burning f/p’s, new kitchen & appliances, new windows, updated wiring, insulation, paint, furnace & more. New driveway, retaining wall, landscaping, covered patio & private fenced backyard. Great layout with good sized rooms & full height basement & more.
Super 4 bedroom + den, 2 bath, 1680 sf character bungalow in beautiful Queens Park just steps to elementary school, the park, transit & close to Uptown shopping amenities. This lovely home features newer maple kitchen & baths, double windows, newer roof, hot water heating, updated electrical & plumbing, private back yard, single garage, newer appliances & more. Home shows very well!
329 Cumberland St. $609,900
402 Kelly St. $549,900
Bright & spacious 2:30-4:30 2300 sf, 4-5 bedrooms, 3 level, 1944 character style home with great river & mountain views. Close to Skytrain, schools, parks & the new Brewery Shopping/Restaurant District. This lovely home features fir floors & new birch hardwood floors in upstairs bedroom, wood burning fireplace in the living room, bright kitchen with EA, updated bath & electrical, mostly all double windows, good height partially finished basement with lots of space for further development. Landscaped lot with a lovely covered back deck & paver patio in private back yard with garden beds & single garage. LOT: 44’ x 119’ OPEN SUN
Great starter home! 2 bdrm Bungalow w/ almost 800 sq ft on each floor located on a nicely landscaped large corner lot, just steps to the thriving Brewery District, revitalised Columbia Street, Skytrain & RCH. Main floor features open LR/Kitchen/ Eating Area with fir floors & electric fireplace, new stainless steel appliances and kitchen counters, renovated 4 pce bath & all double windows. Bsmt is almost 7’ high & has new 3 pce bath and large open area for storage or your renovation ideas. Home has single carport and newer fencing in the rear.
#70-323 Governors Crt. $519,900 #34-323 Governors Court $479,900 #405-6659 Southoaks $369,900 #1304-248 Sherbrooke St. $325,000
G r e a t river and mountain views from this 2210 sf, 3 bdrm/2.5 bath end unit townhome in quiet Governors Walk location w/private hedged yard area. This bright & spacious home feats vaulted ceillings, large oak kitchen w/eating area, gas f/p in LR and family room, 3 good sized bdrms up, Master w/huge walk-in closet & deluxe ensuite, double garage & lots of storage, built-in vac, HW heating, some upgraded hardwood & tile ﬂoors.
Beautiful Fraser River & mountain views from this 19 yr old 2 bedroom & loft (could be used as 3rd bdrm), 2264 sq ft 3 level townhome in Governors Court. This lovely townhome features newer stainless steel appliances, granite counter, a breakfast bar in the kitchen, soaring vaulted ceilings & skylights, 2 gas f/p, 2 decks & patios & yard area. Mstr bdrm w/ensuite on main, 2nd bdrm & huge rec room down + loft. Just a short walk to skytrain, parks & shopping. Pets ok. Adult oriented.
Beautiful 8 year old, 2 bdrm, 2 bath, 901 sf, West facing suite in the Gemini II overlooking garden and with mountain & river views. Located just steps to Highgate & close to parks, schools, shopping & transit. This beautiful bright suite features laminate floors, open plan, gas f/p, insuite laundry, huge covered balcony, new dishwasher & hood fan. Great building with exercise room, swirlpool, bike storage & more.
Come view this spacious 2 bdrm, 2 bath unit at the Copperstone and you will want to call it home! This SE facing corner unit features an open floorplan overlooking the courtyard. Comes with 2 parking stalls & storage locker. Great location just steps to the “Brewery District”, Thrifty Foods, restaurants, shops & transit. Call today to view!
#612-615 Belmont $295,000
#1005-612 5th Ave. $288,000
#101-67 Miner St. $279,900
#107-67 Miner St. $279,000
Bright & spacious 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 1383 sf SE facing corner suite has been freshly painted and features newer gas fireplace, oak kitchen with newer appliances, huge master with W/I closet, ensuite & patio area, 2nd bedroom with oak wainscotting, W/I closet & Murphy bed. Suite is boasts 2 large patio areas. Building is adult oriented near parks, shopping recreation & transit.
Your garden suite oasis. A lovely, private, corner unit, garden patio suite in “Fraserview Park”. This west facing, quiet unit is a spacious two Bed plus DEN and has 1 FULL bath and 1 half bath. Gas ﬁreplace, oak cabinets, beautiful wood ﬂooring throughout. Bldg recently upgraded common a reas (ALL PAID). Well managed ADULT bldg (19 yrs +). Social/game room + extra parking rentals $15 mth. Small PETS OK. Close to transit & shopping. Excellent value!
Come and view this sharply priced 2 bdrm, 2 bath unit in “The Belmondo” & you will not be disappointed! This quiet, soundproof, 900 sf corner unit is located right in the heart of “Uptown” New Westminster. Features include split design bdrms with walk-in closets, stainless steel applcs & granite countertops in the kitchen, insuite laundry & gorgeous laminate ﬂooring throughout. Unit includes 2 parking stalls & storage locker. Bldg re-piped in 2008. No rentals or pets allowed.
Bright & spacious, NE corner suite with mountain & city views. 1090 sf, 1 bdrm + den with newer laminate flooring throughout & insuite laundry. Suite comes with 1 parking stall and 1 locker. Well maintained self managed building with all newer elevators & updated plumbing. Heat & hot water included in the maintenance fee. Building has great recreation facilities including outdoor pool, indoor swirlpool, library, exercise area, sauna & 2 social lounges. Walking distance to shopping, parks, transit & restaurants.
OPEN SAT 12:00-2:00
email@example.com RE/MAX Advantage Realty (Each office independently owned and operated)