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TC ARTS/ENTERTAINMENT: 26

Ferries, a fjord & mayor’s new book PORT COQUITLAM

Pay, trans. bumps for PoCo pols Pay increases are to be tied to the rate of inflation JANIS WARREN

The Tri-CiTy News

Port Coquitlam city council will give itself a small pay raise in the new year — and a big bump to the mayor’s annual transportation allowance. On Monday, council unanimously voted to approve a new formula that will see the mayor and councillors’ salaries rise, on Jan. 1 of each year, according to inflation. (But it still has to officially amend the city policy governing elected officials’ pay.) That means Mayor Greg Moore’s current annual remuneration of $91,148 will go up $1,093 should the Consumer Price Index (CPI) rate stay the same as this past year, 1.2%. Based on the same CPI, city councillors would see a jump in their pay of $428 from the

TC

New Coquitlam library book bus on road / Canada Post freezes mailbox plans

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 28, 2015 Your community. Your stories.

TRI-CITY

NEWS

IT’S NOT ALL DOWNHILL FROM HERE

current $35,667. Councillors say the new way of calculating annual pay raises is better than the current methodology. In the past, PoCo based council remuneration on the average of the two municipalities with populations immediately greater and lower than PoCo’s: New Westminster and Maple Ridge (greater) and the city of North Vancouver and West Vancouver (lower). Speaking in favour of PoCo’s new approach, Coun. Brad West criticized Coquitlam for matching its council pay to increases in the city union’s collective agreement, saying the CPI is not only cheaper but is also more in line with what taxpayers get. Still, while citing cost efficiencies, council on Monday also boosted the mayor’s transportation allowance by 62% — from $4,450 to $7,200 — which will also be adjusted to CPI annually. see MAYOR, CAO DEFEND, page 8

LOCAL SKATER READY TO COMPETE

At 17, Larkyn Austman embarks on a comeback of sorts in the sport she loves: Sports, page 30

ELAINE FLEURY PHOTO

You’ve seen sleek road bikes and fat-tired mountain bikes but there were bikes — and a competition — of a different sort last Sunday in Port Coquitlam’s Castle Park, which played host to the CastleCross cyclocross race. Cyclocross involves athletes using bikes resembling road bikes but equipped with slightly fatter, knobby tires so they can negotiate hilly, muddy courses. For more from Sunday’s race, see Sports in The Tri-City News on Friday.

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CONTACT THE TRI-CITY NEWS: newsroom@tricitynews.com / sales@tricitynews.com / delivery@tricitynews.com / 604-472-3040

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A2 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

OCTOBER 29 TO NOVEMBER 1

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TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A3

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

HOW THEY VOTED PORT COQUITLAM CITY COUNCIL: OCT. 26/15 MEETING

You can keep an eye on your Port Coquitlam councillors by following How They Voted on important issues before them at council meetings

LAURA DUPONT

MIKE FORREST

DARRELL PENNER

GLENN POLLOCK

DEAN WASHINGTON BRAD WEST

GREG MOORE, MAYOR

DENY REZONING FOR STARBUCKS DRIVE-THROUGH AT 1475 PRAIRIE AVE. [PASSED]

YES

YES

YES

YES

YES

YES

YES

RAISE COUNCIL PAY ACCORDING TO INFLATION STARTING JAN. 1, 2016; INCREASE MAYOR’S ANNUAL TRANSPORTATION ALLOWANCE TO $7,200; AND ALLOW THE CITY TO PAY FOR 75% OF COUNCILLORS’ EXTENDED HEALTH AND DENTAL BENEFITS [PASSED]

YES

YES

YES

YES

YES

YES

YES

MOSSOM CREEK HATCHERY

Heritage Woods teens use video to help Mossom Crk. win cash to educate kids You can cast votes to help hatchery win $10k award DIANE STRANDBERG Tri-CiTy News

Mossom Creek Hatchery is getting a helping hand from some Heritage Woods secondary students in a bid to win a BC Hydro Community Champion award. The students, all in Grade 12 at the Port Moody school, managed to script, film and edit a video for the environmental group’s award submission, and in that the whirlwind effort over just six days, came to respect the work of Mossom volunteers. “It’s crucial for a community to be vibrant to have places like these to enrich life here,” said Ethan Volberg, who produced the video, with Pierce Kinch narrating and Graeme Lyon helping write the script and do other tasks. Lyon and Kinch had volunteered at the hatchery before and recently helped collect pink salmon eggs at Tenderfoot Creek near Squamish, and Volberg was a relative newcomer to the Port Moody hatchery and education centre. But while he shot the video, Volberg said became impressed with the work and the way it encourages young people to learn about the environment. Now, he hopes the video will help the group win a $10,000 BC Hydro

[web-extra www.tricitynews.com

[web-extra www.tricitynews.com

[more-online

City OKs smiling Creek rezoning

A new Smiling Creek elementary school is officially a go — from the city point of view, at least. On Monday, council approved rezoning for the new Burke Mountain school. Now, School District 43 needs provincial funding before shovels can get digging. Earlier this month, the city and the district signed a joint-use agreement for the planned school and park site, to be located at Queenston and Princeton avenues. The www.district tricitynews .com will own the northern property and will operate the school while the city will own the southern portion, including a sports field. Once built, the school will

[web-extra

[web-extra

www.tricitynews.com

[web-extra

[web-extra

www.tricitynews.com

[more-online

TRI-CITY SCHOOLS

[

spayne@tricitynews.com @spayneTC

www.tricitynews.com

COQUITLAM

SUBMITTED PHOTOS

Deadline Friday for liquor [more-online

Heritage Woods secondary school Grade 12 students Ethan Volberg (right), Pierce Kinch and Graeme Lyon, on a video shoot at Whistler, use their video skills to advocate for environmental stewardship, and their most recent work, a video about Mossom Creek Hatchery, could help the organization win a .com www.tricitynews.com www.tricitynews .comChampion Award. You canwww. $10,000 BC Hydro Community vote fortricitynews the video at champions.bchydro.com Coquitlam residents are in order for the group to win. being asked to weigh in on regulatory changes that hatchery that they get it,” Green (There’s also a special opcould see the city jump on said, adding that if it wins, portunity for students who the increasingly popular craft BIMES will use the funds to do participate in the Community brewery, distillery and winChampions video project. If they more environmental education bandwagon. geared to young people. vote for one of the videos and tricitynews .com www.ery tricitynews .com www.tricitynews.com state why, they could www. Currently, regulations With the Mossom video combe eligible permit the production of alfor $1,000 grant for a school plete, the three Heritage Woods cohol in industrial areas but students are now working on Community Champion award so project.) prohibit the retail sale for onTracy Green, president another project, a 48-minute it can continue to do this work. site or off-site consumption. of the Burrard Inlet Marine documentary about Karl Ricker, “As a kid, I enjoyed learning City staff have put forward Enhancement Society, is proud a glaciologist and naturalist — about nature but [making the changes that would permit and family friend — who has of the video and the young men video], I was struck by all these you saw certain commercial zones who produced it, saying they been documenting the retreat amazing things goingiton in our to include liquor manufacrepresent the next generation of of Wedgemount and Overlord community.” turing and sale of product, glaciers in Whistler. environmentalists who use tools He hopes on thatthe members of a formula that has gained such as video to make a positive “It’s our goal to shed light on the public will visit champions. www.tricitynews.com popularity in municipalities change in the world. these environmental issues,” bchydro.com and vote for the across the Lower Mainland “It’s pretty impressive. They Volberg said. Mossom video, as the group is — including one of its Trihave such a connection with one of 15 finalists. Voting contindstrandberg@tricitynews.com City neighbours. outdoor education and the ues until Nov. 30. @dstrandbergTC

video-online]

welcome 430 students in 19 classrooms. There will also be an enhanced gym, multipurpose room with kitchen, and exterior washrooms for park users. At a presentation in June, former Coquitlam-Burke Mountain MLA Doug Horne said a funding announcement for the school, budgeted for $18 million, would come in the fall. (Horne resigned his provincial seat to run in the recent federal election — he did not win — and a byelection has yet to be called.) SD43 is eyeing September 2018 as an opening date for Smiling Creek elementary.

regs input in Coquitlam

video-online]

video-online]

first web

Port Moody has seen three open in the last year, including Yellow Dog Brewing and Moody Ales, and, most recently, Twin Sails Brewing — all located within a block of one another. Coquitlam city staff have been meeting with industry stakeholders and residents, and are expected to come back to council with findings before the end of the year. The deadline to provide input on the new liquor policies and regulations is Oct. 30. For more information and a feedback form go to www. coquitlam.ca/liquorreview.

gmckenna@tricitynews.com @gmckennaTC

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A4 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM A D V E R T I S E M E N T

Bulging, Herniated or Worn Discs may be to Blame for Sciatica, Pain and Numbness in Legs Bulged Disc

] Did you know that over 30 million North Americans suffer from back and neck pain every day? Whether spine and back problems result from an auto accident, injury, or have crept up over time, sciatica and herniated discs are often misunderstood and improperly treated. They can result in pain and numbness anywhere in the body. This pain affects everything that you do, from work to play, and ultimately your quality of life. You might not even be able to sleep at night without pain. If you suffer from debilitating pain, we are here to tell you that there is hope. We have the technology and decades of experience to help you find relief from disc problems and sciatica. The Spinal Decompression Institute focuses on treating all disc and spine-related conditions with advanced non-surgical treatments. We are so confident that we can help you find relief that we are offering a complimentary consultation to the first 25 callers.

Spinal Decompression Allows Back Pain to Heal...Without Drugs or Surgery Decompression relieves pressure that builds up on the discs and nerves. The task of relieving pain comes about as a result of drawing the leaking gel of a herniated disc back into place. Decompression achieves this by creating

Herniated Disc Sciatica Pinched Nerves Stenosis

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Many spinal conditions can be treated, including pain due to bulging and herniated discs, degenerated discs, sciatica, low back pain, neck pain and much more. If you have chronic or severe back pain, you may be a candidate for spinal decompression treatment. At the Spinal Decompression Institute, we will evaluate your condition and only recommend treatment if it’s right for you.

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Who is a Candidate for Spinal Decompression? With 7 out of 10 people experiencing low back and neck pain at some point in their lives and those types of pain being the most common reasons for patient visits to primary care physicians as well as hospitalization, there is no doubt that back and neck pain exists in epidemic proportions today.

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Live Pain Free We will personally evaluate your condition and determine if our program will help you. It’s that simple! There are no strings attached and you have no obligation. Due to demand, we have opened our schedule to the first 25 callers only. Time slots fill quickly so call today to secure your consultation/evaluation.

No Risk, Free Consultation If you suffer from sciatica, or severe back or neck pain, you may find relief! If you are serious about getting your life back and eliminating your back and neck pain, we are serious about showing you how technology and experience may help. Due to demand, we are extending this offer for a FREE consultation to the first 25 callers with no obligation. These spaces fill up quickly, so call today to book your appointment. CALL TODAY!

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TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A5

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

SCHOOL DISTRICT 43

Check out the winners of the annual Scary Story Contest Friday in The Tri-City News

Curriculum changes to be covered tonight DPAC aims to guide parents through process DIANE STRANDBERG Tri-CiTy News

The head of the School District 43’s District Parent Advisory Council says more needs to be done to promote awareness of curriculum changes rolling out in B.C. schools. “This is a huge school district. A lot of parents are not as able to be as involved and aware, and a lot of times they feel they have been blindsided and taken by surprise, and at best trying to support their child’s education in a reactionary manner,” said DPAC president Craig Woods, who called for more transparency in the process. Starting this year, the revised curriculum will be introduced to students in kindergarten to Grade 9 while the Grade 10 to 12 changes are still in draft form and won’t be in place for another two years. Woods, who has been at the helm of the parent organization for about 18 months, says parents have expressed concerns about how they will support

CRAIG WOODS, DPAC their children at home and have questions about changes to report cards. Instead of grades, report cards will state whether students are approaching, meeting or exceeding expectations, Woods said. “With the grades, it has a certain quantifiable measure that is easier understand. The newer system is more about the individual child’s performance, it’s not about comparing a child to others.” To guide parents throughout the changes, DPAC’s role will be to provide educational opportunities for parents and the SD43 parent organization is in the process of updating its website (inspire.dpac43.org) as well as organizing educational meetings with SD43 officials to explain the curriculum changes.

Superintendent Patricia Gartland is a keynote speaker at DPAC’s monthly meeting tonight (Wednesday) at 7 p.m. at Winslow Centre in Coquitlam, and Reno Ciolfi, assistant superintendent, has been asked to speak on the curriculum at the group’s November meeting. DPAC volunteers will also attend PAC meetings at local schools to provide information about the changes. “Our effort with an outreach campaign is to do our best to try and inform parents,” Woods said. The changes require new teaching strategies because the curriculum is more project and inquiry-based than about dispensing facts. But the Coquitlam Teachers’ Association president says the new direction is positive. “We are supportive of the inclusion of aboriginal content and we are also supportive of the shift in curricular focus to a holistic view of the learner — both are positive developments toward a more inclusive public system,” Charley King said in an email. For more information about the new curriculum, visit curriculum.gov.bc.ca/home.

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A6 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

AMANDA TODD

Extradition plans going ahead in Todd case Da vi d

dstrandberg@tricitynews.com @dstrandbergTC

Carol Todd has been named an Outstanding Canadian Citizen by telecommunication giant Telus for her efforts to keep Canadians safe online. The award comes with $2,000, which Todd said she will use to raise awareness about online Her itagcan be used to cover web cams on computers safety, including the production of a decal that eM Iocounsolicited filming by strangers. to prevent ou Rd “The idea is that it’s a peel-on, peel-off sticker that you put on the camera when you don’t need it and put it back on when you do,” explained Todd, who said the funds provided by the inaugural Telus WISE (Wise Internet and Smartphone Education) program will go towards the Amanda Todd Legacy Fund. Funds are also being used to pay for speakers to visit local schools to talk about internet safety, said Todd. ek Dr More information about Telus WISE is available at wise.telus.com. Noons Cre Appleyard Crt

Watermain flushing starts Nov 2 in Moody Centre Ungless Way

Barnet

G

Murray St

Clarke St

St. Johns St

St. Johns St

rd fo ld i u

Ioco Rd

Hwy

Dewdne y Trunk

Moray St/Thermal

Moody St

Grant St

Mary St

Kyle St

Queen St

Elgin St

Douglas St

Cl ar ke

An internet luring case against a Dutch citizen could still go ahead in Canada even though Dutch authorities are not pursuing charges related to the death of Port Coquitlam teen Amanda Todd. And Todd’s mother said it would be an international disgrace if the case involving her daughter — who killed herself in 2012 after being cyberstalked and bullied online — doesn’t go ahead. “I think that Amanda’s story has received worldwide attention and it’s been ongoing for the last three years. It’s not only me that it’s impacted, it’s lots of people. If it was dropped, I’d be upset but there would also be a lot of emotional outrage from across the world,” said Carol Todd, who said she was reassured by both the RCMP and Crown counsel that extradition proceedings are still going ahead. Her comments come as media outlets reported Tuesday that Dutch authorities are not pursuing charges against Aydin Coban related to Todd’s death, although Coban still faces 10 charges in the Netherlands related to 39 other victims from the Netherlands, with a nineday trial expected in April. A spokesperson for B.C. Criminal Justice Branch has confirmed that extradition proceedings are moving forward against Coban on five charges the RCMP laid in 2014 related to the cyberstalking of Amanda Todd. Those charges are: one count of extortion, one count of internet luring, one count of criminal harassment, one count of possessing child pornography for the purpose of distribution, and one count of child pornography. “Based on the information the branch has, there is nothing that affects the charges here,” said Neil MacKenzie. But The Tri-City News could not confirm with the International Assistance Group, the body that handles international legal cases for the federal department of justice, what stage officials are at with the extradition proceedings. In an email, a spokesperson stated only: “Due to the confidential nature of state-to-state communication, the government can neither confirm nor deny that an extradition request has been made in relation to Mr. Coban.” Still, Carol Todd said she is confident that Canadian government will continue to pursue extradition proceedings, although the recent media storm, three years to the month after her daughter’s suicide, has her anxious and upset. Because Amanda’s case was never part of the Dutch authorities’ investigation, Todd doesn’t think the Canadian legal proceedings are affected, although

TELUS AWARD FOR CAROL TODD

Dr

Tri-CiTy News

through the same situation she has faced, including those who are part of cases where charges were dropped. “I really feel for those international families and victims because it takes a lot to put yourself out there, contact police, collect evidence and submit evidence, and to find out they are going nowhere. It’s like a re-victimization.”

St

DIANE STRANDBERG

she is aware that Coban’s lawyer intends to fight extradition and might claim the case is too highprofile in Canada for his client to get a fair trial. To remain positive, Todd said she is focusing on the Amanda Todd Legacy Fund and trying to raise about the Barawareness net H dangers of internet luring and wy the effect bullying can have on mental health. She also feels for Dutch victims who are having to go

in Blvd nta

Some charges have been dropped in the Netherlands

Ave

The City of Port Moody is performing uni-directional watermain cleaning in the area shown on the map starting Monday, November 2. You may experience temporary discolouration, pressure fluctuations and sediment in the water reaching your home or business. If this happens, run cold water in the bath tub until it clears up. These conditions should only happen for a short time and do not pose a health hazard. City staff will try to minimize any inconvenience. For more information, call Operations at 604.469.4574.

604.469.4574 www.portmoody.ca

Reclaim Your Lawn this Fall file #15-171-NOW NOW News 2015-Oct-28; 2-15-Oct-30 5 col x 5”

Chafer beetle grubs feed on grass roots in late summer and fall, and infested turf may feel spongy when stepped on. A healthy lawn is your best defence. Fall is a good time to get your lawn ready for winter and spring. If you have Chafer beetle damage, focus on these four lawn care tips this fall. 1

Rake over damaged turf (Are you removing turf? Do not put it in your green cart*)

2

3

Aerate compacted soil to improve root development

4

Apply top dressing of compost/ topsoil to damaged areas

Re-seed with a perennial rye/fine fescue mix designed for local conditions

* Dispose of turf at Wastech (1200 United Boulevard, Coquitlam) or Meadows Landscape Recycling Centre (17799 Ferry Slip Road, Pitt Meadows). Check your City’s website for further details.

www.coquitlam.ca/chaferbeetle

www.portcoquitlam.ca/chaferbeetle

www.portmoody.ca/chaferbeetle


TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A7

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

CRIME

Teacher acquitted of sex charges in SD43 on trial for touching Plehanov accused of inappropriately touching a girl SARAH PAYNE

The Tri-CiTy News

A former Coquitlam substitute teacher who was acquitted on child sexual assault charges in 2012 was on trial in B.C. Supreme Court in New Westminster last week for alleged inappropriate touching of a six-year-old girl. Aleksandr Plehanov, a Burnaby resident, was arrested in Surrey in March 2013 and charged with one count of touching a person under the age of 16 for a sexual purpose and one count of sexual assault. At his trial last week, the court heard Plehanov was with a friend and his family on Easter Sunday; the girl fell as she went to grab some candy and when Plehanov caught her, he allegedly touched her pelvic area and put his fingers inside the front of her waistband.

ArresTs iN COQ. shOOTiNG Three people have been arrested after a shooting Monday afternoon inside a home on Stewart Avenue, near Blue Mountain Street, in Coquitlam. Coquitlam RCMP say the victim received non-life threatening injuries in the shooting and the suspect and two others were arrested Tuesday morning. There are no outstanding suspects at this point, according to police, and it’s believed the victim and suspect know each other. No charges have been laid. Crown counsel argued the touching was not accidental while defence acknowledged that although Plehanov did touch the girl, it was not for a sexual purpose. In November 2012, Plehanov was acquitted on 10 counts of sexual interference of a person under 16 and sexual assault involving five students at Tri-City public schools where he had been a substitute teacher. The touching reportedly included girls aged seven and eight who had sat on Plehanov’s lap; he also allegedly touched their bodies both over and underneath their clothing. Plehanov was also acquitted of a crimi-

nal harassment charge after he was allegedly spotted outside the home of one of the complainants. After a two-week trial, a B.C. Provincial Court judge found that although Plehanov had been warned several times that some of his contact with children was inappropriate, from the evidence at trial, it was impossible to say whether the contact was incidental or could be proven as criminal. Plehanov’s next court appearance on the 2013 charges is scheduled for Dec. 18.

DISCOVER OUR HERITAGE FAIR! Tuesday November 3, 6-8 pm PoCo Heritage Museum and Archives #150-2248 McAllister Ave.

Get to know our heritage! • Learn about Port Coquitlam’s heritage and the City’s Heritage Register • Share information and learn about your property • Enjoy interactive heritage activities • Hear from heritage expert John Atkin and speak to local heritage advocates and staff • Win great heritage prizes!

Refreshments 6 pm | Short presentation 6:30 pm

More information & RSVP: Nick Danford, 604.927.5432 or danfordn@portcoquitlam.ca

spayne@tricitynews.com @spayneTC

CITY OF P RT COQUITLAM

www.portcoquitlam.ca/heritage


A8 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

PORT COQUITLAM

Mayor, CAO defend pay & trans. hikes continued from front page

As well, council voted to have the city pay for 75% of councillors’ extended health and dental benefits (previously, councillors paid 100% of premiums: $1,512 a year for extended health and $2,004 annually for dental). That 75/25 split was due to start Jan. 1, 2016 but, on the recommendation of the mayor, council voted to make it effective Nov. 1. The overall vote was moved by Coun. Dean Washington, chair of the city’s budget and infrastructure committee, who noted council often takes heat from the public and press on remuneration. He cited a controversial decision by council in 2010 to unfreeze its wages and bring council salaries up to what other Metro Vancouver councils were getting at the time. That change resulted in massive percentage hikes for PoCo’s mayor and council, and created a backlash. Other councillors at Monday’s meeting also noted how council wages can generate headlines and anger in the community — especially when council members award raises to themselves. In his report to council, chief administrative officer John Leeburn wrote how council remuneration “attracts a disproportionate amount of media and other interest” given it represents less than 0.4% of the city budget. Leeburn was tasked by council in April to rework the council remuneration policy (council chose not to hire an outside consultant or organize a task force, as PoCo and other cities have done in the past). After Monday’s council meeting, Leeburn told The Tri-City News he had surveyed a dozen municipalities in and outside of Metro Vancouver with populations over 30,000; however, he said he could not disclose his poll results as those municipalities were promised confidentiality —

CITY

MAYOR PAY COUNCILLOR PAY TRANS. PAY

Coquitlam $132,257 PoCo $91,148 Port Moody $85,935

even though councillors’ wages are public information — because their numbers could be misconstrued, he said. As for the $4,450 increase to the mayor’s transportation allowance, Leeburn said there was “no science” behind it; rather, he said it was based on the compact size of PoCo and it was less than the regional average of $9,900. Tuesday morning, when contacted by The Tri-City News, Mayor Moore rejected the idea that he be compensated according to mileage, as is done in Port Moody. (Last year, PoMo Mayor Mike Clay claimed a total of $827.58 for wear and tear on his electric car plus Modo fees, parking, tolls, etc.) And Moore discounted the idea of basing the transportation allowance on total area of a municipality. “I most often will drive outside the municipality, not inside the municipality,” he said, adding he is in downtown Vancouver every week to do city work. Moore, who also chairs the Metro Vancouver board, said while he often cycles and rides public transit, his city transportation allowance is pinned to the position — not the individual. As for his salary increase, Moore had blunt words. “I publish my calendar online about how busy I am… I think if you ask most people, they’re shocked that we don’t get a pension, they’re shocked at the amount of hours we put in. [Remuneration] is not an issue that comes across my desk.” Moore added: “Do you

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every day, and I think the salary that we get paid is very justified.” In April, as it was considering the new remuneration

You can comment on any story you read at www.tricitynews.com policy, PoCo council adjusted its 2015 salary: $2,497 more for the mayor and an additional $1,454 for each councillor. One-third of city council’s remuneration is tax-free. jwarren@tricitynews.com @jwarrenTC


TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A9

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

PORT COQUITLAM

Council says No to a proposed drive-thru Starbucks in PoCo JANIS WARREN

Meersman, PoCo’s director of engineering and operations, told council during Monday’s public hearing it would need at least double that amount for delineators and extra line painting. Coun. Dean Washington said council had tried its best to make the application work but there was no solution given the poorly built intersection and “four-lane freeway” of Coast Meridian. “North-side PoCo is suffering from growing pains,” Coun. Laura Dupont said. Coun. Darrell Penner — the first signed tenant to the strip mall when he owned Meridian Meats — said council got a lot of public feedback on the proposal. Still, the nays outweighed the yeahs. After the vote, Mayor Greg Moore advised council and the public that Harvest Development could still put a Starbucks — or another fastfood outlet — in the building, but without a drive-through.

The Tri-CiTy News

After months of back and forth on a bid to have a Starbucks drive-through at a busy Port Coquitlam intersection, city council made a decision this week: No. Its unanimous rejection came Monday after a public hearing that saw the tenants of the strip mall located at the northeast corner of Coast Meridian Road and Prairie Avenue square off against area residents. Tenants told council their businesses had slowed since the CIBC branch left the strip mall three years ago. But neighbours warned if a Starbucks drive-through went in, it would snarl traffic, especially as Burke Mountain development continues in Coquitlam. The application to rezone 1475 Prairie Ave. was to determine whether Starbucks could set up shop but whether a drive-through could be al-

lowed (under the current rules, only a bank can have a drivethrough there). Opponents raised concerns about the southbound left-turn lane from Coast Meridian Road into the strip mall, the drivethrough exit onto Prairie — heading west — and the tight parking lot. They cautioned the pinch points would exacerbate the flow of traffic, which has increased significantly over the past decade. The landlord, Bill Harris of Harvest Developments, had offered a $10,000 letter of credit to the city to make future road improvements in and around the intersection. But Kristen

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A10 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

PORT MOODY

Dev’t. rumblings in Moody Centre Open house on old Andrés site to be held on Nov. 9 SARAH PAYNE

The Tri-CiTy News

Andrew Peller Ltd. is reviving plans to overhaul the former Andrés Wines site in Port Moody, part of a slow but steady upswing in redevelopment interest among Moody Centre property owners. The Andrés site, Mill and Timber (Flavelle), the Royal Canadian Legion and the Aragon property at Moody and Clarke streets are among the larger properties being looked at for or already on the way to redevelopment, but there are smaller pockets of interest as well. Port Moody Mayor Mike Clay said he’s hearing of a number of properties that are redevelopment candidates but few have definitive plans in the pipeline. “There’s a lot of murmuring but nobody is really doing a lot of concrete stuff right now,” he said. “I think they float the trial balloons out and see what the reaction is.” The Andrés site owners last made a pitch in 2008 but came up against challenges with incorporating plans for the Murray-Clarke Connector (since shelved), the proximity to Reichhold Chemicals and issues with converting the five-acre site from industrial to mixed-use, as well as opposition to the proposed highrises. At an open house planned for Nov. 9, the property owners now plan to “re-initiate conversations with the community” and discuss priorities for the site, as well as share feedback from stakeholder workshops that were held in September. Clay said he thought the owners would wait a bit longer to pitch a potential redevelopment since the property is contracted out to the Evergreen Line project until 2016, and suggested they may have been spurred by discussions on the Mill and Timber site (both are designated as Special Study Areas in the official community plan). One project that is inching closer to reality is at the Aragon site at Moody and Clarke

MAYOR MIKE CLAY streets. The proposal was the subject of a community information meeting earlier this month, and the application for rezoning and OCP amendments (to allow seven storeys instead of six) goes to the land use committee on Nov. 3. Aragon is proposing 111 residential units in two buildings separated by a courtyard, and would mirror the Station building that faces St. Johns Street. “The people living at the Station and the Lighthouse are concerned about the impact it will have on them,” said Hazel Mason, president of the Moody Centre Community Association. “People at the Station are saying they bought there and were told there wouldn’t be something higher going in to block their views, so they’re not too thrilled about that.” Clay said larger mixed-use development proposals like Aragon’s are hampered by the challenges with commercial viability, noting until the Evergreen Line is running (scheduled for fall of 2016), there is a limited client base in the area. “It’s a chicken-and-egg situation,” Clay said. There are owners in the St. Johns corridor between Moody and Williams streets who are looking to consolidate properties for development but, for now at least, Evergreen construction is proving to be more of a disruption than a marketing tool. “And the big builders are busy everywhere,” he said. “Burquitlam is so busy right now with all the new stuff coming online, and with that much on the market, is it a good time to bring more?” Clay asked. “There are so many variables right now… and everyone wants to maximize their property values.” Smaller property owners

are also starting to get in on the action, with the owners of 2621 St. Johns St. proposing a four-storey, 12-unit mixed-use development where there was once a single-family home. There is a cluster of three land assemblies at the end of Clarke Street, Clay said, and another two on St. George Street, although nobody seems in a hurry to develop in the short term; as well, there’s a potential townhouse development in the 3000-block of St. George Street, behind the police station. And while there are few concrete plans in the works in Moody Centre, MCCA’s Mason said residents are feeling the pressure from those looking to develop in the neighbourhood. “There are a lot of things coming through the mail slot, a lot of people knocking on doors,” Mason said. “It’s kind of unnerving. We try to keep up with what’s going on but we’re never really confident that we are.” • The Andrés Wines open house is on Monday, Nov. 9 from 5 to 8 p.m. at the Old Mill Boathouse at Rocky Point Park. spayne@tricitynews.com @spayneTC

Live Smart with UrbanWildlife in Coquitlam

Coquitlam is home to bears and other kinds of urban wildlife. Everyone can take steps to wildlife-proof their home and property.

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Keep garbage and food scraps out of reach and inaccessible.

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Ensure food scraps are put in Green Carts for weekly pickup, and not in Garbage Carts, which are collected bi-weekly.

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CityofCoquitlam

CITIZEN APPOINTMENTS Coquitlam City Council invites applications from residents of the City of Coquitlam to fill vacancies on the Coquitlam Public Library Board commencing January 2016. Citizens who have had some level of community involvement and a general interest in this field are encouraged to apply. The term of appointment is two years and is a voluntary position with no remuneration. Application packages are available at coquitlam.ca/committees or can be picked up at the City Clerk’s Office. All applications should be accompanied by a résumé and cover letter and are to be submitted no later than 5:00 p.m., Friday, November 13, 2015 to: Office of the City Clerk Attn: Committee Clerk 3000 Guildford Way Coquitlam, BC V3B 7N2 committeeclerk@coquitlam.ca INFORMATION SESSIONS for prospective Library Trustees will be held on the following dates: Date: Tuesday, October 27, 2015 Time: 6:00 p.m. – 9:00 p.m. Location: Poirier Board Room - Poirier Branch, 575 Poirier Street Date: Thursday, November 5, 2015 Time: 6:00 p.m. – 9:00 p.m. Location: City Centre Board Room – City Centre Branch, 1169 Pinetree Way Please register for the session(s) by contacting Sandra Haluk at 604-937-4130 or shaluk@coqlibrary.ca. The Coquitlam Public Library Board is established pursuant to the Library Act and is responsible for the provision of public library services in Coquitlam. For further information about serving on the Coquitlam Public Library Board, please contact Todd Gnissios, Library Director, at 604-937-4132.


TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A11

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A12 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

TC OPINIONS

THE TRI-CITY NEWS IS A DIVISION OF LMP PUBLICATION LIMITED PARTNERSHIP, PUBLISHED AT 115-1525 BROADWAY ST., PORT COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 6P6

OUR OPINION

Changing the culture is key to changing gov’t secrecy A s Canadian philosopher Marshall McLuhan famously said, the medium is the message. So what happens when you delete the medium? Because that’s what information and privacy commissioner Elizabeth Denham has concluded happened when a provincial government staffer “triple deleted” a series of emails upon receiving a Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act request related to B.C.’s Highway of Tears. Angering as it is to learn about civil servants illegally withholding information and lying to investigators about it — and laughable as it is for the Christy Clark BC Liberal government to suggest that “training” is the answer to this problem, as if its own training isn’t likely behind the problem of so many

people across a variety of offices following the same information-deleting script — we grimly point out that this is a symptom of a larger problem. Attempting to skirt accountability is nothing new in politics but in the last decade, it seems to

CONTACT

have been elevated to an dark art form. Rather than take questions, our leaders issue carefully vetted “messaging.” Rather than share information with the public, they horde it out of fear it may come back to haunt them in a scandal — or worse, they

email: newsroom@tricitynews.com phone: 604-472-3030 www.tricitynews.com/opinion

don’t record information or use private emails to communicate to hide their tracks. We saw this with the “quick wins” scandal in 2013. This top-down, paranoid directive to constantly be in control of the message is a symptom of a government that’s far more interested in clinging to power than it is governing. And unfortunately, it’s become the norm at all levels of government. Green MLA Andrew Weaver has put forward some thoughtful suggestions, including using technology to ensure politicians and their staff are unable to delete emails. We agree. But changing the technology is one thing. Changing the culture of government is a much bigger challenge.

YOU SAY BEARS & TRASH

“About time! And they need to charge people who leave the bin out all the time. A fed bear is a dead bear!”

TC

TRI-CITY

NEWS

115-1525 Broadway St., Port Coquitlam, B.C. V3C 6P6 phone: 604-525-6397 • delivery: 604-472-3040 audited circulation: 52,692

Shannon Balla PUBLISHER

Richard Dal Monte

Michelle Baniulis

EDITOR

DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING

Kim Yorston

PRODUCTION MANAGER

CIRCULATION MANAGER

Matt Blair

Linda Johns Pringle FB comment about a story on the city of Coquitlam stepping up enforcement of animal/trash regs

“People who do not secure their garbage should be jailed. Bears like us have a right to life don’t make it difficult for them.” Liam McGovern FB comment on the same story

“That is good news for the bears.” Cathy Morton FB comment

n THE TRI-CITY NEWS is an independent community newspaper, qualified under Schedule 111, Part 111, Paragraph 11 of the Excise Tax Act. A division of LMP Publication Limited Partnership, it is published Wednesday and Friday. Copyright and/or property rights subsist in all display advertising and other material appearing in this issue of The Tri-City News. Second class mailing registration No, 4830 The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. The publisher’s liability for other errors or omissions in connection with any advertisement is strictly limited to publication of the advertisement in any subsequent issue or the refund of any monies paid for the advertisement. n CONCERNS The Tri-City News is a member of the National Newsmedia Council, which is an independent organization established to deal with acceptable journalistic practices and ethical behaviour. If you have concerns about editorial content, please contact editor@tricitynews.com or 604-472-3030. If you are not satisfied with the response and wish to file a formal complaint, visit the web site at mediacouncil.ca or call toll-free 1-844-877-1163 for additional information.

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TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A13

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

TC LETTERS

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Election workers thanked for efforts The Editor, I would like to take this opportunity to thank the more than 230,000 Canadians who contributed to the successful delivery of the 42nd general election. Once again, Canadians were willing to take time from their busy lives, making personal and professional sacrifices to work long hours to ensure their fellow citizens could exercise their democratic right to vote and receive the election results without delay following the close of the polls. I am overwhelmed by the exceptional professionalism and dedication our election workers have demonstrated in serving Canadian electors, often in very challenging circumstances.

Speak up! You can comment on any story you read at www.tricitynews.com Some three million more Canadians voted in this federal general election than in the 2011 election, resulting in the highest voter turnout in more than 20 years. There was a remarkable level of voter activity throughout the election, which in some instances resulted in wait times at both the advance polls and on election day. Our election workers provided the best service possible to their friends and neighbours in communities across our

great land — for that is the true strength of our electoral process: Canadians working hard to make it possible for their fellow Canadians to choose the elected officials who will represent them in the House of Commons. There will be time in the coming weeks and months to review our electoral procedures and consider ways they could be modernized for future elections. For now, our dedicated election workers should take great pride in their accomplishments and important contributions to our society. I know that all Canadians join me in thanking them for their excellent work in the service of democracy. Marc Mayrand, Chief Electoral Officer of Canada

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The Tri-City News welcomes letters to the editor by readers in Coquitlam, Port Coquitlam, Port Moody, Anmore and Belcarra. Submissions must contain the writer’s name, address and home phone number. The editor reserves the right to edit letters for clarity, brevity, libel and taste. Please email your letters to newsroom@tricitynews.com.

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TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A15

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

PORT MOODY BUSINESS

Golden moment for Spike biz award winners in PM Favourites in Port Moody win Spike Business Awards

Coquitlam Public Library launched its bew book bus program last Friday. See story at tricitynews.com

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2724A Barnet Hwy., Coquitlam (Opposite Milestones) 604-942-8088 Mon.-Sat. 8-6, Sun. 9-5 PLEASE PRESENT COUPON

Ca

na

604-931-8555

Church o f U

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e du

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2211 Prairie Ave., (at Shaughnessy St.) Port Coquitlam

d

spayne@tricitynews.com @spayneTC

Uni

(Backyard Bird Centre); • Technology and Innovation: Vancity, Port Moody Branch 52 (Caffé Divano); • Tourist Destination: Rocky Point Ice Cream (Moody Ales, Yellow Dog Brewing Co.).

e

Pin Up Hair Boutique (Yoga with Kasia); • Street Appeal: Vivio Flower Gallery (Around My House Consignment); • Customer Service: The Runners’ Den (Shapour’s Tailoring and Alterations); • Environmental Leadership: Pajo’s at Rocky Point Park

is

The 2015 Spike award winners are: • Arts in Business: Askara Goldsmith (honourable mentions: Gallery Bistro, Pinball Alley Vintage); • Business Spirit: Port Moody Taekwondo (Optimum Family Chiropractic); • Home-based Business:

COMO LAKE UNITED CHURCH 535 Marmont St., Coquitlam

a

gl

The best in Port Moody business were honoured last Thursday evening at the 10th annual Spike Business Awards.

Trinity United Church

E

CITY OF PORT MOODY

d

TRI-CITY PLACES OF WORSHIP L’

More than 600 nominations were whittled down to a handful of winners in the 10th annual Spike Business Awards last week in Port Moody. They were honoured at a city hall gala Thursday evening after the city’s economic development committee selected winners and honourable mentions in nine categories. “It’s important to celebrate their achievements and acknowledge their hard work, creativity and dedication,” said Coun. Diana Dilworth, chair of the EDC, in a release. Mayor Mike Clay also offered his congratulations, saying the city’s business community plays a key role in making Port Moody a place to live, work and play. “What I hear time and time again is that Port Moody businesses are successful because they know their customers, they get involved in local causes and they give back to the community,” Clay said. “This is something worth celebrating.”

ONLINE EXTRA

604-942-0022

www.ucpoco.ca

Sunday Worship 10:30 am

Sunday School & Nursery

Thrift Shop Open Wed. Noon - 9pm Thurs. 9am - 3pm

www.comolakeunitedchurch.com

Sunday Worship For All Ages 10:00 am COMO LAKE UNITED CHURCH 535 Marmont St. Coquitlam (604) 931-8555

www.comolakeunitedchurch.com

SUNDAY WORSHIP—10 Thrift Shop: a.m. CHILDREN’S MINISTRY

Tues

9:00 am-1:00 pm

Sat

9:00 am-Noon

Thrift Shop: Tues. & Sat. a.m./Thurs. Thurs 6:30-8:30 pmp.m. Soup & Sandwich Café—Tues.

PORT COQUITLAM BUSINESS

Nominate top PoCo businesses for city awards by Saturday If you have a favourite PoCo business, you have until Saturday to nominate it for the third annual Port Coquitlam Best Biz Awards. Businesses of any size may be nominated, as long as they operate in PoCo and have a valid city business licence. And anyone can nominate their own or another business until Nov. 1 at www.portcoquitlam. ca/bizawards, where there are step-by-step nominations forms. (Participants are also

encouraged to make their nomination stand out by including a short video.) This year, businesses may be nominated in one of three new categories: • emerging business of the year (started within the past three years); • small business of the year (up to 10 employees); • big business of the year (11 or more employees). All nominees will also be entered for a people’s choice

FAR INFRARED HOT YOGA A-LIST 2015

Yo ur Fa ourite v Yoga Studio

Thank you for your vote of confidence!

award and their names, websites and videos will be promoted on the city website during the voting period from Nov. 3 to 10 and in other print and online communications. For more information about the awards, an online nomination form and tips, visit www. portcoquitlam.ca/bizawards. Questions may also be directed to Jennifer Little, manager of planning, at littlej@portcoquitlam.ca or 604-927-5243. @TriCityNews

Contact Steve Paxon at 461-3326 and we’ll take care of all the arrangements.Free body and paint estimates.

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A16 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

TRI-CITY ROADS

Bridge over Coquitlam needs work Additional $150k may be added to PoCo rehab project JANIS WARREN

The Tri-CiTy News

Drivers of heavy trucks are being told to keep to the right side of a Port Coquitlam bridge. This month, the city’s finance committee approved $65,000 worth of maintenance work on the eastbound steeltruss crossing on Lougheed Highway between Hastings and Shaughnessy streets. The 66-year-old structure over the Coquitlam River is 15 years past its life cycle and needs to be reinforced, said Kristen Meersman, PoCo’s director of engineering and operations. “It’s an older bridge and we know we need to replace it but it’s safe for traffic to operate on so it’s not an immediate health and safety issue,” she told The Tri-City News. The retrofit comes as a result

of a check this fall as part of a three-year city inspection program. The report showed corrosion to some of the steel members, largely due to heavy truck traffic, a city spokesperson said. Design work is now underway for the repairs and it’s expected contractors will be on the job next month, for up to four weeks. In November, during budget deliberations, city council will also look at adding $150,000 to the project for more bridge improvements, such as deck and sidewalk joint sealing and painting. Meersman said the city will dip into its Major Road Network reserve and no outside funding sources are being tapped. But Mayor Greg Moore said that once council agrees to replace both Lougheed bridges — the steel truss and the westbound concrete side, which still has another nine years left — it will look for provincial and federal help.

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

Find The Tri-City News 24/7 at www.tricitynews.com and @TriCityNews

Do You Like to X-Country Ski & Snowshoe? JOIN our B CLU FRIENDLY VE and LEA G IN THE DRIV TO US.

Come see us at our first meeting of the new season.

Monday, November 2nd at 7:00 pm Poirier Recreation Centre, 624 Poirier Street, Coquitlam Mike Butler Room in the Dogwood Pavilion

DAY TRIPS to: Callaghan Valley / Manning Park WEEKEND TRIPS to: the Okanagan

ONLINE EXTRA

Canada Post is freezing its plan to end door-to-door mail delivery for hundreds of thousands of additional households and switch them to community mailboxes. see story at www.tricitynews.com

Nicole (Route 6021)

receives a yummy $15 Sticky’s Candy gift card Congratulations on a job well done!

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Please collect your reward for a job well done at the Sticky’s Candy store on Lansdowne and Guildford in Coquitlam #309-1194 Lansdowne Drive - 604-474-3210 (This Location Only)

X-Country, Ski and Snowshoe Club

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WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

November 2015

TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A17

Chamber News

Tri-Cities

COQUITLAM | PORT COQUITLAM | PORT MOODY

Chamber of Commerce

The People Have Spoken This past month has been a month These resolutions will go on to make up the 2015 Policy when Canadians have really made their Agenda that the Canadian Chamber brings forward to the new Federal government in the coming year. All voices heard. At the polls, Canadian the resolutions are available on the Canadian Chamber citizens ushered in a new Liberal of Commerce website: www.chamber.ca. majority government. We here at the Tri-Cities Chamber of Commerce wish At your Tri-Cities Chamber of Commerce, we are to thank all the candidates that put working hard with all levels of government to support their name forward in the longest businesses in the Tri-Cities. and most public job interview in the Michael Hind country. It takes a lot of courage to Executive Director put your name forward in a Tri-Cities Chamber general election. We would of Commerce also like to congratulate the winners in our ridings, Fin Donnelly in Port Moody-Coquitlam and with the Tri-Cities Chamber of Commerce Ron McKinnon in Coquitlam-Port Coquitlam, and our new Prime Minister, Justin Trudeau. See incredible temples, gardens, We have no doubts that you will serve our the backwaters of India and community well and we look forward to Airport taxes not included. representing the voice of business to the new maybe a tiger or two! government.

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And just before the federal election, Canadian business leaders gathered in Ottawa to make sure that the new incoming government would hear their voices. At the Canadian Chamber of Commerce’s Annual General Meeting, the Tri-Cities Chamber of Commerce Board Chair, Rick Pasin, and Public Policy Advisor, Aaron Robinson, represented TriCities businesses on the national stage. Out of 55 proposed resolutions, 49 were passed, including resolutions on: - Changes to the Temporary Foreign Worker Program, seeking to simplify the processing of applications and allow overemployed regions access to foreign labour. - The reduction of Greenhouse Gas Emissions through the use of economic instruments, calling upon the federal government to work with provinces to create a national solution to achieve major reductions in GHG emissions by 2050 (over 98% of the delegates voted in favour of this resolution); and

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- The simplification of federal taxes and CRA processes.

JAMES M. FITZPATRICK, CPA, CGA With more than 30 years of experience as an accountant, Jim Fitzpatrick’s roots run deep in the Tri-Cities. When he’s not serving valued clients from the office in Port Coquitlam, Jim is likely to be found in the community. Recently recognized by the CGA for his more than 25 years of service, Jim has enjoyed helping Tri-Cities clients since 1981. Reach Jim at Jim@jfitzpatrick.com.

604 942 4362 | www.jfitzpatrick.com JFitz_TCNAd.indd 4

102-2071 Kingsway Ave | Port Coquitlam | BC | V3C 6N2

14-01-03 10:53 AM


A18 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

Chamber News

November 2015

Restaurant of the Month

Upcoming Events

October 29 | Nominees’ Luncheon - SOLD OUT Celebrate the outstanding local business that have been nominated for the 2015 Business Excellence Awards.

Local. Traditional. Thai. This month’s Restaurant of the Month, Ma Now Thai Ma Now, translated to English is lime, a key ingredient in Thai dishes. Kitchen looks to wow your taste buds with authentic Thai flavors. Not only does the lime add a fresh flavour, the aroma jazzes up the dish, creating a traditional Thai culinary experience. Can’t Ma Now Thai Kitchen recently opened their doors to handle the heat? Not to worry, you don’t have to the Tri-Cities community. Located at 2755 Lougheed get out of the kitchen. Ma Now Thai Kitchen can Hwy, the mom and pop restaurant brings Thai flavour to to Ma Now Thai Kitchen with the prepare the Thai dishes in mild or medium. Tri-Cities Chamber of Commerce. life. Owners, Kim and Chai immigrated to Canada many Visit www.tricitieschamber.com to enter. years ago and are excited to start the next chapter of Travel Thailand their lives; promoting Thai cuisine and culture to the with Ma Tri-Cities. They are proud to serve fresh meals that are always prepared Now Thai Kitchen and enjoy Kow with passion and pride. Soi, chicken noodle soup from Nothern Thailand or Som Tam, grilled pork skewers with papaya from Eastern Thailand. Head South to enjoy tastes of coconut milk curry Breakthrough Academy - Danny Kerr Don Kim, CPA - Don Kim www.btacademy.com www.donkim.ca and cumin. All served with crunchy 778.240.1006, Coquitlam 778.355.6252, Coquitlam wontons and soup.

November 4 | Get on Board: 2nd Stop Join us on a journey towards community leadership with the second event in a series of 5 designed to teach volunteer board members how to be effective and valuable.

WIN Dinner for Two

November 5 | Morning Schmooze Get ready for speed-dating style networking; meet over 50 new business contacts before most people finish their morning coffee. November 5 | Tricelerate – Microfinancing your StartUp Need to get your idea off the ground? Here from Morgan Beall from Vancity on how microfinancing can help you do that.

Welcome to our NEW MEMBERS

November 17 | India Info Session In 2014, we toured Northern India, now we want to experience Southern India with you. In 2016, join Bestway Tours in travelling the incredible back country of India. Learn about costs, what’s included and more at this info session.

Ma Now Thai Kitchen 2755 Lougheed Hwy Coquitlam 778.355.7979

November 27 | Coquitlam Express Family Night Join us for Family Night at the Coquitlam Express hockey game. The special Chamber Family Night is hosted by the Chamber Ambassador team and will be filled with fun, games and hockey excitement.

www.manowthaikitchen.ca

November 19 | Annual General Meeting The Chamber relies on the leadership and expertise of our Board of Directors. The Annual General Meeting is an opportunity for members to help shape the future of the organization by voting for a new Board. November 24 | KICKSTART @ Port Moody Arts Centre Want to learn about what the Chamber does, the benefits offered and the return on investment? Attend KICKSTART to learn all this and more, while networking with Chamber members.

Coquitlam

November 26 | [Lunch & Learn] CASL Compliance & List Building Learn how to legally collect new names and email addresses; ensure your company is complying to the new Canadian Anti-Spam Legislation (CASL).

Find out more about upcoming events and register online at www.tricitieschamber.com. Please register at least two days prior to all events.

SIGNS

Balint Design & Consulting - Arran Balint PoCo Bia - Kayla Steele www.balintdesign.ca www.downtownpoco.ca 604.418.8088, New Westminster 604.464.1490, Port Coquitlam Farinaz Kovacevic, Notary Public - Farinaz Kovacevic My Skyeberrypie - Skye Lintott www.kovacevicnotary.ca 604.218.4426, Coquitlam 604.492.2080, Coquitlam Marwick Internet Marketing - Christian Thomson ELS Wealth – Erica Szczech, Canaccord Genuity marwickmarketing.com Wealth Management - Erica Szczech 604.614.0174, Coquitlam www.elswealth.com Enterprise Service Solutions - Steve Haight 604.643.7023, Coquitlam www.ess-ca.com Pitt Meadows Regional Airport - Elvio Pecchia 604.220.3373, Burnaby www.pittmeadowsairport.com Coquitlam Washworld - Ryan Matheson 604.465.8977, Pitt Meadows www.coquitlamwashworld.com DLC Mountain View - Charlie Dooley 604.936.9989, Coquitlam www.charlesdooley.ca 604.240.0133, Coquitlam Matrix Baliff Services Ltd - Warren Macintyre 604.836.7544, Port Moody Thirty-One Gifts & Totes - Polly Krier www.mythirtyone.ca/Pollyk/shop/home Jeunesse Global - Lisa Infanti 604.861.8650, Coquitlam www.wipemywrinklesaway.com 604.999.8323, Port Coquitlam Fremont Eye Centre - Clement Chan www.fremonteyecentre.com Balanced Books by Amy - Amy Metcalfe 604.475.3310, Port Coquitlam 778.908.5134, Port Moody GPS Tracking Centre - Riun Lawrence Diamond Electrolysis & Spa - Carolyn McCaw www.gpstrackingcentre.ca diamondelectrolysis.com 604.318.8545, Port Coquitlam 604.999.1387 Data Roots Web Design & Develop - Noud de Rover Fabulous for Less - Veronica Morachi www.dataroots.com 604.492.0700, Coquitlam 604.880.5675, Port Moody

November 17 | [Lunch & Learn] How Money Works Join Krystian Laszkiewicz, Regional Vice President of Primerica to learn all you need to know about your money. Learn the ABC basic concepts that can make or break you financially.

Coquitlam

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WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

November 2015

TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A19

Chamber News

Feature Members

Who: Coquitlam Foundation What: The charitable heart of Coquitlam Where: Coquitlam, www.coquitlamfoundation.com

The Coquitlam Foundation was founded by an act of the B.C. Legislature in 1992. The Coquitlam Foundation has served the community continuously for 23 years. Our mission is to encourage and support creative, targeted philanthropy that builds a vibrant, sustainable, and healthy community. We distribute grants, scholarships and bursaries to worthy students and community organizations. Foundation support goes to areas including youth and seniors, health delivery and support, community services, public safety, people at risk, education, heritage, the environment and arts and culture. The Foundation manages some $2.7 Million in assets, enabling us to award over $160,000 this past year. The establishment of donor-advised funds managed by the Coquitlam Foundation provides an effective way for charities and individuals to steward their resources and accomplish their philanthropic goals. Simply put, the Foundation helps people invest their charitable dollars rather than “just giving it away”. It serves as a vehicle for caring citizens who want to provide a benefit to our community in perpetuity. The Foundation’s success depends on the ongoing support from our various donors, sponsors and volunteers. On November 14th, we will be hosting our annual fundraising event “Kickin’ it Country”. Support our community through good fun, good food, good work! Looking to invest your charitable dollars? Check out Coquitlam Foundation.

Who: Rodos Kouzina What: Local Greek cuisine with a twist Where: Port Moody, www.rodoskouzina.ca

Who: Sticky’s Candy - Eagle Ridge What: The ultimate sugar experience Where: Coquitlam, www.stickyscandy.ca

This Port Moody eatery offers a delicious taste of the Mediterranean. The menu includes a selection of traditional Greek flavours such as tzatziki and hummus, as well as continental classics like schnitzel, pastas and, arguably, the best pizza in the Tri-Cities. With such a mouthwatering array, it may seem difficult to choose. Luckily, Rodos Svetlana & Grigori Khaskin www.rodoskouzina.ca offers daily 604.469.1150 lunch and dinner specials to help you eat your way through the menu. Looking for a quick bite to go? Pegasus Pizza sits next door with a menu of similar Greek dishes, pastas and pizzas ready for you to order and take out.

Sticky’s Candy – Eagle Ridge is family owned and operated. As a small business, we pride ourselves on providing outstanding customer service. We will always go above and beyond to help our customers find what they are looking for. On more than one occasion, first time visitors have become loyal candy consumers because Deanna & Norm Baird, of our commitment and vast Owners www.stickyscandy.ca selection.

In true Mediterranean fashion, the staff greet you with enough warmth and friendliness to make you feel like a regular before you even become one. Having a private party? Rodos will make sure your evening is a memorable one. Located next to Newport on Ioco Road, Rodos captures that village spirit – relaxed and friendly by day, lively and entertaining by night. During the week, enjoy a relaxing lunch or dinner with friends and family. On Wednesdays, relax to the sounds of live jazz while you enjoy your Roast Lamb. On Thursdays, enjoy a variety of sounds from local multi-instrumentalist, Rossi Tzonkov. On Friday and Saturday, be sure to bring your dancing shoes! Rodos fills with live music and dancing on weekends, make sure to call ahead to reserve your table. Plan to come early and stay late!

Jill Cook, Executive Director www.coquitlamfoundation.com 604.468.9598

Tri-Cities

#310 - 1194 Lansdowne Drive, Coquitlam • 604.945.0515 tri-citiestasters.com/recipes

Growing up in the Tri-Cities, I had always wanted to start my own business here. Opening our doors to the community in 2013 was a dream come true. This summer, we celebrated our 2nd anniversary, in the midst of biggest wind storm of the year. In spite of the treacherous winds, our loyal customers still came out to support Sticky’s Candy. We couldn’t be more thankful for the communities’ commitment to supporting our business.

Proud to support local business and the Chamber

Sweet tooth acting up? Stop by Sticky’s Candy to satisfy your craving.

Linda Reimer, MLA

ANMORE-BELCARRA-PORT MOODY-COQUITLAM

Telephone: 604-469-5430 Email: linda.reimer.mla@leg.bc.ca Website: www.lindareimermla.ca

LET US HELP YOUR BUSINESS • Auditing & Accounting

CORPORATE GIFT BASKETS AVAILABLE

604.474.3210

Our bulk section is our most popular ‘item’. People love having the freedom of choosing how much they want of each candy. There are over 200 bulk bins filled with delicious, fresh gummies. Keep your eyes peeled for Jelly Bellies, Galaxy Ripple, Pez, Cow Tails and much more. Looking for an arsenal of goodies? Sticky’s Candy can provide wedding and birthday candy buffets, including glassware and utensils!

• Business Consulting

Wayne Tanaka CA, CFP

• Corporate & Personal Income Tax

Chartered Accountants

Barkman Adjacent to Lougheed Mall Tanaka 604.421.2591


A20 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

November 2015

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

Chamber News

From a Member Recycle Your Dated Outfit Tailoring and seamstressing is an art. The process is studied and learned with years of experience through trial and error. People in this profession are usually experienced in men’s or women’s clothing and sometimes both. A tailor or seamstress can look at a suit or dress and know exactly where it needs to be taken in or let out to fit your particular body shape perfectly. Men, do you dislike shopping? Don’t waste money on a new look, instead, have your old suit tailored for today’s style by a professional tailor. Recycle, revamp, and save money. Removing the front pleats on your pants, narrowing the lapel, taking the “boxy” look out of your suit jacket and replacing the lining are some examples of the updates that can be done.

604.493.0733 3262 St. Johns Street Port Moody

1. Before leaving the change room, stand with your arms straight against your body, then lean with one shoulder and arm against the wall. If you see that your jacket buckles up or moves towards your neckline this is an indication that your jacket may be too big for you, Try a smaller size. 2. Narrowing shoulders can be a major tailoring cost. To ensure the right fit, you should be able to hold your jacket hem in the palm of your hand with fingers curled inward. If the hem fits in the palm of your hand it’s the perfect length.

1

3. Your suit jacket should not buckle near the neckline. If one side of your jacket fits better than then other, this can be modified by slipping in a shoulder pad, voila, perfect fit.

4. How about the pants? Once you have the pants on, check to see if there is any loose material on your derriere. The waist and seat often need to be taken-in and is not a major cost. Hemming goes with your own personal style. Do you like it buckling up in the front? Do you like the shorter version where you see your ankles? How do you like your pant Claudette Guimond legs? Skinny? Narrower? All pants can be altered to the Shapour’s Tailoring & Alterations hem you prefer.

For some men, buying a suit can be a nightmare. Use these tips when looking for a new suit

The Month in Photos

This cheat sheet is great for men going to purchase a suit. http://www.lifehack.org/ articles/lifestyle/the-ultimatesuit-wearing-cheat-sheetevery-man-needs.html

2 Photo 1: Tricelerate Launch | Jason Carvalho, Co-Founder, TriCelerate; Rick Pasin, Chair, Tri-Cities Chamber of Commerce; Aly Dhalla, Co-Founder, TriCelerate Photo 2: Fired Up FUNdraiser Photo 3: Isabelle Mercier Turcotte speaks on the importance of branding Photo 4: Chair Rick Pasin, MP Coquitlam - Port Coquitlam Ron McKinnon and Executive Director Michael Hind

An additional tip is to ALWAYS try clothes on before buying. Why? In today’s market, clothes are being manufactured FAST. Stacks of material are piled, a pattern template is laid down and huge electric scissors cut around the template. By the time the bottom material is cut, the scissors have cut into a slant leaving the bottom material smaller than the top layer. The manufacturers still classify the bottom shirt as a medium, even though it is drastically smaller. The classified size of clothes is not an accurate enough measurement to know how they will fit.

3

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TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A21

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

TC COMMUNITY

CONTACT

email: newsroom@tricitynews.com phone: 604-472-3030 www.tricitynews.com/community

SCARY FOR A CAUSE IN ANMORE

JANIS WARREN/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Fright aficionado Ken Honigman has converted 80% of his Anmore home into a haunted house for Halloween. He and his partner Lilija Lavoie have spent two months — and about $1,000 — building the show in their abode at 1151 Robin Way with skeletons, creepy animals and ghoulish scenes and sounds. “It’s the best time of the year to be creative,” said Honigman, a Sasamat volunteer firefighter. “For me, it’s like art: Alfred Hitchcock meets the Pirates of the Caribbean.” It’s the second time the couple has decked out their home to raise money and non-perishable goods for the Share food bank but it’s the first time they’ve run Anmore Manor over four days. Tours start tonight (Wednesday) and go from 7 to 9 p.m., also on Thursday. On Friday, it’s open 7 to 10 p.m. and, on Halloween, from 6 to 10 p.m. Because of its scary content, Anmore Manor isn’t recommended for kids under 10 unless they’re accompanied by an adult.

HALLOWEEN IN THE TRI-CITIES

Check out Halloween displays this week Halloween is just days away and a number of Tri-City residents have erected spooky displays for the occasion, including: • 3108 Starlight Way, Coquitlam: “The Count’s Castle” is open from 6 to 9 p.m. on Halloween only;

it’s a haunted house, along the lines of the PNE Fright Nights. Entrance by donation and all money raised goes to the Pacific Autism Family Centre. For more information, go to www.facebook.com/ TheCountsCastle. • 443 Draycott St.,

Coquitlam: Vickie Ayers’ 17th annual haunted house for Variety — the Children’s Charity, open daily through Halloween from 6:30 to 9 p.m.; this is a family-friendly event and wheelchair accessible. Ayers’ goal this year is to raise $10,000 for Variety (she

also does fundraising activities all year and in February presented a cheque for $28,000 at the annual Variety Show of Hearts Telethon). • 2988 Forestridge Pl., Coquitlam: lights are on nightly from 6:30 to 10 p.m. until Nov. 1 at longtime

Beat the morning rush. Take the faster Port Mann Bridge.

Variety supporter Marlene Bileski’s home, where donations are being collected for Variety — the Children’s Charity. On Oct. 31, live “monsters” will be on site. • 486 McGill Dr., Port Moody: Haunted backyard in support of Coquitlam Animal

Shelter, 6-8 p.m. nightly until Halloween. You are invited to visit the graveyard, witch’s circle, monster alley, spider forest, pumpkin patch and haunted house. Enjoy some free hot chocolate. newsroom@tricitynews.com @TriCityNews

treo.ca


A22 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

LITERACY IN THE TRI-CITIES

Reserve your blockbuster now for some fall reading A GOOD READ MARTIN BOUGHNER

P

ublishers like to save their big blockbuster books for the fall and, this year, they are bringing us a particularly rich autumn harvest. Here are upcoming novels from some popular authors: • John Grisham — Rogue Lawyer (October): Sebastian Rudd is not a typical lawyer. His office is a customized, bulletproof van and his clients are the scum of the Earth — satanic cult members, imprisoned crime lords and so forth. But he believes everyone deserves a defence, by fair means or foul. He’s one of Grisham’s most colourful characters. • David Baldacci — The Guilty (November): In this fourth Will Robie novel, the government’s most professional assassin has failed in his assignment and needs to revisit his past to recover his talents. This means returning to his hometown and his long-estranged father, whose own life has led to a charge of murder. With the help of Jessica Reed, Robie must investigate the case. • Stephen King — Bazaar of Bad Dreams (November): The master of horror offers a collection of recent fiction that has never before appeared in book form. King includes a memory or an autobiographical comment on each of the stories. • James Patterson — Cross Justice (November): In his 23rd outing, Alex Cross returns to his North Carolina home for the first time in more than 30 years. A cousin has been accused of a string of murders and Cross fights to prove his innocence and at the same time confront a truth about his past. • Nora Roberts — Stars of Fortune (November): In this first book of a new trilogy, Roberts tells of three stars that were created by the goddesses of the moon and fell to Earth. Sasha Riggs, reclusive and haunted artist, and seer, brings together a team to find the stars. • Rhys Bowen — Away in a Manger (November): Molly Murphy Sullivan is looking forward to the holidays when she meets a beggar girl singing in the street and is drawn into the mystery of who she and her brother are and how they have been reduced to begging. The investigation will lead her to the highest levels of polite New York society. • John Sandford — Saturn Run (October): Partnering with photographer/sci-fi buff Ctein, Sanford comes up with something completely different: a science fiction novel set in 2066 about a Chinese-American race to the planet Saturn to collect what seems to be an extraterrestrial ship. The science is hard science, the plot is suspenseful and, science fiction or not, the characters and dialogue are up to Sandford’s

usual high standards. • Janet Evanovich — Tricky Twenty-Two (November): In her newest outing, Bounty hunter Stephanie Plum engages in a comic Kitman College caper involving Zeta fraternity. It includes Ranger, Morelli and the rest of the gang. • Lisa Scottolini —

Corrupted (October): In the 14th of the Bennie Rosato and Associates novels, Bennie finds herself with a client she defended before as a juvenile. But this time, the charge is murder. Bennie is forced to relive one of the most difficult times of her life while working to establish her client’s innocence. • Michael Connelly — The Crossing (November): Connelly once again teams Harry Bosch with his halfbrother Mickey Haller. Haller has a client accused of murder whom he’s sure is being set up. Bosch is retired from the LAPD now but he takes the case, even though it may lead inside the police department. These can all be placed on hold right away at your local public library. Enjoy. A Good Read is a column by TriCity librarians that is published on Wednesdays. Martin Boughner works at Port Moody Public Library.

Please Join Us! Andrew Peller Limited (APL) is re-initiating conversations with the community on the future of the old Andres Wines property. The site, located at the corner of Clarke and Barnet in Port Moody, is currently designated in the Official Community Plan (2015) as a Special Study Area.

Date: 9th November, 2015 Time: 5:00-8:00pm (Drop in) Place: Old Mill Boathouse 2715 Esplanade St, Port Moody

Please join members of the (APL) Planning Team for a Public Open House to discuss policies, principles and priorities for this important 5-acre site. We welcome your ideas and feedback at this preliminary stage. Questions? The APL Planning Team can be reached at: virginia@pottingerbird.com

Land Use Committee Notice When: Tuesday, November 3, 2015 at 7pm • Where: Brovold Room, City Hall, 100 Newport Dr., Port Moody, B.C. The Land Use Committee is holding a public meeting to consider the following application:

Get in touch!

LOCATION MAP: 2713 - 2725 Clarke Street

SUBJECT PROPERTY

N

How do I get more information? Review the proposed Rezoning application (#6700-20-126) and related information at the Development Services Department, City Hall, 100 Newport Drive, Port Moody, B.C. anytime between 8:30am and 5pm, Monday to Friday.

How can I provide input? 1. If you believe your property is affected by this ammedment, attend the meeting in person and submit comments directly to the Land Use Committee 2. You can also send a submission in writing anytime before 12 noon on November 3, 2015. If you plan on sending your feedback ahead of time, email it to clerks@portmoody.ca or fax it to 604.469.4550. James Stiver, MAES, MCIP, RPP, General Manager of Development Services

604.469.4500 www.portmoody.ca

Location: 2713-2725 Clarke St/87 Moody St (Rezoning Application 6700-20-126) Applicant: Aragon Properties Ltd. Purpose: Aragon Properties Ltd. has applied to rezone the property at 2713-2725 Clarke Street/ 87 Moody Street from Comprehensive Development Zone 39 (CD39) to Comprehensive Development Zone 64 (CD64). This application also involves an Official Community Plan amendment to increase the permitted height from six (6) storeys to seven (7) storeys. If approved, this application would allow for a seven storey and four storey mixed use development with ground level commercial units and a variety of housing forms.


TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A23

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

TC CALENDAR THURSDAY, OCT. 29

church hall downstairs, enter from the back of the church). Browse the bake table, craft table, white elephant and Newto-U tables and enjoy lunch for $6; also, a raffle and cake walk. Parking at the back and the side of the church.

OCT. 31: ST. ANDREW’S FALL BAZAAR

• Celtic Celebrations, a celebration and understanding of the Celtic calendar with eight main festivals; 7 p.m., in a private residence in central Coquitlam, celebrate Samhain, Celtic New Year. Info: Mara, 604-931-7070.

• St. Andrew’s United Church fall bazaar, 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; lunch, crafts, bake sale, woodwork, board games, paperbacks, DVDs, CDs. All are welcome at 2318 St. Johns St., Port Moody; parking available with access from the lane. involved with prostate problems are urged to come and share their concerns and experiences in a strictly confidential atmosphere. There is no charge (donations are accepted). Info: Norm, 604-936-8703 or Ken, 604-936-2998. • Lower Mainland Green Team is looking for volunteers to remove invasive plants at Coquitlam River Park, 9:15 a.m.-noon. Registration: www. meetup.com/The-LowerMainland-Green-Team.

FRIDAY, OCT. 30

• Launch of Joe Keithley’s BC Green Party campaign for riding of Coquitlam-Burke Mountain, 7-10 p.m., Roo’s Pub, Coquitlam. Speakers plus music, including Keithley, Holly Arntzen and Greg Hathaway.

TUESDAY, NOV. 3

• Coquitlam prostate cancer support and awareness group (PCCN Coquitlam) monthly meeting, 7 p.m., Pinetree community centre, Coquitlam. All those

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email: newsroom@tricitynews.com phone: 604-472-3030 www.tricitynews.com/community/events-calendar

TUESDAY, NOV. 10

THURSDAY, NOV. 5

• Burke Mountain Naturalists’ November meeting, 7:30 p.m., in the hall of Como Lake United Church, 535 Marmont St., Coquitlam. Speaker: Landscape restoration specialist Richard Beard will present a slideshow answering the question “What’s so bad about invasive plants anyway?” Free admission and all are welcome. Info: 604-9364108 or www.bmn.bc.ca.

• Spaces available for Lower Mainland Green Team’s Coquitlam River Park invasive species removal, 9:15 a.m.noon. No experience is necessary; instruction, tools, gloves and refreshments are provided. Info: www.meetup.com/TheLower-Mainland-Green-Team.

SATURDAY, NOV. 7 • St. John’s Anglican Church bazaar, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., 2206 St. Johns St., Port Moody (in the

ONGOING • Members of Soroptimist

International of the Tri Cities will school, Coquitlam. meet with Tri-Cities women want• Are you a new immigrant? Do you have questions, coning to practise speaking English; cerns and/or need help? Call small groups of 3-4 or larger RCCG Trinity Chapel at 604-474groups up to 10 women. We will 3131 on Tuesdays and Fridays, arrange to meet at a time/place 10 a.m.-1 p.m., or call outside that works for you and your those times and leave a mesfriends. Email: esltalkstricities@ sage and someone will call you gmail.com to arrange a chat. back. Trinity will help or direct • 754 Phoenix Squadron, you to places where you could Royal Canadian Air Cadets is receive help. active from September to June • Saturday hikes leave from and meets Wednesdays, 6:30Rocky Point at 9:30 a.m. Info: 9:30 p.m., at Moody elementary pocomohiking@hotmail.com. school. Girls and boys 12-18 • Eagle Ridge Hospital welcome. Due to increased  Auxiliary Saturday coffee prointerest in the cadet program, gram runs Saturdays, 9 a.m.-3 a second squadron has been p.m., in the ERH lobby, 475 added that meets Tuesdays at Guildford Way, Port Moody. Sales Maillard middle school. Info: of beverages and baked goods 754aircadets.ca. raise funds for the purchase of • Burquitlam Community  hospital equipment and patient Association holds its monthly  comfort items. meeting on the first Thursday of each month, 7-9 p.m., in the see page 24 library at Miller Park elementary

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A24 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

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TC CALENDAR

continued from page 23

PLEASE READ THE FINE PRINT: Offers valid until October 31, 2015. See toyota.ca for complete details on all cash back offers. In the event of any discrepancy or inconsistency between Toyota prices, rates and/or other information contained on www.getyourtoyota.ca and that contained on toyota.ca, the latter shall prevail. Errors and omissions excepted. *Lease example: 2015 Camry LE Automatic BF1FLTA with a vehicle price of $25,885, includes $1,785 freight/PDI leased at 1.49% over 60 months with $2,725 down payment equals 120 semi-monthly payments of $115 with a total lease obligation of $16,481. Lease 60 mos. based on 100,000 km, excess km charge is $.10. Up to $2,500 Non stackable Cash Back available on select 2015 Camry models. †Finance example: 0.0% finance for 36 months, upon credit approval, available on 2015 Camry LE Automatic BF1FLTA. Applicable taxes are extra. Lease rates 0% for 36 months available upon credit approval. **Lease example: 2015 RAV4 FWD LE Automatic ZFREVT-A with a vehicle price of $26,220 includes $1,855 freight/PDI leased at 1.49% over 60 months with $1,575 down payment equals 120 semi-monthly payments of $125 with a total lease obligation of $16,554. Lease 60 mos. based on 100,000 km, excess km charge is $.10. Up to $2,000 Non-stackable Cash Back available on select 2015 RAV4 models. ††Finance example: 0.49% finance for 36 months, upon credit approval, available on 2015 RAV4 FWD LE Automatic ZFREVT-A. Applicable taxes are extra. ***Lease example: 2015 Tacoma Double Cab V6 5A SR5 Standard Package 4x4 Automatic MU4FNA-A with a vehicle price of $34,075 includes $1,855 freight/PDI leased at 2.99% over 60 months with $2,925 down payment equals 120 semi-monthly payments of $165 with a total lease obligation of $22,692. Lease 60 mos. based on 100,000 km, excess km charge is $.10. Up to $2,000 Non-stackable Cash Back available on select 2015 Tacoma models. †††Finance example: 0.99% finance for 60 months, upon credit approval, available on 2015 Tacoma Double Cab V6 5A 4x4 Automatic MU4FNA-A. Applicable taxes are extra. Down payment, first semi-monthly payment and security deposit plus GST and PST on first payment and full down payment are due at lease inception. A security deposit is not required on approval of credit. ‥Non-stackable Cash back offers valid until October 31, 2015, 2015 on select 2015 models and may not be combined with Toyota Financial Services (TFS) lease or finance rates. If you would like to lease or finance at standard TFS rates (not the above special rates), then you may by October 31, 2015. Cash incentives include taxes and are applied after taxes have been charged on the full amount of the negotiated price. See toyota.ca for complete details on all cash back offers. ‥‥Semi-monthly lease offer available through Toyota Financial Services on approved credit to qualified retail customers on most 24, 36, 48 and 60 month leases of new and demonstrator Toyota vehicles. First semi-monthly payment due at lease inception and next monthly payment due approximately 15 days later and semi-monthly thereafter throughout the term. Toyota Financial Services will waive the final payment. Semi-monthly lease offer can be combined with most other offers excluding the First Payment Free and Encore offers. First Payment Free offer is valid for eligible TFS Lease Renewal customers only. Toyota semi-monthly lease program based on 24 payments per year, on a 48-month lease, equals 96 payments, with the final 96th payment waived by Toyota Financial Services. Not open to employees of Toyota Canada, Toyota Financial Services or TMMC/TMMC Vehicle Purchase Plan. Lease payments can be made monthly or semi-monthly basis but cannot be made on a weekly basis. Weekly payments are for advertising purposes only. Visit your Toyota Dealer or www.getyourtoyota.ca for more details. Some conditions apply; offers are time limited and may change without notice. Dealer may lease/sell for less.

• Royal Canadian Legion Branch 133, 2675 Shaughnessy St., PoCo: meat draws Tuesdays, 4 p.m.; Fridays, 4:30 p.m.; Saturdays, 3:30 p.m. • St. John Ambulance volunteer medical first responders meetings held every Monday at 7:30 p.m. at the Tri-Cities branch, 2338 Clarke St., Port Moody. New members welcome to attend. Info: 604-931-3426 or www.sja.ca/bc. • St. John Ambulance volunteer youth cadets meetings, for people ages 6 to 21, held every Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at the TriCities branch, 2338 Clarke St., Port Moody. New members welcome to attend. Info: 604-9313426 or www.sja.ca/bc. • Weekly thrift sales, Wednesday, noon-9 p.m.; Thursdays, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Trinity United church, corner of Shaughnessy Street and Prairie Avenue, PoCo. Info: 604-942-0022.

email: newsroom@tricitynews.com phone: 604-472-3030 www.tricitynews.com/community/events-calendar Thursdays, 10:30 a.m.-noon, provided as a free community service project by missionaries of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 3345 Robson Dr., Coquitlam. Info: in Korean, 604-552-2305; Chinese, 604944-7245; other, 604-4688938; also: english4free.net. • RCSCC Grilse Sea Cadets, for boys and girls 12-18. Info: cadets.ca or 604-939-0301. • 2893 Seaforth Army Cadets hold a parade night every Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. Open to boys and girls aged 12-18 years. Info: 604-4662626 or 604-942-3245, or www. cadets.ca. • SPARC radio museum on Riverview Hospital grounds is open Sundays, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., with tours given by volunteers; large collection of antique consumer, military, marine, amateur radios and broadcast studio equipment. Located in the old pharmaceutical warehouse on Kerria Drive at the top of the

MEALS ON WHEELS DRIVERS NEEDED • Glenayre Scottish country dancers meet Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m., at Burquest Jewish Community Centre, 2860 Dewdney Trunk Rd., Coquitlam. New members welcome, all levels beginner to advanced, singles and couples. • Do you enjoy meeting people who come from other countries? And sharing information about Canada while learning about others’ cultures? Help others adjust to life in Canada, improve their conversational English, and learn about the world. Info: Julie, 604-936-3900, Ext. 185 or juliebond@society.ca. • Sea Cadets for youth aged 12 to 18 years old meets at the Old Mill Boathouse at Rocky Point Park (Port Moody) on Wednesdays, from 6:30 to 9:15 p.m. For information visit www. regions.cadets.forces.gc.ca/ pac/201sea/ or contact Lt(N) Shannon McGee at co.201sea@

cadets.net or call 604-939-0301. • Tri-City Transitions offers free ongoing counselling services on weekdays for women who have experienced abuse/ violence in their relationships or childhood abuse, sexual assault or childhood sexual abuse. Info: 604-941-7111, Ext. 103. Call 604-941-7111 ext. 112. • Como Lake United church (535 Marmont, Coquitlam) thrift and furniture shop open Tuesdays, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Saturdays, 9 a.m.-noon, Thursdays (thrift shop), 6:308:30 p.m. • Free ESL classes for new immigrants are on Tuesdays and

hill. Info: 604-777-1885 or www3.telus.net/radiomuseum. • Tri-City Healing Rooms available, free, Thursdays, 7:30-9 p.m., Westwood community church, 1294 Johnson St., Coquitlam. Info: 604-464-0558. • Drop-in meditation Wednesdays, 7-9 p.m., Oasis Wellness Centre, 1111 Austin

Ave., Coquitlam; by donation. Info: 604-221-2271 or www. meditateinvancouver.org. • Shorinji Kempo meets every Tuesday and Thursday, 7:309:15 p.m.; children’s/beginners class every Saturday, 10-11:15 a.m. (ages 8-12); both at Jackson Street Cultural Centre, Coquitlam. Info: 604-941-7316.

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• Arts and Culture Committee • Board of Variance • Community Care Committee • Economic Development Committee • Environmental Protection Committee • Heritage Commission • Joint Family Court & Youth Justice Committee • Land Use Committee • Library Board • Parks and Recreation Commission • Transportation Committee

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Need more info? Contact our Committee Coordinator at committees@portmoody.ca or 604.469.4505. Application deadline is Sunday, November 15, 2015.

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WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

GIFT BOXES Operation Christmas Child, in addition to accepting gift boxes for distribution in countries in South and Central America and Africa, is also looking to send 20,000 boxes to Ukraine. The program is run by Samaritan’s Purse, a Christian charitable organization, and boxes are typically filled with toys, school supplies and hygiene items. In the Tri-Cities, you can drop off the boxes at Eagle Ridge Bible Fellowship, 1160 Lansdowne Dr.; the last day for making a donation is Sunday, Nov. 22. (It was previously reported the final day was Nov. 15 but, due to a surge of interest and the addition of the push to help kids in the Ukraine, the deadline was pushed back a week.) For more information, including details on collection depots and what to pack in a donation box, visit www.smaritanspurse.ca.

@TriCityNews

TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A25

PORT MOODY

Social media talk at library Do you want to increase your business reach through blogging and social media? You can join local social media expert Dave Teixeira at Port Moody Library on Thursday, Nov. 5 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. to find out how. Teixeira has provided consulting services for a wide range of clients, including politicians and non-profit organizations such as Pink Shirt AntiBullying Day, which he cofounded in 2008. He recently handled social media during Premier Christy Clark’s leadership and election campaigns, created canucksriot2011.com to identify criminals in the aftermath of the Stanley Cup riot in Vancouver, and developed a grassroots campaign with the family of victims of child

killer Allan Schoenborn to pass Bill C14 through the House of Commons. Teixeira is a speaker on the influence and impacts of digital communication and can be heard weekly on various radio and television programs discussing the influence of social media and online engagement. Call the library at 604-4694577 to reserve a seat for this free program.

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ADULT CARRIERS

NEEDED With reliable car to deliver newspapers door-to-door to households in the Tri-City area Wednesday, Thursday & Friday. Please call 604-472-3040

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DEVELOPMENT SITES FOR SALE Notice of Intention to Sell City of Coquitlam Land Pursuant to Sections 26 and 94 of the Community Charter, the City of Coquitlam hereby gives notice of the intention to sell the following two townhouse sites. The City of Coquitlam is soliciting offers from offerors to purchase two separate townhouse sites in Northeast Coquitlam for the purpose of constructing residential townhouse developments as soon as possible.

PROPERTY FOR SALE - RFO NO. 15-09-07

PROPERTY FOR SALE - RFO NO. 15-09-08

3535 Princeton Avenue, Coquitlam BC

3419 Roxton Avenue, Coquitlam BC

Gross Size: 1.809 Acres

Gross Size: 1.110 Acre

Zoning: RT-2 Townhouse Residential & P-5 Special Park

Zoning: RTM-1 Street Oriented Village Residential

Parties who may be interested in purchasing one or both development site(s) should visit coquitlam.ca/landsales for offer details and they may also contact landsales@coquitlam.ca or 604 927 3674 for further direction. In response to RFO No. 15-09-07 and RFO No. 15-09-08, sealed offers must be physically received at the main reception desk, Coquitlam City Hall, 3000 Guildford Way, Coquitlam, BC, V3B 7N2 no later than 2:00 p.m. Pacific Standard Time on Monday November 30, 2015.

VISIT COQUITLAM.CA/LANDSALES FOR DETAILS.

CityofCoquitlam


A26 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

TC ARTS/ENT.

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

CONTACT

email: jwarren@tricitynews.com phone: 604-472-3033 www.tricitynews.com/entertainment

JAIME WINDLE

THE ART OF KISS BLOWING SARAH PAYNE/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Belcarra Mayor — and award-winning scribe — Ralph Drew with his second historical book, Ferries & Fjords, which he will launch on Nov. 8 at the village hall.

BOOKS

Mayor pens history of waterway SARAH PAYNE The Tri-CiTy News

From the wheeling-dealing beginnings of the Wigwam Inn, complete with a Prussian aristocrat financier, to the Buntzen Power Station’s nitric acid plant that supplied explosives material during the First World War, or the meticulous detailing of First Nations pictographs and the untold stories of Indian Arm’s passenger ferries, Ralph Drew’s second coffee-table tome is brimming with little-known facts and fascinating stories about the region’s history. Ferries & Fjord: The History of Indian Arm dives into the watery stretch from Vancouver to its northernmost tip, and the role that ferries played in shaping the communities along its shores. The book also follows — and was in part inspired by — Drew’s hefty 2013 work Forest

& Fjord: The History of Belcarra (at 544 pages with 14 chapters covering everything from aboriginal history in the area to Belcarra’s incorporation). It was in preparing for a library presentation to promote the first book that the Belcarra mayor started assembling material on the history of Indian Arm’s passenger ferries and docks — but stopped short. “The size of the thing just exploded on me as I started digging; I was half finished the PowerPoint presentation and I dropped it and said, ‘No, this is a book.’” His interest piqued, Drew continued with the detective work and soon the book was growing as he uncovered new information buried in old photographs, including the story of the nitric acid plant (as a career chemist, Drew revelled in the explanation of how the plant worked) and the many First Nations picto-

PHOTO SUBMITTED

The cover of Ralph Drew’s new book. graphs dotted along the Arm. There’s the story of the Spanish explorer credited with the name Sasamat — the oldest place name in the Lower Mainland — and the pre-war recreational property boom, the role that docks played in moving goods and people up and down the Arm, the relationship between ferries and industry and much more. “The whole thing is a trea-

sure hunt, a jigsaw puzzle,” Drew said of how the stories knitted together, all underpinned by the ferries chugging up and down Indian Arm. “You can’t talk about settlement, about commerce, about development without boat access. The ferries are what allowed it all to happen.” Drew’s wife drew the line on the first book after 10 years of research and writing; this time around, however, he was newly retired and was able to finish the second book in just two years. Some of the material was left over from his first book but knowing where and how to direct his research efforts was a significant time saver, Drew said. And with Forest & Fjord to his name — not to mention the Lieutenant-Governor’s Gold Medal for historical writing — Drew found that doors opened a lot more easily the second time around.

The result is both a landscape-format coffeetable book stocked with 340 historical photos and a fully referenced and indexed history book, giving it academic as well as mass appeal credentials. And for Drew, it’s a muchneeded record of the region’s past, one that hadn’t yet been told. “I was just going to talk about the ferries… but the whole story needs to be drawn together in a book. It’s a way to preserve history.” • Ferries & Fjord: The History of Indian Arm can be ordered now ($52.45) by contacting the author at redrew@shaw.ca or 604-937-0143. A book launch is on Sunday, Nov. 8 from 1 to 4 p.m. at Belcarra Village Hall (4084 Bedwell Bay Rd.). spayne@tricitynews.com twitter@spayneTC

Port Coquitlam mom-oftwo Jaime Windle has perfected blowing a kiss. When her daughter started preschool last year, her first born had plenty of separation anxiety. “I tried everything. Nothing seemed to work,” she lamented. “It was a real tough time for us.” Windle looked around for answers to try to soothe her girl but there wasn’t much available. So to help her daughter ease into the school system, Windle tucked a family photo in her backpack as a keepsake and she started a new routine to calm her youngster’s fears: Blowing a kiss goodbye. Windle shares her technique in a new children’s book she wrote that launches Tuesday. Illustrated by Italian artist Elisa Moriconi, the selfpublished book tells the story about a mom dropping off her daughter, placing a kiss in the palm of her hand, seeing it fly through the air and watching it being caught. Best of all, the kiss comes with a wish. “It’s that mom is thinking about you and she will see you soon,” Windle said. “I’m telling her, ‘Mommy is right there on your cheek.’” And, for parents also undergoing separation anxiety, the child returns the love as well. Windle said she spent 10 months editing the 18-page book, which is published under Mascot Books. If all goes well with Blowing Kisses, Windle hopes to have two more books out in print soon. • Blowing Kisses is available online via Amazon, Chapters and Mascot Books.

604.927.6555 | evergreenculturalcentre.ca

The Lorne Elliott Comedy Show | Friday, November 6, 8pm

Charles Ross: One Man Lord of the Rings™ | Saturday, November 14, 8pm


TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A27

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

PHOTOGRAPHY

TEACHING ART

Honouring Agata JANIS WARREN The Tri-CiTy News

When Agata Teodorowicz first told people she wanted to teach how to draw and paint, she got some bad reaction. “Why would you want to give away your secrets?” they criticized. Because, she responded, everybody has the right to learn. Teodorowicz said she came from an elitist society and her goal was to translate the artists’ language to be understood by the layman. “Making art is for everyone.” The Polish-born artist was the third in line to practise the craft. Her grandfather and father were highly respected and, after she obtained her MFA, Teodorowicz travelled and exhibited around Europe. Education is something she holds dear to her heart and encourages her students to pursue their post-secondary studies. Teodorowicz often comes out with pearls of wisdom to guide her students along their jour Over the past two decades

AGATA TEODOROWICZ at the Port Moody Arts Centre, Teodorowicz has been a kind a life coach as well as an art instructor. And she has seen them grow, literally and artistically. There are students still with her from her early days at PMAC, when she was employed by the city of Port Moody. There are others who began their art classes young and are now working in the field (including the son of PMAC’s own curator, Janice Cotter) as well as young women who have come in pregnant and now have kids taking lessons. Just recently, Teodorowicz had an 88-year-old woman

learning art for the first time. All along, her goal has been steady and strong: “I wanted to bring the arts to the community. And it is a gift to have continued to do so for this long.” Next Thursday, the community will be able to thank Teodorowicz for her 20 years of service. The Port Moody Arts Centre will hold an open house for Teodorowicz’s past and current students as well as faculty members and everyone else who’s been touched by her skill and words. She can hardly believe time has passed so quickly. “I can’t imagine it,” she said, “because I’m still so full of joy and fulfillment and excited about art and teaching. I haven’t lost it and that is a blessing.” • The celebration of Agata Teodorowicz’s 20th anniversary at PMAC (2425 St. Johns St.) starts at 5 p.m. on Nov. 5. It will be followed at 6 p.m. by the opening reception of Winter Treasures and Christmas Marketplace exhibits. jwarren@tricitynews.com

PORT MOOD PUBLIC LIBRARY

A travel photographer who started his career using a Brownie camera from his parents will show his work at the Port Moody Public LIbrary next month. Doug Matthews’ display, titled New Nostalgia, is a reflection of his “simple” past images. Since 2008, the Port Moody resident has published two books on the craft: Roamantic and Vagabondage.

We Are Here to Help! The members of the Employment Roundtable of the Tri-Cities are here to help inclusive employers. We begin by finding the right candidate by a process that considers the person’s abilities, strengths and passions, which meets the employer’s needs. Melanie working at Gaye Simms, Notary Public Once the right match has been found, a job coach helps the employees learn their job until they are ready to complete the job tasks independently. Once the employee is ready, the job coach begins to step back and continues to support the employer for as long as required. Using this approach, employment specialists are successful in finding people with disabilities employment. Join us in creating an environment that helps people contribute to our economic community, as a worker, consumer, taxpayer and citizen. Be an inclusive employer, we are here to help! For more information contact any member of the Employment Round Table of the Tri-Cities.

Funding provided by Community Living British Columbia.

Employment Roundtable of the Tri-Cities


A28 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

MUSICAL THEATRE

LEFT: Coquitlam’s Evergreen Cultural Centre is the place to be this week as it transforms into the Red Rock Diner for eight shows. But because of the musical’s popularity, tickets are now limited to Halloween night at 4 and 8 p.m. The Arts Club Theatre on Tour production pays tribute to retired Vancouver DJ Red Robinson and his golden year of 1957 when tunes like Great Balls of Fire and Jailhouse Rock lit up the CKWX airwaves. To reserve seats for one of the two Oct. 31 performances, call the Evergreen box office at 604-927-6555 or visit evergreenculturalcentre.ca. DAVID COOPER

CONTEST Want to win tickets to a show or fundraiser The Tri-City News is sponsoring? Go to our Facebook page to Like and Share a contest post by the entry deadline.

VALOR

GAS FIREPLACE SPECIAL

ARTS IN BRIEF

CALENDAR GIRLS, THE MET OPERA Port Coquitlam actor Mary Ellen Shimell is in a new “racy” play that opened last week at Surrey Little Theatre. Shimell portrays Celia in Calendar Girls, a production based on a true story about 11 members of the Knapeley Women’s Institute who pose nude for a calendar to raise money for leukaemia research. Directed by Simon Challenger of Maple Ridge, Calendar Girls runs until Nov. 21 at the theatre (7027 184th St., Surrey). For tickets at $15, call 604576-8451 or visit brownpapertickets.com.

THE MET LIVE

Spend Halloween morning watching a “live” production of The Met’s Tannhauser from the comfort of a Coquitlam movie house. The Wagner opera — starring tenor Johan Botha (Tannhauser), soprano EvaMaria Westbroek (Elisabeth) and mezzo-soprano Michelle DeYoung (Venus) — will be screened Saturday at 9 a.m. at SilverCity as part of The Met: Live in HD series.

SULTRY EVE

If trick-or-treating isn’t in

your plans Saturday night then join Jamie and Anthony of the jazz band Clavinova Nights for dinner and dancing at Rodos Mediterranean Grille (221 Ioco Rd., PoMo) at 7:30 p.m. The ensemble, which took first prize at the 2015 Tri-Cities Got Talent show during Golden Spike Days, will be making its restaurant debut and promises everything from the jazz greats like Frank Sinatra and Ray Charles to today’s stars like Michael Bublé. Visit www.facebook.com/ clavinovanights or rodoskouzina.ca for details. jwarren@tricitynews.com

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Deadline for submission of applications is 5:00 p.m., Wednesday, November 18, 2015. For more information on these committees, and other volunteer opportunities, please visit coquitlam.ca/committees, email committeeclerk@coquitlam.ca or call 604-927-3903.

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TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A29

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

PLACE DES ARTS

Mardi Gras gala swings in $11k for arts ed. The beads and feathers flew at the New Orleans-themed Impromptu bash this month. Coquitlam’s Place des Arts hosted the annual fundraiser to benefit arts education, with proceeds coming in from ticket sales as well as raffle and auction items that included a trip to Jasper (the raffle draw for $1,000 shopping spree at Coquitlam Centre mall was won by Colleen Talbot). Sponsored in part by The Tri-City News, the Oct. 17 event saw Cat Maynard sing Mardi Gras-inspired tunes all night with Peter Abando on piano. Place des Arts’ teacher Isaac Juarez-Flores also tickled the ivories in true southern style while Meril Lagasse — brother of famed New Orleans chef Emeril Lagasse — hosted a private Sazerac tasting.

NANCY CALDWELL

ABOVE: Performer Nicole Roberge with Michael Fera, events and program co-ordinator at Place des Arts. Auctioneer Jim Crescenzo. BELOW: Glenn Clark, Donna Tays and Michelle Sewell, and Charlie Hamilton and Lisa Stabler.

jwarren@tricitynews.com

NANCY CALDWELL

TOP: Attendees show off their fancy feathered masks and colourful beads. ABOVE: Place des Arts board president Barb Hobson. LEFT: Joan McCauley (in red) checks out a silent auction item with a guest.

Mardi Gras king and queen Steve and Melissa Bajic.

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A CLASS ACT A SCOTTISH SOIREE

7PM, FRIDAY, NOV. 6, 2015 ANVIL CENTRE, 777 COLUMBIA ST. NEW WESTMINSTER The real Scotland comes alive at Douglas College Foundation’s 30th anniversary celebration. This year’s A Class Act pays tribute to the college’s namesake, Sir James Douglas, first governor of BC. The evening will feature scotch and shortbread tastings, gourmet appetizers, dancing, music, and live and silent auctions. Tickets: $85 at http://bit.ly/1nE4ciL or call 604 777 6176

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A30 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

TC SPORTS

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

CONTACT

email: sports@tricitynews.com phone: 604-472-3035 www.tricitynews.com/sports

FIGURE SKATING

Austman is making a comeback 17-year-old skater looking to wow hometown crowd GARY MCKENNA

The Tri-CiTy News

In most sports, athletes who have yet to graduate high school are generally considered a little young to be making a comeback. But not in the world of competitive figure skating. Just ask Larkyn Austman, a Dr. Charles Best secondary student who at the age of 17 has already won two national championships, skated at events across Europe and dropped out for a season before making her return to the sport earlier this year. Now, the young skater is gearing up for the Skate Canada B.C./Yukon Sectionals, which will give her an opportunity to showcase her skills in front of her hometown friends and family at the Poirier Sport and Leisure Complex next week. “I love to compete in front of friends and family,” the Coquitlam Skating Club member told The Tri-City News before a practice last week. “It feels more welcoming.” Austman said she has been feeling good on the ice since her return to the sport last spring. She has made some dietary changes — she’s completely vegan now — which she believes has given her more energy and focus when she is competing. Events in Alberta and Saskatchewan have helped her ease back into the sport and she even recorded a personal best 56 points at the Summer Skate Competition at Burnaby 8 Rinks a couple of months ago.

GARY MCKENNA/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Larkyn Austman talks with her coach during a practice at the Poirier Sport and Leisure Complex. “Some of it has been difficult,” she said. “But that’s just the way it goes.” Last year started with a lot of promise for Austman. She moved to Colorado Springs to train with Christy Krall, who coached Olympic figure skating silver medalist Patrick Chan to a World Championship. But Austman said the move was too much for her and she was not ready to spend so much time away from home. “I had a great experience but I was not mentally ready to be on my own,” she said. “I had not learned how to take care of myself.” She ended up taking the rest of the season off and returning home to Coquitlam to be with her parents. Kevin Bursey, the director of operations at the Poirier Sport and Leisure Complex, said Austman’s decision to come back to B.C. was ultimately the best thing for her skating career. He said the pressures on young figure skaters can add up and that with the support of friends and family, Austman is now skating as well as she was when she was winning national championships in junior. “She’s trying to make a comeback,” he said. “Everything is going pretty good for her right now.” see SPORTS, page 32

GARY MCKENNA/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

After taking last season off, Larkyn Austman is gearing up for the Skate Canada B.C./Yukon Sectionals, which will take place next week at Coquitlam’s Poirier Sport and Leisure Complex.

The Tri-Cities’ Premier Soccer Club For further information on the Club:

Achieve Your Full Potential! www.cmfsc.ca


TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A31

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

VOLLEYBALL

Devaney, Cornwall & Sclater lead TWU on court

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Gleneagle Talons players get ready to run in girls’ high school field hockey action last week against their Coquitlam crosstown rivals, the Dr. Charles Best Blue Devils.

HIGH SCHOOL FIELD HOCKEY

Four Tri-City teams to field Valleys And they’ll have plenty of Tri-City company. The Talons had to fight hard for the local title, edging Dr. Charles Best Blue Devils 2-1 last week — a much narrower

margin than the last time the crosstown rivals met and Gleneagle prevailed 6-1. The Fraser Valley championships are to be held today (Wednesday) and tomorrow

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in Surrey, with Gleneagle and three other Tri-City schools competing: Best and Centennial from Coquitlam, and Port Moody’s Heritage Woods. They represent the

Fraser North zone while South Delta, Chilliwack, Clayton Heights and Sardis will compete for the South zone. @TriCityNews

POWER LINE TREE PRUNING AND HAZARD TREE REMOVALS COQUITLAM When: October 9 to December 31, 2015 Time: 7:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Trees are a significant cause of power interruptions. Contact between trees and power lines can also create a severe danger. Over the next few months we will be pruning and removing trees in Coquitlam area. Boundaries: North: East: South: West:

Como Lake Avenue Coquitlam River Fraser River Mundy Street

North: West: South: East:

Austin Avenue Richmond Street Fraser River Mundy Street

4775

Gleneagle Talons are looking to soar in the high school girls’ field hockey Fraser Valley finals after capturing their 15th district championship in 19 years.

Thanks to the killer instincts of several Tri-City players, the Trinity Western Spartans women’s and men’s squads bested their visitors from Winnipeg Saturday evening. The No. 4-ranked TWU men’s side captured a 3-0 (25-23, 25-23, 25-21) win over Winnipeg Wesmen at the university’s David E. Enarson Gym while the Nov. 3-ranked Trinity women downed the Manitoba side 3-1 (24-26, 25-20, 25-14, 25-16). In the latter match, Katie Devaney of Port Coquitlam was strong in the middle for the Spartans, with a total seven kills and a match-high six blocks while Nikki Cornwall of Coquitlam recorded a matchhigh 44 assists. The Saturday victory combined with a win the night before gave the Spartans, now 4-0, a weekend sweep. In the men’s outing, Ryan Sclater of PoCo racked up a dozen kills. He was an especially key player in the second set, collecting four kills before the game reached 20 points.

Trees are pruned using the best arboriculture (tree care) practices. Skilled workers employed by BC Hydro are trained in both electrical safety and tree care. Only correct and proper techniques are used to eliminate any safety hazards. For more information about this work, please call Jeff Hill at 604 469 8809. For more information on our vegetation management practices, please visit bchydro.com/trees.

1035 Lougheed Hwy., Coquitlam Boston Pizza and Boston Pizza roundel are trademarks of Boston Pizza Royalties Limited Partnership, used under licensed.© Boston Pizza International Inc. 2015.


A32 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

FIGURE SKATING

SECTIONALS AUSTMAN’S NEXT TEST continued from page 30

Next week’s sectionals will be a big test for Austman, he said, noting that she will be competing against some of the best skaters in B.C. But she has the skills to navigate her way forward,

Bursey said, adding that he would not be surprised to see her at the nationals and even the worlds in the near future. “She knows what it is like to be a champion in this sport,” he said. “She’s been through this whole qualification process.” • The 2016 Skate Canada

B.C./Yukon Sectionals will take place at the Poirier Sport and Leisure Complex between Nov. 5 and 8. An event pass is $10, while daily admission is $5. Children under six and children with Skate Canada memberships can enter for free. sports@tricitynews.com

Trouble Hearing?

ELAINE FLEURY PHOTO

St. Thomas More Knights’ Nik Friesen (no. 9 in white) hangs on while Terry Fox Ravens’ Jeremie Kankolongo runs the ball in a AAA boys’ high school football game last Friday evening.

HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL

Fox rocks Knights in Friday night grid tilt Centennial falls heavily to Surrey’s Lord Tweedsmuir Tri-City teams scored a win and a loss last Friday night in AAA boys’ high school football action. While Coquitlam’s Centennial Centaurs fell 42-13 to Lord Tweedsmuir of Surrey, Terry Fox Ravens of Port Coquitlam trounced

St. Thomas More Knights of Burnaby 33-7 under the lights at Town Centre Stadium. STM scored its only points of the game with a touchdown in the third quarter while the Fox defence was up the task of stopping the Knights the rest of the time. Leading the Ravens Di were Keith Lewars and Jake Laberge with seven tackles apiece as well as Brendon Dieno and Isaac Evans with six tackles each.

On offence, Laberge threw TD passes of 15 and 23 yards respectively to Jaden Shanley and Taylor Poitras, who later ran in a pair of short-yardage TDs among his 80 yards on 22 carries. Laberge also scored the game’s final points on a 14-yard run of his own while Jeremie Kankolongo racked up 138 yards on 16 carries. Fox next takes on Mt. Boucherie on Friday while Centennial takes on host Kelowna on Saturday.

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Book your FREE hearing test! It only takes 60 minutes and you don’t need a doctor’s referral. Plus, we’re donating $2.00 for every hearing test in support of the National Campaign for Better Hearing!

Try the latest digital hearing aids FREE for 14 days!

Slow down the spread of influenza - Get a flu shot.

There’s no cost or obligation whatsoever! Your certified hearing professional will assist you in making the best choice based on the results of your hearing test, communication needs and budget.

Flu shots are important for everyone. Most people are eligible for a free vaccine. See your doctor, public health unit, pharmacist or visit fraserhealth.ca/flu for more info, or to find a flu clinic near you.

Like what you hear? Featured hearing aids come with our exclusive Don’t Worry, Be Happy Guarantee™ Lowest Price Guarantee

Public Health Drop In Flu Clinic:

3 Year Warranty, Batteries and

Coquitlam Alliance Church

90 Day Satisfaction Guarantee

2601 Spuraway Avenue, Coquitlam Friday, November 13, 2015 10:00 am – 3:00 pm Flu shots for families with children 6 months to 17 years of age are also available by appointment.

Family Flu Clinics by appointment: Tri-Cities Public Health 200-205 Newport Drive, Port Moody Weekly Clinics starting November 2, 2015

Follow-up Services

Call today to book your FREE hearing test! • Abbotsford | 1975 McCallum Road | Call Mekala 1-888-903-0280 • Burnaby Cameron | 255-9600 Cameron Street | Call Angie 1-888-730-4184 • Burnaby Hastings | 4121 Hastings Street | Call Vivian 1-888-793-4563 • Chilliwack | 45966 Yale Road East | Call Corrina 1-888-805-2177 • Langley | 20654 Fraser Highway | Call Dominque 1-888-875-9523 • North Vancouver | 1803 Lonsdale Avenue | Call Herla 1-888-816-7404 • West Vancouver | 311-575 16 th Street | Call Claire 1-888-903-5649 • White Rock | 1479 Johnston Road | Call Alanna 1-888-819-3074

To make an appointment please contact Tri-Cities Public Health at 604-949-7200. Referred by Physicians over 50,000 Times. This limited-time offer applies to private sales of select models of hearing aids and is subject to change without notice. This offer cannot be combined with other promotions or discounts for hearing aids. Hearing tests are provided free of charge for adults ages 18 and older. Some conditions may apply. Please see clinic for details.

HLBC-FVCC

NSP-TBYB-TRIN


WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A33


A34 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

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TRI-CITY NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, A35


A36 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

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$12,700

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DELIVERY AND DESTINATION FEES. DEALER INVOICE † †† PRICEisINCLUDE S reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. Price adjustments of up to /$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all new 2015 Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe The dealer invoice price includes a holdback amount for which the dealer subsequently WITH $0 DOWN◊ LEASEcharges FOR 60 DOCKET andWEEKLY Destination Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taS $636 MONTHS of LIVE N/Aand CREATIVE DIRECTOR IN # PRICE ______ ADJUSTM OR GET 25-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty ENTS any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and$1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795. cannot beH15Q1_ assigned. No vehicle required. Leasing offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services on aDEALER new 2015 Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD ,13,trade-in FINANCING FOR 60 MONTHS †based ®/™The names, logos, product names, feature names, slogans trademarks owned Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ‡Dealer Invoice Price of INVOICE FINANCIN WITH $0 DOWN PRICE ®/™The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. *Based on the 2009-2015 Global Automakers of Canada (GAC) Sales report. **Claim based on AutoPlanner specification comparisons asHyundai of October 2015. Vehicle class defined “passenger car”images excludes all light trucks and commercial vehicles.by Vehicle class defined by Global Automakers of G FOR LEASE as WEEKLY INCLUDE FOR 84are 60 MONTHS MONTHS S insurance, DELIVERY AND DESTINA lease. and Down Payment of $695 and ficloses rst monthly payment required. Total lease obligation is insurance, $15,470/$19,370/$23,140. Lease offer includes Delivery and Destination of Fe $1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Lease offer excludes registration, PPSA, fe Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E. and a full tank ofPPSA, gas.license prices are those reflected on the dealer invoice from Hyundai Auto Can TION DEALERAWD INVOICE Accent 5-Door L FEES. 6-speed Manual/Elantra L*The 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL of FWD Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD models andfreight, price adju Canada (GAC). ▼One (1) grand prize of a 2016 Tucson 1.6T Premium to be won. Contest valid for residents of Canada only.Warranty No purchaseVisit necessary. Visit www.winatucson.ca for full contest rules regulations. See and regulations for full contest details prize Contest November 30th, 2015. Prices exclude registration, fees and dealer admin. fees up toManual/Santa $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Delivery and Destination charge includes $719 5-year/100,000 Powertrain km Comprehensive Limited Warranty WITH IN PRICE PRICE $0customer DOWN IS km ADJUSTM OR GET CLIENT HYUNDAI TRIM 10.340" Xregistration, 10.786" ART DIRECTOR ______ S ENTS HyundaiCanada.com foranddetails oncontest ourrulesentire line-up! ORinformation. GET per year , XLincludes 25-year/100,000 H15Q1_PR_CB_1031 20,000 km allowance applies. Additional charge of $0.12/km.†Finance offers available O.A.C.include from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2015 Tucsoninsurance, GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4Lcharges FWD/Santa Fe FWD with andeale annu P.D.E. and a full tank of gas. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2015 Genesis Coupe 3.8 R-Spec /2016 Elantra Sport Appearance Package Auto/2016 Santa Fe Sport/2016 Santa Fe XL with an annual finance rate of 0% for 48/48/84/84 months. $999/$0/$0/$0/$0/$0 down payment required. Cost of borrowing is $0. Finance offers Delivery and Destination charges of $1,695/$1,695/$1,695/$1,895/$1,895, levies andlevies, all applicable (excluding HST, and Destination charges $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795. Prices exclude PPSA, fees, license fees, applicable taxes and DELIVERY 5-year/100,000 kmby Powertrain Warranty is subsequently reimbursed Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ΩPrice of up to $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all new 2015 Accen AND DESTINA ORofGET REV Visit HyundaiCanada.com for adjustments details on charge our entire line-up! TION DEALER FEES. H15Q1_PR_CB_1031 INVOICE GST/PST). Finance offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Financing example: 2016 Elantra Sport Appearance Package at 0% per annum equals $88 weekly for 48 months for a total obligation of $18,304. $0 down payment required. Cost of borrowing is $0. Finance example includes Delivery and Destination of $1,695, levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST, GST/PST). Finance example excludes HWY: Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Finance offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Financi PRICE 9.3L/100 HyundaiCanada.com IS KM REV ‡ Emission Warranty Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E. and a full tank of gas. *TheN/A customer prices are those reflected on the dealer invoiceCOPYWRITER from Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. TheC 5-year/100,000 km PROJECT BLEED Intro Lougheed Hyundai ______ HyundaiCanada.com ‡ models. 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty CITY: registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E. and a full tank of gas. ΩPrice adjustments of up to $1,500/$3,200/$1,700/$5,000/$1,550/$1,750 available on all new 2015 Genesis Coupe 3.8 R-Spec/2016 ElantraofSport Appearance Sonata/2016 Tucson 1.6T Premium/2016 Accent 4-Door GL Auto models. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined oror used in conjunction with anyPPSA, otherwith available offers. Offerfees, is KM 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe FWD Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined used in conjunction any other available of $ $14,558. $011.6L/100 downPackage/2015 payment required. CashXL price is $14,558. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,595. Finance example excludes registration, insurance, fees, levies, license applicable is subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ΩPrice adjustments of up to $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on allcannot new 2015 Accent 5-Door L Ma †† km Comprehensive Limited Warranty ‡member non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. •Purchasers or lessees of a5-year/100,000 new 2016 Tucson, whokm can provide a valid vehicle registration showing current ownership of a Hyundai vehicle or other vehicle make, will be entitled to a $1,000 price adjustment. Priceshown♦ adjustment applies after taxes. Offer5-year/100,000 valid until November 2nd, 2015. Offer is non-transferable, except to a family atlevies or above the age of majority residing in the same household, and bePPSA, assigned. Limited model $ Comprehensive Limited Warranty ‡ Limited AWD/Santa Fe XL Limited AWD are $35,759/$41,444/$45,094. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,760/$1,795/$1,795, and all applicable charges. Prices exclude registration, insurance, license fees and d [JOBnames, INFO] [MECHANICAL SPECS] [ACTION] ______ DATE RETOUCHER March 11, 2015 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL models. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer be combined or used in conjunction with any available offers. Offer is nS ◊Leasing offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based aof[APPROVALS] new 2015 Accent 5-Door L 6-speed Manual/Elantra Lother 6-speed Manual/Tuc 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any loyalty offers or any other available rebate but can be combined with all other Hyundai Canada retail offers. See dealer for complete details. ◊Leasing offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Motor Finance based on a new 2015®/™The Genesis Sedannames, 3.8 Premium/2016 4-Door GL with an annual lease rate ofFWD 2.99%/0%. Biweekly lease payments $230/$78 for a 60/24-month walk-away lease. Down payment ofIMAGE $999/$795 and first monthly payment HWY: 9.7L/100 KM Hyundai logos, productAccent feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto on Canada Corp. ‡Dealer Invoice Price cannot of $14,558/$16,275/$23,286/$27 ,381/$30,315 available on all new 2015

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Cityand 11.6L/100KM);2015 Santa Feby Sport Limited AWD (HWY 9.8L/100KM; City 12.9L/100KM); 2015 Santa Fe XL may Limited AWD (HWY 9.7L/100 KM; 13.0L/100 KM) are based on Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel effi ciency may based on HyundaiCanada.com ▼ 5-year/100,000 Emission Warranty CITY: required. Total lease obligation is $30,939/$4,851. Lease offer includes Delivery and Destination charges of $1,995/$1,595, levies, and all applicable charges HST, GST/PST). Lease offer excludes registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. fees of up to Accent $499. may vary dealer. $0 security deposit onlevies, all◊Leasing models. 20,000 km allowance year applies. Additional charge $0.12/km. ∆No-Charge AWD Offer: Purchase or lease a new 2016 Santa Fe Sport or 2016 Santa Fe XL varyGL 13.0L/100 Destination chargesFees of $1,695/$1,760/$1,795. Prices exclude registration, PPSA, fees, licensekm fees, applicable taxes and dealerO.A.C. admin. fees of up to $499. Fees vary by dealer. Delivery andof Destination chargeincludes includes P.D.E. and a full tank of gas. *The customer are those refl ected on the dealer invoice Hyundai AutoManual/Tucson Canada Corp. 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty offer available from Hyundai Financial Services based onCity afreight, new 2015 Accent 5-Door Lprices 6-speed Manual/Elantra Lfrom 6-speed FWD KM 5-Door L† 6-speed Manual/Elantra Linsurance, 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Feper Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD models and price adjustments of $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479. Prices include Delivery DEALER INVOICE FINANCING names, logos, product names, and slogans are(excluding trademarks owned by Hyundai Corp. ‡Dealer Invoice Price of $14,558/$16,275/$23,286/$27 ,381/$30,315 available on new 2015 lease of 0%/0%/0.9%/1.9%/3.99%. Bi-weekly lease payment of $67/$75/$119/$149/$178 for walk-away Down Payment of $695 PRICE FOR MONTHS The dealer invoice price84 includes aXL holdback amount for which theGovernment dealer isINCLUDES subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Ratings Auto Corp. Price adjustments ofU.S. upall to /$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all newDelivery 2015 Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe SportCoupe 2.4L FWD/Santa FeR-Spec/2016 XL a FWD60-month models. Price Sonata adjustments beforeLimited/2016 taxes. Offerlease. cannot beElantra combined or Sport used‡†*Offers in conjunction withavailable names, product names, feature names, images andnames, slogans arefeature trademarks owned by images Hyundai Auto Corp. ‡Dealer Invoice Price of$23,286/$27,381/$30,315 all Canada new 2015 FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Ferate FWD models and includes price ofCanada $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479. Prices include experiences may vary. Visit jdpower.com. 5-Star Safety are part of the National Highway Traffi cshown: Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). formonth a limia and®/™The you willHyundai be®/™The entitled to logos, aHyundai $2,000 factory-to-dealer credit. The manufacturer’s estimated retail value for Santa Fe AWD isCanada $2,000. Factory-to-dealer credit applies before taxes. Offer available cannotAuto beoncombined or Tucson used inGL conjunction with any other available credits. Offer ischarges non-transferable and cannot beadjustments assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. ▼Prices of models 2015 Genesis 3.8 Hybrid and Destination of Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and fees of up to $499. Fees may byofdealer. Delivery andAppearance $636 DOCKET LIVE N/A CREATIVE DIRECTOR ____ toapplied Pub IN # Limited PRICE lease rate of 0%/0%/0.9%/1.9%/3.99%. lease payment of $67/$75/$119/$149/$178 forrate aPDFX1A walk-away lease. Down Payment of $695 and first ______ Simon ADJUSTMENTS model any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and$1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795. cannot beH15Q1_ assigned. No vehicle available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services†based on Bi-weekly aby new 2015 Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa FeDuffy XLdealer FWD withadmin. an annual lease of60-month /0.9%/1.9%/3.99%. leasevary payment /$119/$149/$178 for a 60-month walk-away shown♦ , trade-in DEALER ®/™The Hyundai names, logos,required. productLeasing names,offer feature names, images and slogans trademarks owned Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ‡Dealer Fe Invoice Price of $14,558/$16,275/$23,286/$27 ,381/$30,315 available on all newBi-weekly 2015 INVOICE FINANCING PRICE 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty FOR INCLUDES 84arefrom MONTHS DELIVERY and Destination charges of $1,695/$1,760/$1,795. Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, fees,Santa levies,Fe license fees, applicable taxes and dealer admin. of upAccent to $499.4-Door Fees may dealer. Delivery andmodels Destination and chargeincludes includes freight, P.D.E. andPayment a$19,370/$23,140. full offirstgas. *The customer prices those ected on the dealer invoice Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. Package/2016 Elantra GT Limited/2015 Sport 2.0T/2016 Tucson 1.6TL Ultimate AWD/2016 Sport 2.0T Limited/2016 Santa Fe XL Limited/2016 GLvary are by $29,027/$31,327/$32,527/$21,927/$29,177/$32,827/$41,527/$42,577/$46,227/$19,577 .includes Prices include Delivery Destination charges of $1,695/$1,695/$1,795/$1,695/$1,695/$1,695/$1,795/$1,895/$1,895/$1,595, fees, levies and all applicable charges GST/ AND DESTINATION Visit www.hyundaicanada.com or see dealer for complete details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal maintenance condition lease. Down oftank $695 and monthly payment required. Total lease obligation isand $15,470/$19,370/$23,140. Lease offer includes Delivery andManual/Santa Destination of $1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Lease offer excludes registration, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealer admin. of to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. $0(excluding security depositand onHST, all models. Destination charge freight, P.D.E. and aare full tank of refl gas. customer prices are those reflected on the dealer invoice from Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. The dealer invoice price includes a up holdback amount for which the use dealer Accent 5-Door L†Sonata 6-speed Manual/Elantra 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fefees Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD price adjustments of $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479. Prices include Delivery Lease offer includes Delivery and Destination of $1,595/$1,595/$1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Lease offer excludes registration, insurance, PPS Accent 5-Door L FEES. 6-speed Manual/Elantra L*The 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWDDIRECTOR models and insurance, price adjustments of $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479. Prices include Delivery $719 IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS $19,370/$23,140. Lease offer includes Delivery and Destination of $1,595/$1,595/$1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Lease offer excludes registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levie HYUNDAI TRIM 10.340" Xregistration, 10.786" ART ____ Collect to fees Resource Site ______ Simon Duffy DEALER , XLincludes INVOICE 20,000 km allowance per year applies.5.5L/100KM; AdditionalCLIENT charge of $0.12/km.†Finance available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2015 Tucsoninsurance, GLAuto Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe FWD with andealer annual finance rateof ofElantra 0% to for$499. 60/60/60 months. Bi-weekly payments are $179/$211/$233. $0 down payment required. Cost of Borrowing is $0. PRICEisadmin. INCLUDE and Destination charges of Corp. $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795. exclude PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and admin. fees up Fees may vary by Delivery and GL FWD PST). registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees anddealer dealer fees up to $499. mayAuto varyCanada by dealer.▼Fuel forupnew 2015 Genesis Coupe 3.8 R-Spec (HWY City Manual/Santa 14.1L/100KM);Fe2016 Sonata Hybrid Limited (HWY City 6.0L/100KM); 2016 Elantra Sport Appearance Package (HWY 6.3L/100KM; City 8.5L/100KM); 2016 GT Limited (HWY 7.2L/100KM; City 9.8L/100KM); 2015 Sonata DELIVERY S ofreimbursed isinclude subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Autooffers Canada ΩPrice adjustments ofPrices uplicense to $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all new 2015 Accent 5-Door L Manual/Elantra Sedan L dealer. Manual/Tucson Manual/Santa Fe Sport ThePrices dealerexclude invoice price includes a holdback amount for which the subsequently by Fees Hyundai Corp. Priceconsumption adjustments of to /$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all new 20159.6L/100KM; Tucson GL FWD Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD models. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined orFWD used in conjunction with AND FEES. Finance HWY: offers9.3L/100 of $1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Finance offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, levies, fees, applicable taxes anddeposit dealer admin. feesinvoice of to $499.Hyundai Fees may varyCanada by dealer. Financing example: 2015 Accent 5-Door L 6-speed Manual for $14,558 at 0% per annumof equals $80 bi-weekly for 60 months for aoffers total obligation KMDelivery and Destination Fees may vary by dealer. $0 security on allupDESTINATION models. 20,000 km allowance per year charge $0.12/km.†Finance available O.A.C. fro Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E. and adeposit fullvary tank offees, gas. *The customer prices are those reflected on the dealer from Auto Corp. The dealer invoice price includes aapplies. holdback amount for which the dealer PROJECT Intro Lougheed Hyundai BLEED N/A COPYWRITER ____ LoAdditional Res PDF ______ Client and Destination charges of $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795. Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may by dealer. Delivery and Fees may vary by dealer. $0 security on all models. 20,000 km allowance per year applies. Additional charge of $0.12/km.†Finance offers availa $636 CITY: Sport 2.0T (HWY 7 .4L/100KM; City 10.4L/100KM); 2016 Tucson 1.6T Ultimate AWD (HWY 9.3L/100KM; City 11.6L/100KM); 2016 Santa Fe Sport 2.0T Limited (HWY 9.7L/100KM; City 12.9L/100KM); 2016 Santa Fe XL Limited (HWY 9.7L/100KM; City 13.0L/100KM); 2016 Accent 4-Door GL (HWY 6.3L/100KM; City 8.9L/100KM) are based on Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle IN Ω 11.6L/100 PRICE KM 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD models. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. ADJUSTM of $14,558. $0 down payment required. Cash price is $14,558. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,595. Finance example excludes registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Prices of models shown: 2015 Tucson Limited AWD/Santa Fe Sport ENTS any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot ®/™The be assigned. No vehicle required. Leasing offer available O.A.C. from and Hyundai Financial Services†based on aby new 2015INVOICE Tucson GL FWD Corp. Manual/Santa Fe Sport Price 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWDLimited with an annual lease rate ofavailable /0.9%/1.9%/3.99%. payment of /$119/$149/$178 for a 60-month walk-away is subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Autolease Canada Corp. ΩPrice adjustments of up to $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479 available all new 2015 Accent 5-Door L Manual/Elantra Sedan L Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport , trade-in DEALER Hyundai names, logos, product feature images slogans are trademarks owned Hyundai Auto ‡Dealer Invoice of $14,558/$16,275/$23,286/$27 ,381/$30,315 on all newBi-weekly 2015 PRICE model 6-speed L 6-speed GLon FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L Fe XL withforan annual finance rate of9.3L/100KM; 0% for 84/84/60/60/60 shown♦ Limited AWD/Santa Fe XL Limited $35,759/$41,444/$45,094. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of Manual/Elantra $1,760/$1,795/$1,795, levies and all applicable charges. exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees dealer admin. feesand of Manual/Santa up toFWD/Santa $499. Fees may Fe vary by dealer. Fuel consumption new 2015 Limited (HWY INCLUDE accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. †◊∆▼ΩOffers available a names, limited time andnames, to change or cancellation without notice. Dealer may sell forCanada less. Inventory isS limited. Visit www.hyundaicanada.com or◊Leasing see dealer forare complete details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use andTucson maintenance conditions. ______ Steve Rusk DATE March 11,fees 2015 IMAGE RETOUCHER ____ Revision &FWD New Laser 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD models. Price adjustments before taxes. Offer cannot be combined orPrices used in conjunction any available offers. Offerand is non-transferable cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. offerAWD available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based onapplied a Limited new 2015 Accent 5-Door LManual/Tucson 6-speed Manual/Elantra Lother 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL 2015 FWD with an AWD annual HWY: DELIVERY 9.7L/100 KM AND DESTINA lease. Down Payment of $695 and first monthly payment required. Total lease obligation is $15,470/$19,370/$23,140. Lease offersubject includes Delivery and Destination of $1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Lease offer excludes registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealer admin. of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. $0 deposit on allwith models. City 11.6L/100KM);2015 Santa Feinvoice Sport Limited AWD (HWY 9.8L/100KM; City 12.9L/100KM); 2015 Santa Fe XL Limited AWD (HWY 9.7L/100 KM; 13.0L/100 KM)security arethe basedManual/Santa on Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel effiManual/Tucson ciency based onManual/Santa driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. Your of 0% for 8 Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E. and a full tank offorgas. customer prices are those reflected the dealer invoice Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. The dealer price includes aO.A.C. holdback amount for which 6-speed Manual/Elantra Lavailable 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD with an annual finance rate TION CITY: 13.0L/100 ◊Leasing offer from Hyundai Financial Services based onCity a new 5-Door Ldealer 6-speed Manual/Elantra LDown 6-speed GL FWD Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD with an annual KM may vary Accent 5-Door L FEES. 6-speed Manual/Elantra L*The 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sporton 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWDfrom models price adjustments of experiences $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479. Prices include Delivery $719 IN PRICE lease of 0%/0%/0.9%/1.9%/3.99%. Bi-weekly lease payment of $67/$75/$119/$149/$178 forAccent a 60-month lease.offers Payment of $695 and first payment required. Total isInventory $8,710/$8,450/$15,470/ payment Cost of2015 Borrowing is $0. Finance include Delivery and Destination of $1,595/$1,595/$1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Finance offers ADJUSTM vary.rate Visit jdpower.com. Government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. National Highway Traffi crequired. Safety Administration’s New Car Program (www.SaferCar.gov). ‡†*Offers available formonthly a limited time subject to Total change or cancellation notice.lease Dealer obligation may sell for less. is limited, dealer order may be required. exclude registrat ENTSΩand ______ Jimpayment C andmonthly MEDIA Newspaper COLOUR C (NHTSA’s) M YAssessment Kwalk-away MAC ARTIST ____ Other _____________________ , XLincludes Limited lease rate of 0%/0%/0.9%/1.9%/3.99%. Bi-weekly lease payment of $67/$75/$119/$149/$178 for a 60-month walk-away lease. Down Payment $695 and first required. lease obligation iswithout $8,710/$8,450/$15,470/ model of shown♦ 20,000 km allowance per year applies. Additional charge of $0.12/km.†Finance available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial ServicesPrices on a new 2015 Tucsoninsurance, GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sportlicense 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe FWD with andealer annualadmin. financefees rate of 0%may for 60/60/60 months. Bi-weekly payments are $179/$211/$233. $0 down payment required. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Visitof www.hyundaicanada.com or see dealer for offer complete details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive LimitedDelivery Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects inoffer workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. Onfees, select models†. Dealer is reimbursed aadmin. included tin invoiceadmin. by the manufacturer each vehicle sold*. $19,370/$23,140. Lease includes Delivery and Destination of $1,595/$1,595/$1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Lease excludes registration, insurance, PPSA, levies, license fees, taxes and dealer fees of up tofor $499. and Destination charges of Corp. $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795. exclude registration, PPSA, fees, levies, fees, applicable taxes and up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Delivery and DELIVERY Lease offer includes and Destination of $1,595/$1,595/$1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Lease offer excludes registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealerapplicable feesamount of up toManual $499. dealer admin. fees of up to offers $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Financing example: 2015 Accent 5-Door Lholdback 6-speed for price $14,558 at 0% per annum equals $80 bi-wee isinclude subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Autooffers Canada ΩPrice adjustments of based uplicense to $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all new 2015 Accent 5-Door L Manual/Elantra Sedan L$19,370/$23,140. Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport payment required. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Finance include Delivery and Destination of $1,595/$1,595/$1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Finance offers exc AND DESTINA TION ______ Monica Lima AD$0 TYPE ENGLISH PRODUCER __________________________ FEES. Fees may vary byon dealer. $0 security deposit on km allequals models. 20,000 perfor year60 applies. Additional charge of offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial basedFinancial on a new 2015 Accent 5-Door L on a new 2015 Accent 5-Door L Finance HWY: offers9.3L/100 Finance offers excludefreight, registration, PPSA, fees, applicable taxes and dealer admin. feesinvoice of up tofrom $499.Hyundai Fees may varyCanada by dealer. Financing example: 2015 Accent 5-Door Lby 6-speed Manual for $14,558 at models. 0% per 20,000 annum $80 km bi-weekly months for a total obligation Fees may vary dealer. security deposit all allowance perallowance year applies. Additional charge of$0.12/km.†Finance $0.12/km.†Finance offers available O.A.C. fromServices Hyundai Services based KMDelivery and Destination of $1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Destination charge includes P.D.E. insurance, and a full tank offees, gas. levies, *The customer prices are those reflected on the dealer Auto Corp. The dealer invoice price includes a holdback amount for which the dealer required. Cash price is $14,558. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,595. Finance example excludes registration, insurance 6-speed Manual/Elantra L 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD with an annual finance rate of 0% for 84/84/60/60/60 months. Bi-weekly payments are $80/$89/$179/$211/$233. $0 down ▼ CITY: Kayte Waters REGION Atlantic __________________________ KM 2.4L FWD/Santa FWD models. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer be or registration, used in conjunction with any2015 other available offers. Offer isadmin. non-transferable andmay cannot be No vehicle trade-in required. L Fees 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Feinclude Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa XL FWD with an annual finance rate2015 of ______ 0%registration, for 84/84/60/60/60 months. areand$80/$89/$179/$211/$233. $0 dealer admin. fees of up $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Financing example: Accent 5-Door LBi-weekly 6-speed Manual for $14,558 atdown 0% per annum equa of $14,558. $011.6L/100 down payment required. Fe CashXL price is $14,558. Cost Borrowing isreimbursed $0. Exampleby price includes Delivery and Destination of cannot $1,595. Finance example excludes insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealer feesManual/Elantra of up to $499. vary byto dealer. Prices models shown: 2015 TucsonofFe Limited AWD/Santa FeACCOUNTS Sport payment required. Cost of assigned. Borrowing is $0.of Finance offers Delivery and Destination $1,595/$1,595/$1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Finance offers exclude insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees,payments applicable taxes is of subsequently Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ΩPrice adjustments of upcombined to $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all new Accent 5-Door L Manual/Elantra Sedan L6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. ♦Prices of models shown: 2015 Accent GLS Auto/Elantra Limited/Tucson Limited AWD/Santa Fe Sport Limited AWD/Santa dealer is admin. fees of up to offers $499. Fees may varyDelivery by dealer. Financing example: 2015of Accent 5-Door L 6-speed Manual for $14,558 at 0% per annum equals $80 bi-weekly 60 months for a total obligation of PPSA, $14,558. fees, $0 downlevies, paymentlicense fees, applicable taxes and payment required. Cost Borrowing $0.Fuel Finance include and Destination $1,595/$1,595/$1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Finance offers exclude registration, insurance, Limited model shown♦ ______ ShaforLalapet PROOFREADER Limited AWD/Santa Fe XL Limited are $35,759/$41,444/$45,094. includeFe Delivery and Destination of $1,760/$1,795/$1,795, levies and cannot all applicable charges. exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. feesand of Manual/Santa up to $499. FeesCash mayof vary byrequired. dealer. consumption for new 2015 2015 Tucson Limited AWD (HWY 9.3L/100KM; Cash price isrequired. $14,558. Cost of Borrowing isFe $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,595. Finance example excludes registration, insurance, PPSA, and fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and$1,595. dealer admin.charges. 2.4LPrices FWD/Santa XL FWD models. Pricecharges adjustments before taxes. Offer be combined orPrices used in conjunction with any available offers. Offer is non-transferable cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in ◊Leasing offerAWD available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based onapplied a new 2015 Accent 5-Door L 6-speed Manual/Elantra Lother 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa XL FWD with an annual required. price is $14,558. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery Destination of Finance example excludes registrat HWY: Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,595/$1,595/$1,760/$1,795/$1,795, levies and all applicable Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPS 9.7L/100 dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Financing example: 2015 Accent 5-Door L 6-speed Manual for $14,558 at 0% per annum equals $80 bi-weekly for 60 months for a total obligation of $14,558. $0 down payment KM

FINANCING FOR 84 MONTHS

DOCKET # CLIENT PROJECT DATE

H15Q1_ HYUNDAI Intro Lougheed Hyundai March 11, 2015

LIVE FINANCIN N/A G FOR 84 MONTHS TRIM 10.340" X 10.786" BLEED N/A

CREATIVE DIRECTOR ART DIRECTOR COPYWRITER IMAGE RETOUCHER

______ ______ ______ ______

®/™The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ‡Dealer Invoice Price of$23,286/$27,381/$30,315 available on all new 2015 Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD models and includes price adjustments of $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479. Prices include Delivery

MEDIA Newspaper ENGLISH ____ PDFX1AAD to TYPE Pub Atlantic ____ Collect toREGION Resource Site

HyundaiCanada.com

Simon Duffy Simon Duffy Client Steve Rusk

Ω

____ Lo Res PDF ____ Revision & New Laser

Ω

C

M

Y

K

MAC ARTIST PRODUCER ACCOUNTS PROOFREADER CLIENT

______ ______ ______ ______ ______

J M K S H

Tri-City News October 28 2015  

Tri-City News October 28 2015

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