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Today at 4:30 p.m. is the deadline for candidates to file papers in order to run for mayor, council and school board in the Nov. 19 civic elections. Go to tricitynews.com to check out partial lists throughout the day and, shortly after the deadline, we’ll post online the complete lists of declared candidates. Also, read next Wednesday’s Tri-City Newss for an election roundup. And mark your calendars as The Tri-City News’’ city-specific VoteSmartt voters’ guides will be distributed in the Nov. 11 edition.

THE FRIDAY

2010 WINNER

OCT. 14, 2011 www.tricitynews.com

TRI-CITY NEWS Tim’s vs. Starbucks

The roaring ’20s

SEE FACE TO FACE, PAGE 11

SEE THINGS-TO-DO GUIDE, PAGE 21

INSIDE Letters/12 Tri-City Spotlight/22 Your History/26 Sports/49

Christopher Gaze, artistic director of the popular Bard on the Beach, will be the keynote speaker at the first annual arts summit later this month in Coquitlam.

Trumpet Tri-City arts and cultures, says Gaze Bard on the Beach boss says region is rich in diversity By Janis Warren THE TRI-CITY NEWS

The best way for the Tri-Cities to renew its arts scene is to include the area’s numerous cultural groups, said one of Canada’s most respected artistic directors. Christopher Gaze of Bard on the Beach, the hugely successful Shakespearean festival held each summer in Vancouver, called the TriCities’ ethnic mix “sensational” and urged civic and cultural leaders to reflect the diversity at arts events and activities. “No matter where you live, you have to show the community that you’re in,” Gaze told The TriCity Newss yesterday. see ARTS SUMMIT SUMMIT,, page 7

JENNIFER GAUTHIER/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

PoCoMo Youth Services Society, of which Jerome Bouvier (above) is executive director, and a local restaurateur are teaming up for Move That Bus, a fundraising initiative benefiting Project Reach Out, a service that supports at-risk youth in the Tri-Cities by bringing services to them via a mobile drop-in centre. For more details, see story on page 14.

15th bear killed at school By Diane Strandberg THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Reaching out to the homeless in Tri-City: page 3

The frantic cries of two bear cubs trapped in a dumpster at Summit middle school Wednesday morning resulted in the tranquillizing and removal of a bear family — and the killing of the mother bear. The mother and three cubs were checking out an open dumpster for food at the Coquitlam school when two of the cubs fell in. Their crying woke up nearby resi-

IN QUOTES

“Based on the conflict history of the sow, it was determined she was not a candidate for translocation.” Insp. Chris Doyle, BC Conservation officer dents, who called police at about 2 a.m. “They treed the mother bear and one cub, tranquillized and contained them. Then they were left with two cubs making quite a

racket in the dumpster,” said School District 43 spokesperson Cheryl Quinton. The area east of the school was cordoned off and students were directed to the front entrance but, by 8:30

a.m., the two remaining bears had been removed from the garbage bin and posed no danger to students, she said. Quinton confirmed the dumpsters are supposed be locked at night and said an investigation will be conducted into why it was left open. S h e s a i d bl a ck b e r r y bushes around the school were also recently removed to avoid attracting bears. see SCHOOL IS IN IN,, page 4


A2 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A3

HOMELESSNESS: Homeless advocates put together those in need with those who can help them

Making connections & helping Non-profits, businesses and government come together to help the homeless in Tri-Cities

Society writes the book on survival

Articles by Diane Strandberg THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Local businesses, government agencies, church groups and volunteers are coming together next Tuesday to provide support and services to people who are homeless or living on the margins. With winter on the way, the Tri-Cities Homelessness Task Group and its partners are organizing the Oct. 18 event to connect people with services such as health care and counselling as well as to give them hair cuts, food, winter clothes, bike repairs and other necessities. “If we are going to hold it once a year, this is the time to do it,” said the chair of the task group, Sandy Burpee, who expects about 75 people to turn out to Tri-Cities Connect Day at Grace Church in Port Coquitlam. The event runs from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and follows Homelessness Action Week Oct. 10 to 16. This is the third year the group has organized the event and Burpee said this is the largest so far, with several agencies reaching out to help people struggling with issues such as poverty, homelessness, mental health and other issues. Among the service providers that will be on hand that day will be Fraser Health, which will provide vaccines; Tri-Cities Mental Health, which will provide counselling services; and the Ministry of Social Development, which will help people with income assistance problems. Douglas College will also be on hand to provide eye health exams and glasses to those who need them; Dr. Helen Chang will provide foot care; and Norco will provide bike repairs. Local schools are also involved, with students from Our Lady of Assumption elementary serving lunch and those from Dr. Charles Best secondary assisting as greeters and escorts. The local Soroptimist group will do makeovers for women and Share Family and Community Services will have a legal advo-

A guide to help homeless people find food, clothes, shelter, government services and jobs is making it easier to connect people with resources in the Tri-Cities, says the chair of the Society for Community Development. Cathy Burpee said her group produced the Tri-Cities Street Survival Guide to answer questions for people who fall on hard times and those who want to help them. “It’s more for people who deal with homeless people,” Burpee said, noting it’s a handy guide for people who have friends or relatives facing difficulties, too. The two-page document lists resources ranging from community policing offices to government agencies, from outreach services to clothing and food banks. The latest edition is being produced in time for Homelessness Action Week this week. Those interested in obtaining a TriCities Street Survival Guide can get one at local libraries or download and print a copy at www.societyforcommunitydevelopment.com. Local police also have them in their duty bags and hand them out as necessary, Burpee said. A street survival guide for families is now being developed and should be available by next spring.

DIANE STRANDBERG/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Tri-Cities Homelessness Task Group chair Sandy Burpee says Connect Day — Tuesday, Oct. 18 — will be an opportunity to provide support and services to homeless people. Many groups and businesses will be on hand to provide everything from food, to clothes, counselling and bike repair at Grace Church, 2606 Kingsway Ave., Port Coquitlam. cate on hand. Food hampers will be provided by Grace Church while Telus will give out hygiene kits, counselling will be provided by Tri-City Transitions and Coquitlam Public Library will offer library services. Many other local businesses are also helping out, including ABC Printing, Sandpiper Signs and Decals, Speedpro Imaging, Starbucks, Universal Flagging, Save-On Foods, Safeway, Marble Slab Creamery, Vancity Savings, Underground Hair Salon and Canadian Tire. Connect Day will augment the work of local churches, outreach workers, community volunteers and the mat program to create pathways out of homelessness, Burpee

said, and experience has shown participants appreciate the services. While homeless numbers are down in the Tri-Cities, food bank use has risen since the economy stalled, Burpee said, and there are still many people living on the margins who need help connecting up with services. “They’re still on the street, they’re still around, they still need our support, our understanding and compassion.” To let people know about Connect Day, outreach workers, the RCMP and food bank volunteers will be handing out business cardsized invitations. dstrandberg@tricitynews.com

Civic candidates to go to school on housing issues Oct. 22 briefing session aims to inform council candidates Educating Tri-City civic candidates about homelessness and the need for more affordable housing is the goal of a briefing session next week in Port Coquitlam. The Society for Community Development and the Tri-Cities Homelessness Task Force will be hosting the event Oct. 22 in the hopes that candidates incorporate the issues in their platforms for the upcoming civic election. “This is information for the candidates to consider,” said SCD chair Cathy Burpee,

“We will not be polling them at the end.” Candidates will, however, be asked to think of three actions they might take to improve affordable housing options if they are elected. “The municipalities all have tools they can use to promote affordable housing,” Burpee said, noting that cities need a range of housing, from subsidized rental apartments to single family homes. Shortages along the continuum — such as too few market rental apartments or not enough subsidized rental housing — will mean people can’t move up while others might be at risk of losing their homes altogether. “If there are housing jams, there is no

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movement,” Burpee explained. Candidates will be asked to consider issues such as the home ownership affordability gap and candidates will also find out more about the causes of homelessness, which Burpee said isn’t all created by addiction and poor choices. People also become homeless when their community lacks housing options, she said. While the number of homeless people is dropping, Burpee said the issue continues to be important because many young people who grew up in the area can’t afford to live here and people struggling with poverty are also having a hard time finding a place to live at an affordable price.

During the last municipal election in 2008, 45 candidates attended a similar session and Burpee said she hopes similar numbers of candidates attend this time. The press and the public are not invited to the event because it’s for information sharing only.

FOR CANDIDATES

• The All-Candidates Briefing Session on Homelessness and Housing will be held Saturday, Oct. 22 from 10 a.m. to noon at The Outlet at Leigh Square, 1100-2253 Leigh Sq., PoCo. Candidates’ attendance can be confirmed by emailing cburpee@shaw.ca dstrandberg@tricitynews.com

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A4 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

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School plans protect students from bears THE TRI-CITY NEWS

This year is turning out to be one of the busiest for bears in the Tri-Cities, with 15 killed so far, including one whose cubs got caught in a school dumpster Wednesday. But School District 43 says students are well taken care of when bears are in the area. The district’s health and safety manager, Wendy Bennett, said recently that SD43 takes seriously its job of protecting children when bears are around and kids know that when air horns or whistles blow, it’s time to get indoors. Sometimes, students aren’t even allowed to head home after school until the bears leave the property and, occasionally, parents are called to escort children home. “If there’s been a bear sighting in the neighbourhood, they always ensure the kids are not alone. The smaller ones, we encourage an adult to be them, as well,” Bennett said. The district has had a bear safety protocol since 2008 and it’s reviewed during assemblies and staff meetings. Before that, most schools had their own protocols to respond to bears, Bennett noted. Craig Mah, who previously

TRI-CITY NEWS FILE PHOTO

If bears are spotted on school property, kids are kept inside and may even be delayed going home at the end of the day, according to School District 43. was principal at Coquitlam River elementary and helped develop the protocol, said he made it a habit to check the school perimeter for bears before allowing students to step outside. Now at Heritage Mountain elementary in Port Moody, Mah takes similar precautions and asks neighbours and parents to call him if they see a bear. He recently posted a newsletter with bear safety tips on the school’s website. “Living in Port Moody, you’re living with bears,” Mah said. “It’s just a fact of life.” Dr. Charles Best secondary,

which was rated high in a 2007 bear hazard assessment by the city of Coquitlam, now locks its garbage bins after bears were found foraging in them and Bear Aware and the RCMP are usually contacted after a bear sighting to make sure the area is safe. Principal Mary O’Neill said in an email the district protocol is used at the school and bears haven’t been a problem. “In my experience, the bears were simply travelling through our site,” she said. “They never displayed aggressive behaviour towards students.” dstrandberg@tricitynews.com

‘School is in wildlife habitat’ developed area,” Doyle told The Tri-City News. Summit middle school is a lowto-moderate hazard school even though the property is along the Scott Creek corridor frequented by bears, according to a 2006 Bear Hazard Assessment conducted by consultants hired by the city of Coquitlam. The report recommended blackberry bush removal, regular emptying of trash bins and locking the dumpster. Coquitlam Bear Aware coordinator Drake Stephens said he conducted a routine site visit to the school just last week and found the school grounds clean

continued from front page

A B.C. Conservation Officer confirmed the female bear was destroyed and the three cubs taken to Critter Care wildlife refuge in Langley. But Insp. Chris Doyle also noted the mother bear had become habituated to garbage and was not a suitable candidate for relocation. “Based on the conflict history of the sow, it was determined she was not a candidate for translocation and was also not safe to leave in the community due to the food conditioning behaviour as well as history of being in an urban or

and noted garbage was emptied on a regular basis. “I think this school is in wildlife habitat and, because of its location, they see wildlife frequently and they’ve been doing a pretty good job. This is an unfortunate event,” he said. So far, 15 bears have been destroyed in the Tri-Cities this year, all but two of them euthanized because they had become habituated to human garbage. Two bear cubs were sent to Critter Care this summer when their garbage-habituated mother was destroyed after threatening a man walking his dog. dstrandberg@tricitynews.com

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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A5

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A6 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

By Diane Strandberg THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Port Moody council isn’t ready to take back the Murray-Clarke corridor from TransLink without first talking about some other options. On Tuesday, a trio of councillors agreed that a meeting should be held with TransLink to see if anything could be done to reduce traffic gridlock now that the longplanned Murray-Clarke Connector is no longer on the immediate horizon. TransLink will be asked to participate in a “visioning exercise” with council to see if pedestrian, cyclist, transit and commuter improvements can be made to

IN QUOTES

“You either treat it as an inter-municipal road by giving us an overpass or you give it up.” Port Moody Mayor Joe Trasolini boost the “people-moving” capacity of the corridor. “We still have not spoken to TransLink,” said Coun. Mike Clay, who suggested a meeting be held to see what could be done to improve the corridor, including diverting the traffic elsewhere. “Tell us where the cars are supposed to go,” he added. The decision to meet

with TransLink comes on the heels of a report showing that removing the corridor, including Guildford Way, from the Major Road Network would leave the city on the hook for maintaining and improving the route. According to the report, it could cost taxpayers nearly $500,000, annualized over 33 years, to take over the route — the equivalent of a 1.86% tax

increase. One of the biggest cash outlays would be a full upgrade of the Moody Street overpass at the end of its lifespan in 2044, estimated at $4.2 million. The report also offers several scenarios for closing off the route to traffic from outside the city but acknowledges minor tweaks would do little to reduce traffic along the corridor while removing the Moody Street overpass altogether would send cars to other roads, including St. Johns, while also boosting transit use. Coun. Diana Dilworth, who voted in favour of meeting with TransLink along with Coun. Gerry Nuttall, said more buses and other options should be explored for reducing

traffic along the corridor. “There’s got to be an in-between other than taking it back.” But the city’s mayor is doubtful a meeting will accomplish anything. Joe Trasolini said the city should play “hardball” with TransLink. “You either treat it as an inter-municipal road by giving us an overpass or you give it up,” Trasolini said. TransLink has backed off on plans to build the connector, stating in a business case that the economic benefits wouldn’t justify the estimated $69 million cost. Coun. Bob Elliott also disagreed that a meeting would accomplish anything and voted against it. dstrandberg@tricitynews.com

Underpass gets in way of walking: report Safety just one concern about PoCo underpass By Gary McKenna THE TRI-CITY NEWS

A report examining the walkability of downtown Port Coquitlam does not address the biggest impediment to mobility in the neighbourhood: the Shaughnessy Street underpass. That was the message from several PoCo councillors Tuesday evening as council adopted the Pedestrian Circulation Study, a document that makes several recommendations to improve walkability in the area. “I continue to be challenged on the basis of that underpass,” said Coun. Mike Forrest. “We need to address that... It is not dealt with in any specific way.” Coun. Glenn Pollock agreed with Forrest, saying many people do not feel safe using the underpass, which connects Shaughnessy Square and the new Onni tower with the downtown core. The study mentions some of the problems associated with the underpass, saying the walkway is narrow and has minimal lighting; it is not inviting for pedestrians, the report states, and seniors are generally hesitant to walk through the area. While the underpass was outside the scope of the study, the report states the city needs to review the structure and make major improvements to both pedestrian and vehicle circulation. New lighting fixtures, a walkway surface and handrails that match the existing downtown streetscape theme would also be beneficial in the short

term, the report noted. Shaughnessy between Kingsway and Kelly avenues is identified as the primary pedestrian route while major routes such as Elgin, McAllister, Whyte, Bury, Maple and Wilson are also included. Nodes were also identified and recommendations were made that would make the area

more walkable, adding components such as site furnishings, paving details and street crossings. The plan will become a part of the city’s planning guidelines for new developments in the downtown area. The first proposed project will extend the walkway along Donald Street between Wilson Avenue

and Leigh Square, adding sidewalks and lighting along the route. As PoCo’s downtown area becomes more densely populated, the city suggests more people will choose to walk when doing their shopping or visiting amenities. The Pedestrian Circulation Study was commissioned in 2009 in order to identify signifi-

MASTER TRANSPORTATION PLAN

LET’S TALK ABOUT TRANSPORTATION Master Transportation Plan Open House Tuesday October 18, 6-9 pm Wilson Centre, 2150 Wilson Ave. The City of Port Coquitlam is updating its Master Transportation Plan, which will guide the future development of the City’s transportation network. This open house is your fi first opportunity for input. Drop by to: • learn about the existing transportation system • talk to staff, consultants and Council • tell us your vision for transportation in Port Coquitlam For more information, visit the website below or contact Dave Currie, Manager of Transportation, at 604.927.5205 or curried@portcoquitlam.ca

www.portcoquitlam.ca/mtp

cant pedestrian routes and make recommendations on how to improve and encourage more foot traffic in the area. Council voted unanimously to approve the report during Tuesday’s meeting.

WALMART CORRECTION NOTICE For our flyer effective Oct. 7-13/11.; Page 1. The description for the Lay’s Chips should read: Lay’s Bag or Kettle Cooked Potato Chips. 180 g – 220 g. (#30059563/5/71/6.) Page 12. The Snow Joe 13.5 AMP/19” Electric Snow Thrower (#30188009) will be available at a later date. We apologize

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Schedule of Meetings Monday, October 17, 2011

www.coquitlam.ca

PoMo balks at corridor costs

www.tricitynews.com

MEETING

TIME

LOCATION

Closed Council

2:00 pm

Council Committee Room

Regular Council

7:00 pm

Council Chambers

Watch Live Broadcasts of Coquitlam Council Meetings or Archived Video from Meetings Previously Webcast. The City of Coquitlam offers a video streaming service that makes its Regular Council Meetings and Public Hearings accessible through its website at www.coquitlam.ca/ webbroadcasts. Agendas for the Regular Council and Standing Committee Meetings will be available on the Council Agendas page of the City’s website by 5:00 pm on the Friday prior to the scheduled meetings.

gmckenna@tricitynews.com

Find us online at: www.tricitynews.com

Notice of Public Hearing Proposed Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 3785 Monday, October 24, 2011 at 7:00 pm Council Chambers, Third Floor, Port Coquitlam City Hall 2580 Shaughnessy St. Port Coquitlam, B.C. Intent of the Bylaw: To provide for an amendment to the Comprehensive Development Zone 31 (Dominion Triangle / Fremont Village) to allow drive-through restaurants as a permitted use. Location of Properties Affected: 810 Sherling Avenue Inspection of Documents: A copy of the proposed Bylaw may be inspected in the Corporate OfÀce, 2580 Shaughnessy Street, Port Coquitlam, BC, between the hours of 8:30 am and 4:30 pm, except Saturdays, Sundays, and any Statutory Holiday, until October 24, 2011 inclusive. For further information go to www.portcoquitlam.ca/ getinvolved and further details can be obtained from the Development Services Department at 604-927-5442. Also available for inspection is the “Zoning Bylaw, 2008, No. 3630” (which would be amended by the proposed Bylaw) and various reports referring speciÀcally to the purpose of the amending Bylaw. Public Participation: At the hearing the public will be allowed to make representations to the Council respecting matters contained in the proposed Bylaw. All persons who believe their interest in property is affected by the proposed Bylaw will be afforded a reasonable opportunity to be heard, or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the Bylaw. All written and verbal submissions will become part of the Public Hearing record. After the Public Hearing has been completed, Council can no longer receive additional or new information on this application. Susan Rauh, CMC Corporate OfÀcer 604.927.5421 corporateofÀce@portcoquitlam.ca

www.portcoquitlam.ca/getinvolved


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“In the arts, you have to do what you’re passionate about but if you can find something that links different people together, then you’re on to something really worthwhile that’s engaging and enriching. “And that’s what will make the difference in the Tri-Cities: its diverse, rich and cultural population that it’s known for is just sensational.” Gaze will be the keynote IN QUOTES speaker at this month’s first annual regional summit hosted by ArtsConnect, the Tri-Cities’ arts council. The day-long event, to be held on Oct. 25 at the Vancouver Golf Club in Coquitlam, will feature dozens of local arts representatives and artists — some of them meeting for the first time — trying to find ways to partner as well as to give the Tri-Cities’ arts scene a boost and a clearer direction for ArtsConnect. “It’s a chance for people to make new connections and reconnect,” ArtsConnect executive director Helen Daniels said. “It’s to take people out of their normal, daily routines, share ideas and get re-energized about what it is we do for a living.” The summit comes three weeks after Port Moody — also known as the City of the Arts — wrapped up its most successful arts festival in three years. It also comes as Christopher the city of Coquitlam begins to Gaze launch its new tourism strategy and economic development plan, aimed at attracting events, festivals and sporting events. Besides Gaze, who will open the summit with a 15-minute talk about his favourite topic — Shakespeare — participants will also hear from a panel that will lead a discussion on what it’s like to be an artist working in the Tri-Cities. Other speakers and performers scheduled are: Marianne LaRochelle, ArtsConnect president (and a Tri-City Newss sales rep); Graham Myers of Second Storey Theatre; and Lori Baxter, an arts sector consultant who will talk about connecting with audiences in our backyard. Graphic illustrator Gay Mitchell will be documenting the event throughout the day and there will be break-out times for participants to brainstorm. As for Gaze, he said he’s pleased to encourage others in the arts world “to fight the good fight with all their might, because the arts is glorious but it’s a hard life trying to help animate the world.” • Tickets for ArtsConnect’s regional arts summit are available until Monday. The Oct. 25 event runs from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Vancouver Golf Club (771 Austin Ave.) and will be followed by ArtsConnect annual general meeting and reception. To register, visit artsconnectsummit.eventbrite.com. Lunch is provided and a dress code is in effect. For more information, call 604-931-8255 or email info@artsconnect.ca. jwarren@tricitynews.com

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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A7


A8 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

Rooftop antenna step towards PoMo radio By Diane Strandberg THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Radio waves in the Tri-Cities may soon be buzzing with the sound of music, local news, traf fic and weather with the approval this week of a radio antenna on top of a tower in Newport Village. Tuesday, Port Moody council approved a height variance for the antenna, which will be placed on top of Sentinel tower at 290 Newport Dr. Local broadcaster Matthew McBride has been approved for a CRTC license for radio and plans to have the radio station at 98.7 FM operating in time for the Nov. 19 civic election. “You will be able to hear the outcome of the civic election,” McBride predicted after council approved the antenna, which will be about 10 feet taller than city bylaws usually allow for a communications antenna. Some councillors expressed concern about the safety and visual aesthetics of the 14.7foot structure after some residents wrote in complaining about it.

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Try something new this Fall! Birthday Parties and more

DIANE STRANDBERG/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Matthew McBride plans to set up a radio station in Port Moody, a project that has been in the works for several years. McBride said the antenna will use lower frequency radio waves than those emitted by cellphones and pointed out the antenna was approved by the tower’s strata council. And he said every effort will be made to disguise the antenna, including using special paint, and most people will never see the tower because it’s on top of a 24-storey building. Still, McBride has several hurdles to clear before he can get the radio station running. Engineers need to find time to install the antenna, Industry Canada has to test the signal

and work still needs to be done at a studio on Moray Street. However, McBride, who owns three other radio stations in Tofino, Ucluelet and Pemberton, said he’s been running the station off air for months to work out all the bugs. When broadcasting begins, he expects people in Port Moody, Port Coquitlam, Coquitlam and part of Pitt Meadows to hear the signal. Mayor Joe Trasolini absented himself from the vote because he owns the building where the station is located. dstrandberg@tricitynews.com

Do something different this year for your child’s birthday party or a gathering of adult friends. Check out our party packages with skating, curling, gym time, swimming and more. There is so much to choose from and still be on the budget.

Halloween Events See what creepy arts and crafts, spooky activities, swimming and Halloween food we have this year: Preschool Haunted Howlawe’en event at Poirier Community Centre and Centennial Activity Centre Fri, Oct. 28, 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. $8 (kids 1 year and up) Children’s Afternoon: Movie and Craft at Pinetree Community Centre Sat, Oct. 22, 2:00 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. $2 (kids 6-10 years)

Bee Inspired this Fall Check out a trio of seminars at The Inspiration Garden that are sure to inform and entertain. Make and Take a spring bulb planter Sat, Oct. 15, 10:00 a.m. to 11:30 p.m. $25.00 Lasagna Gardening Sun, Oct. 16, 12:00 p.m. to 1:15 p.m. $5.00 Pesticide Free Lawn & Garden Care Sun, Oct. 16, 2:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. $5.00


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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A9

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A10 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

TRI-CITYY OPINION

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Bridge too far

PICTURE THIS Adrian Raeside

Q WHAT WE THINK:

T

urning the old Port Mann Bridge into a park instead of tearing it down is one of the more intriguing ideas to come out of Metro Vancouver. Judging by website traffic and media coverage, the idea quietly floated by Metro’s new metropolitan planning, regional parks and environment manager Gaetan Royer last week has generated a lot of support. No doubt, many who’d like to see a leafy greenway on the old bridge spent at least part of their life trying to get on or off the nearly 50-year-old span. Could it be done? Technically, yes, and many other cities have reclaimed road and rail infrastructure for park. Problem is, it’s too late. The bridge builders say the land is needed for the new bridge approaches and there are maintenance costs to consider. Still, what a novel idea to turn a major headache for drivers into a soothing greenway for people who like to walk or cycle.

Q

Q WHAT DO YOU THINK? VOTE ONLINE:

the

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION: Do you think turning the current Port Mann Bridge into a park is an idea worth pursuing?

LAST WEEK’S QUESTION: Do you think having a new statutory holiday in February is a good idea?

RESULTS: Yes 68% / No 32%

Register your opinion in our question of the week poll by voting online at tricitynews.com

Family Day holiday will cost small biz dearly AS I SEE IT Shachi Kurl

I

confess: I am a terrible auntie. A close friend had a baby six whole weeks ago and I still haven’t found the time to go see the child. No wonder, then, that as we collectively struggle for an elusive work-life balance, the prospect of more time off is manna to hungry souls. Premier Christy Clark knows this, and knows politically, she’s on the side of the angels by introducing a new statutory holiday for British Columbia in the throne speech: Family Day. The idea having even earned a serious thumbs-up from arch-rival and Opposition Leader Adrian Dix, I realize the optics and positioning of saying anything other than “Yea, Family Day!” are tricky. But I am willing to be painted as a black-hearted harpy if it allows me to explain why this move may be smarter politics than policy.

The popular appeal of another holiday is undeniable. Also undeniable: the costs to employers and taxpayers. The Canadian Federation of Independent Business (CFIB) asked and the province can’t or won’t say how much more we’ll all pay for increased public sector labour costs on Family Day (nurses, first responders and other essential service workers will all be eligible for hefty holiday pay). But we have done the math on behalf of our 10,000 small business members in B.C., and estimate that Family Day will cost small business owners $1,135 each, in labour costs alone. How did we get to that number? Earlier this year, we went to Statistics Canada and found B.C.’s average hourly wage in 2009, the most recent figure available at the time. We assumed employees working a statutory holiday are working eight hours. And we calculated labour costs based on a small business with an average of five employees. We chose five because, according to the most recent Small Business Profile published by the

TRI-CITY NEWS [CCAB AUDITED CIRCULATION 53,146 (MARCH 2009)] 1405 Broadway St., Port Coquitlam, B.C. V3C 6L6 telephone: 604-525-6397 • fax: 604-944-0703

provincial government, 82% of small businesses in this province are micro-businesses. And that $1,135 doesn’t factor in energy and utility costs, or the potential for lost sales. There may be some sectors that won’t be hit so hard. Restaurants, for example, may see an uptick as everyone goes for brunch. But most small business owners — family people themselves — will face some difficult Family Day choices: close and risk losing irritated customers or open and pay time and a half plus an average day’s pay to their staff, or even try to mind the shop on their own, forced to put earning their daily bread ahead of spending time with their own loved ones. Why are we getting this holiday? Notwithstanding the feel-good factor (which, I grant, is powerful), it is worth noting that with Family Day, B.C. would theoretically tie for first in Canada in terms of statutory holidays while ranking seventh in the country on productivity, according to the BC Progress Board. Is this really the time for us to be taking our foot off the productivity gas pedal? And will this holiday really be as fantastic

as it sounds? Consider the Ontario model, where the introduction of Family Day in 2007 didn’t necessarily mean an extra day off. That’s because employers there can swap the day for any other non-statutory holiday that employees are entitled to. The result? Some workers may have to choose one holiday over the other. Nor do federal employees in Ontario get a paid Family Day. There is no doubt that we benefit from having a bit of a rest and a catch-up with our near and dear. But ask yourself, who really benefits the most from this announcement? It’s the B.C. government, which gets credit of giving you a present while quietly slipping all of us the receipt. Kind of like a husband sending his wife flowers and charging the in-laws credit card — every year. That scenario doesn’t necessarily make for happier families. And it won’t fix my bad-auntie behaviour. I’ll have to do that on my own. Shachi Kurl is director of provincial affairs for B.C. and Yukon with the Canadian Federation of Independent Business (www.cfib.ca).

Nigel Lark publisher Richard Dal Monte Don Layfield editor advertising manager Diane Strandberg Mike Kingston assistant editor production manager Lisa Farquharson Phill Williams regional classified manager circulation manager

Q LEGALITIES THE TRI-CITY NEWS is an independent community newspaper, qualified under Schedule 111, Part 111,

Q CONCERNS THE TRI-CITY NEWS is a member of the BC Press Council, a self-regulating body of the province’s news-

Paragraph 11 of the Excise Tax Act. It is published Wednesday and Friday by Black Press Ltd. 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.

paper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complainant. If talking with the editor or publisher of The Tri-City News does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the BC Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby street, Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 1-888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.


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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A11

FACE TO FACE: Canada vs. America, blue collar vs. white collar, Tim’s vs. Starbucks?

Tim’s: good java and giving, too I

f you like to drink coffee as much as I do, you have likely enjoyed a good a cup of java at many of the local coffee joints in the Tri-Cities. My colleague opposite prefers Starbucks but, for me, there’s no better place for a cup a coffee than Tim Hortons. I would argue that Timmy Ho’s is cheaper, has a wider selection of food and snacks, is generally open longer hours (some even 24 hours) and, most importantly, has greattasting coffee. I don’t need to tout too loudly, however, because the statistics back me up: Eight out of every 10 cups of coffee sold in Canada are poured at Tim Hortons locations. All that aside, I feel more patriotic when I go to a Tim Hortons versus a Starbucks. While it’s true they merged with U.S.-based Wendy’s International in 1995, Tim Hortons completed an initial public offering in March 2006 and was fully spun off as a separate company. Nevertheless, Tim Hortons is an iconic brand in this country. The coffee chain/restaurant, named after a legendary Maple Leaf defenceman, began operation in Hamilton, Ont. in 1964 and has since grown into the largest quick-service-

ANDY RADIA

restaurant in Canada with 3,148 stores. By comparison, Starbucks only has 1,095 stores in Canada. Moreover, my colleague would be hard-pressed to find any company in Canada that does more in the community than Tim Hortons. For over four decades the company has been a great corporate citizen. Annually, the company donates more than $15 million through community initiatives such as the smile cookie campaign, the earn-a-bike program, summer swimming events and food drives. Tim Hortons also sponsors more than 200,000 children who play on hockey, soccer, lacrosse, t-ball, baseball and ringette teams across Canada. Each sponsored team is supplied with Timbits jerseys or t-shirts, and are often given the opportunity to play on-ice scrimmages during intermissions at junior, American Hockey League and National Hockey League games. They also sponsor curling’s Brier Cup, as well as teams in the Canadian Football League and National Hockey League. How much more Canadian can you get, eh? I’m not saying Starbucks is all bad but I always have time for Tim Hortons.

Starbucks: just a better cup of joe

JIM NELSON

F

or my wife and me, it’s not even close. Starbucks coffee is richer, deeper and consistent wherever you buy it. Even the most committed Tim Hortons disciple will admit that Tim’s coffee is inconsistent from location to location. While Starbucks coffee has a distinctive, predictable taste, it is difficult to distinguish Tim’s coffee from a good cup of coffee made at home in a Mr. Coffee. So it’s clearly not Tim’s coffee that evokes the strong, almost nationalistic attachment so many feel to Tim Hortons — it’s the ritual. As a young teacher, I could not start my day without a 20 oz. coffee from 7-Eleven. Years later, at a school with no 7-Eleven nearby, I realized that the coffee was, in fact, awful. The staff room coffee I was forced to drink was much better, but you couldn’t have convinced me of that when my convenience store coffee stop was a daily ritual. And so it is with Tim Hortons. It’s not fabulous coffee but a strong cultural habit. Tim Hortons enjoyed 20 years as the unopposed destination coffee chain in eastern Canada. Tim’s became a part of life, a last pleasure before work. On the streets

IN QUOTES

“Tim Hortons sponsors more than 200,000 children who play on hockey, soccer, lacrosse, t-ball, baseball and ringette teams across Canada. ” Andy Radia

vs.

“Tim Hortons... is not fabulous coffee but a strong cultural habit.” Jim Nelson

SPEAK UP What’s your take on this week’s Face to Face topic and what they have to say? Email your thoughts to newsroom@tricitynews.com.

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of eastern cities, a Tim’s cup became ubiquitous — symbolically Canadian. Then along came Starbucks with its pretentious jargon, its western genesis (shudder) and its venti skinny caramel macchiatos. “I just want my Tim’s,” cry Tim’s lovers when faced with Starbucks. They dismiss the brew from the Seattle-based giant as a boutique place for Lotuslanders and networkers while Tim’s has become the coffee of working Canadians. Like the aforementioned young teacher, the taste buds of the Tim’s nation lost their objectivity to an ingrained habit. Frankly, I wish Tim Hortons did serve better coffee than Starbucks. Always a supporter of working Canadians, it is difficult for me to throw in my lot with the iPad, halfcaf, let’s-do-lunch Starbucks crowd. Unfortunately, the coffee is better at Starbucks and worth the special stop. Clearly, better coffee costs the same at Starbucks as at Tim’s. Like me, you don’t have to use jargon or wear designer-label clothes — and you get to doctor your own coffee and sit in an overstuffed chair listening to Sarah McLachlan.

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A12 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

TRI-CITYY LETTERS

CONTACT Please send letters to: email: newsroom@tricitynews.com fax: 604-944-0703 • Phone: 604-525-6397

What’s next for R’view? Agriculture in park? The Editor, Riverview Hospital is scheduled to close its doors next year. What are the intentions of Premier Christy Clark and her BC Liberals? Are there any plans in the works for Riverview Hospital and its 244 priceless acres? You can almost bet the farm that it will be, “tear it down and build a residential development.” And will these valuable lands be sold off to the developer friends of the provincial government? On July 4, I emailed Premier Clark (and have to give her full points for the speedy reply the next day). What was her reply? She passed it on down the line to Stephanie Cadieux, then the minister of labour, citizens’ services, and (get this) open government. Well, we are now into October and there hasn’t been a word, not even a peep from Ms. Cadieux and I believe she has been given a new portfolio. So, will I ever hear from her replacement on this delicate subject? I doubt it. You may not be aware that the city of Coquitlam has applied to the Federal Government to have the Riverview Lands recognized as a National Historic Site. But

TRI-CITY NEWS FILE PHOTO

The letter writer calls on the province to preserve Riverview Hospital. the Historic Sites and Monuments Board of Canada (HSMBC) informed the city that the application could not be advanced because it isn’t able to obtain approval from the landowners — namely, the B.C. government. The city had requested, unsuccessfully, a letter of endorsement well over a year ago. The Riverview Horticultural Centre Society has an ongoing letter writing campaign in support of the city’s application to have Riverview deemed a National Historic Site. As a National Historic Site,

Riverview could still serve the mentally ill, have a research centre, a conference centre, and a college/university, to focus not only on health care training but, also, on research into mental health treatments. In addition, its horticultural and architectural legacy could be a valued and valuable tourist attraction. We should be taking a second look and consider fully utilizing our existing provincial mental health hospital. De-institutionalization is obviously not working. Jenny Farley, Riverview Horticultural Centre Society

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The Editor, Re. “Some perspective on Colony Farm plan” (Green Scene, The Tri-City News, Oct. 7). I appreciate columnist Elaine Golds’ detailed account of the Colony Farm Land Use Plan of 1995. She notes that plan was based on three values: agriculture, recreation, and wildlife. Ironically, the 1995 steering committee, which included Burke Mountain Naturalists (BMN), planned to farm the agricultural fields. The revenues would fund recreation and wildlife activities at Colony Farm — a good idea. Today, BMN is opposed to commercial agriculture at Colony Farm because it is a park. In contrast, in Ontario, small-scale urban farmers are being welcomed with leases on agricultural lands in national and provincial parks. Instead of saying “no” to commercial agriculture, we should be discussing criteria for how farming should be done and how revenues will be returned to the park. Ms. Golds stated that BMN is not opposed to agriculture at Colony Farm, as evidenced by its support for expansion of community/allotment gardens. Since both agriculture and gardening involve growing things, the naturalists can be forgiven for thinking

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that community gardens are a form of agriculture. They aren’t. Agriculture refers to field cultivation and management. The land designated for agriculture in the 2011 draft plan is 187 acres. In contrast, a plot in the existing community garden measures 0.006 acre. Extreme subdivision of 187 acres among a great many gardeners makes it impossible to steward the land in an integrated, holistic way. Community/allotment gardens are a valued recreational activity but they are not agriculture. The Burke Mountain Naturalists are dedicated wildlife advocates. I value their perspective on wildlife. But BMN’s ideas for Colony Farm embrace only two of the three values of the 1995 Land Use Plan. They have yet to say “yes” to environmentally sensitive agriculture, which could provide so many benefits to the park, the community and even to wildlife. They express no desire to see a return to the proud tradition of farming on the agricultural fields of Colony Farm. The question for readers remains: Should the prime agricultural land at Colony Farm (under a third of the park’s total area) be used for agriculture, in keeping with both the word and the intent of the 1995 Land Use Plan? Ginny Wilson, Port Moody

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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A13

More delays in Sater case Stories by Gary McKenna THE TRI-CITY NEWS

There’s still no trial date set in the case of the man accused of killing two women in a hit-andrun accident earlier this year. A hearing to set a date for trial for Cory Sater was adjourned Thursday as lawyers for both sides work out details about how many witnesses they intend to call. An arraignment hearing for Sater was also postponed and the next appearance date is set for later this month.

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Charlene Reaveley were killed. Reaveley is believed to have stopped to assist Cruz, who had been involved in a minor accident, when they were both struck by a passing vehicle that also hit and seriously injured Cruz’s friend, Paulo Calimahin. Thursday’s adjournment is the latest delay in a number. The matter has come before a judge 11 times without being able to fix a date for trial, largely due to the fact that the defence had not received all of the disclosure it required from the prosecution. gmckenna@tricitynews.com

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Coquitlam RCMP is asking for the public’s help to identify a man they believe stole a $700 iPhone from a Rogers store earlier this month. On Oct. 8, a Caucasian man believed to be in his 20s asked an employee at the store if he could look at a new 16 gB iPhone 4. When the employee looked away for a few moments, the suspect quickly slipped out the door. Police believe the man was involved in a similar incident in Port Coquitlam. Anyone who can identify the suspect is asked to call Coquitlam RCMP at 604-945-1550 and quote file number 2011-28714. Anyone wishing to remain anonymous can contact Crime Stoppers by phone at 1-800-222-8477 (TIPS) or online at www. solvecrime.ca.

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A14 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

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Funds are needed to Move That Bus PoCoMo Youth Services launch new campaign By Jennifer Gauthier THE TRI-CITY NEWS

For many youths, the bus is a frequent mode of transportation, delivering them to school, home and work. For some Tri-City young people, one bus d e l ive r s s o m e t h i n g else: help. And the group behind the Project Reach Out bus is now asking for help of its own. P o C o M o Yo u t h Services Society and a local restaurateur are teaming up for Move That Bus, a fundraising initiative benefiting Project Reach Out. The campaign will launch with a lunch Oct. 18 at Fred Soofi’s Pasta Polo, with the meal provided in exchange for a donation to the charity. PoCoMo has never r e c e ive d o p e r a t i n g funding and operates Project Reach Out from donations from the community and charitable foundations. The service supports at-risk youth in the Tri-Cities by bringing services to them via Canada’s first mobile drop-in centre. A team of adult youth workers, peer mentors and volunteers travel in the evening to areas of the community where yo u t h s c o n g re g at e, such as parks, convenience stores and schools, and provide access to drug and alcohol education, referrals to community agencies and other support. “We have a consistent presence every Friday and Saturday night from 7 p.m. to midnight and we provide a safe place for youth to go.” said Jerome Bouvier, executive director of PoCoMo. The main goal of the Move That Bus campaign is to sign up 500 people for monthly donations of $20 to raise more than $100,000 a year, half of the minimum amount required to fund the organization for a year. “One thousand people donating $20 a month would provide the base funding for the program,” Bouvier said. “It would help a minimum of 2,000 kids a year.” The second goal of the campaign is to raise $10,000 over the next six months with the A Toonie in the Tank program. Coin

donation boxes have been placed at various restaurants and businesses in the Tri-Cities, and they will collect change for PoCoMo. “It costs the government something like $70,000 to put services into a homeless adult, so for every one that we prevent from pushing a shopping cart, we save B.C. $70,000,” Bouvier said. “But we can’t get $70,000 from the province. “We’ve clearly demonstrated our success in providing services. We’re just asking for help. Provincially, from our community, from local businesses and corporations, help us to continue to serve the young people who we

care so much about. They could be your son, your daughter, your granddaughter, your grandson — it’s that simple.” “As a businessman, I encourage more businesses to get involved,” said Soofi. “It’s an investment in our youth and our community. It will have long-term returns.” • T he Move T hat Bus campaign launch takes place on Tuesday, Oct. 18 at Pasta Polo, ( 2 7 5 4 B a r n e t H w y. , Coquitlam) from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information, visit www. pocomo.org, or follow PoCoMo on Twitter at twitter.com/pocomoyouth. jgauthier@tricitynews.com

JENNIFER GAUTHIER/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Fund Development Coordinator Fiorella Calderoni, left, stands next to PoCoMo Youth Services Society president Jerome Bouvier, centre, and Fred Soofi, the owner of Pasta Polo.

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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A15

Tax breaks for PoMo heritage homes? By Diane Strandberg THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Renovations and upgrades to character homes and commercial buildings in Moody Centre could be eligible for tax breaks next year if Port Moody council approves a new tax exemption bylaw. The bylaw must pass a public notification period to get final adoption but it sailed smoothly through Tuesday’s council meeting. “It’s taken a lot of research, understanding and learning,” said Coun. Diana Dilworth. “I’m definitely in support of this.” The city expects up to four to five property owners a year will take advantage of a property tax break that would reduce their annual tax bill depending on the cost of the renovation and the assessed value of the improvements. The tax breaks could last for between five and 10 years and would be for projects ranging from a new roof for a heritage house to the adaptive re-use of a commercial building to an addition and facade upgrades for an existing house. “It’s a relaxation of taxes that will assist in encouraging people to revitalize their homes,” explained Tim Savoie, PoMo’s director of planning and development services. To be eligible for a tax break, properties must be either listed on the city’s Heritage Register or located within the Moody Centre Heritage Conservation or Heritage Character Area. The exemption would require an agreement with the city setting out the conditions for the tax exemption, as well as a small administrative fee. In a report to council, three hypothetical scenarios detail potential tax breaks: • a $15,000 roof replacement on a singlefamily home on the Heritage Register in Moody Centre Heritage Conservation

EXEMPTIONS Port Moody churches, environmental and arts groups, Eagle Ridge Hospital and the community police station will get property tax breaks totalling $1.1 million next year. Most of the exemptions are statutory and required by the province but $82,000 is for permissive exemptions for property held by groups such as the Port Moody Heritage Society, the Royal Canadian Legion and Port Moody Ecological Society. The value of the permissive exemptions approved by PoMo council Tuesday is $17,700 less than in 2011 because assessments dropped and some properties were reclassified.

Area could result in a $7,080 tax break over 10 years; • a $438,000 heritage house restoration and rezoning for commercial use could net a $33,365 tax break over a 10-yearterm; • and a $120,000 addition and upgrade to a residential home in the Moody Centre Heritage Character Area could be eligible for a tax break worth $4,196 over five years. If the tax exemption bylaw is adopted as expected, the program would begin in 2012 with a public awareness campaign on the city’s website. Once the bylaw is in place, property owners would be encouraged to contact the planning department to see if their projects would be eligible and what the tax break could be. “That way, before they get into the project, they know what to expect,” Savoie said. dstrandberg@tricitynews.com

TRI-CITY NEWS FILE PHOTO

Under Port Moody’s proposed tax exemption bylaw renovations to older character homes in the city could be eligible for a tax break, starting next year. Above, this photo, taken in 2010, of the now-closed Heritage Pizza Co., is an example of a building on the city’s heritage register that would be eligible for a tax break on renovations.

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A16 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

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Coq. candidates sign on Two incumbents on Coquitlam city council â&#x20AC;&#x201D; one a longtime politician, the other a first-term elected official â&#x20AC;&#x201D; announced this week they want to keep their jobs. Coun. Mae Reid, a 21-year councillor and currently chair of the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s land use committee, has filed her paperwork to run in next monthâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s civic race. Reid, a real estate agent, is calling for increased growth on Burke Mountain and in the Austin Heights, Burquitlam and Maillardville neigh-

bourhoods; lowering business taxes; establishment of a municipal auditor general; protecting Riverview Hospital lands; and more tourism events to make Coquitlam a destination. Visit www. vo t e m a e r e i d . c a f o r more information. Coun. Selina Robinson also plans to run for re-election. In her press release, she cites a number of issues she has brought forward such as the use of cosmetic pesticides and the need for adaptable housing. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One term on coun-

cil has provided me with the opportunity to learn how to make things happen at city hall,â&#x20AC;? she said in her release. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like the opportunity to take what I have learned over the past three years and bring more of what I hear from residents to council chambers.â&#x20AC;? Visit www.selinarobinson.ca for more information.

PORT MOODY One of three Port Moody elected officials seeking to keep his council seat announced yesterday he will run in

Novemberâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s civic race. Gerry Nuttall, a 38year PoMo resident, retired businessman and two-term councillor, said heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ready to face the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s challenges over the next three years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have the proven ability to work within council, bringing experience and leadership to the table,â&#x20AC;? he said in a news release. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Taxation, minimizing the impact of Evergreen Line construction on residents and Moody Centre redevelopment are some of the issues council will face.â&#x20AC;?

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A new neighbourhood in PoCo? By Gary McKenna THE TRI-CITY NEWS

A proposed development that would dramatically reshape the northeast section of Port Coquitlam’s Dominion Triangle cleared a significant hurdle Tuesday night. Councillors voted to grant third reading to an application, which calls for close to 650 townhouse and apartment units, a large amenity building and a new park for the area. “What you see before you is truly a sustainable neighbourhood,” said Laura Lee Richard, the city’s director of development services. “The scale of the neighbourhood is quite large.” The development, which is known as the

Dominion Riverfront, would feature high-performance, energy saving buildings that will reduce greenhouse gas emissions. Community garden plots and a ride share program are also expected to be part of the proposal, she added. Of the 650 units, 250 would be located in four apartment buildings and 298 townhouses would be located on six parcels. The large amenity building and public park would be open to the public but Richard said it would likely not be a destination area and would be geared to the local neighbourhood. “This is not intended to serve people from all over,” she said. “This is to serve those who might be walking the Traboulay [PoCo] Trail

or those who might live in the area... It will serve as an amenity to the local neighbourhood.” The developer is also responsible for building several roads in the area, including the extension of the Fremont Connector between Dominion Avenue and Lougheed Highway. A parking lot will also be built, creating a buffer between the residential and industrial portions of the property and allowing more people to access the TraboulayPoCo Trail. But not everyone on council is satisfied with the proposal. The residential portion is the second half of a two-part development application for a 42acre property that was originally zoned entirely

industrial. In order to make the application work Con-West, the site’s developer, worked out a deal with the city guaranteeing industrial development on a 17-acre portion providing it could use the rest of the land for residential property. Coun. Mike Forrest said the arrangement is short-sighted, adding that the loss of the industrial land means fewer high-paying jobs for local residents. “For continuity, I will be voting against this,” he said. “I still believe we have lost jobs in Port Coquitlam by losing a large chunk of property to a different use.” He did add, however, that the design proposal for the residential development is a “class act.” Coun. Sherry Carroll

also voted against the proposal, saying the highdensity development was too far from services and transit. The property’s isolation would create an island effect and clog local roads with traffic, she said.

Public will have say on ParkLane THE TRI-CITY NEWS

bourhoods. The project rated 68 points out of 100 on the city’s sustainability checklist. More than two

dozen residents attended a recent public meeting on the project, which goes to public hearing Oct. 25 at city hall.

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Saturday, November 5, 2011

Time:

9:30 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. (doors open at 9:00 a.m.)

Location: 3435 Victoria Drive, Victoria Drive Hall, Coquitlam Displays, information, coffee and pastries will be available when you arrive. Lunch will be provided.

Learn About the Watershed Contribute Your Ideas At the meeting, you will: ™ Learn about the Roundtable’s plans for a new and enhanced Web site, including a virtual tour of the watershed

Friday, October 21st

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Port Moody residents will get a chance to weigh in on the merits of a 26-lot strata subdivision in Heritage Woods after city council agreed Tuesday to send it to public hearing. B u t at l e a s t o n e councillor isn’t so sure about the proposal by ParkLane even though the developer is planning to turn over 14.7 hectares (36.97 acres) for a park. “I will take time to contemplate [the project],” said Coun. Bob Elliott, who voted in favour of second reading for the rezoning and official community plan application to “let the public have at it.” The ParkLane proposal would finish off the Heritage Woods community, which has been 20 years in the making, by creating 26 strata lots for single-family homes on 3.7 hectares (9.2 acres) of land in an area designated Upland and Urban Reserve. The history of the property dates back to 1992, when an agreement determined that developable land above 325 m in elevation would require a detailed landuse plan. An earlier plan submitted by ParkLane for 27 lots was turned down by council. But local environmental groups are supporting this new proposal because it offers better stream protection for West Noons Creek and sets aside land for public park. City staff also support the proposed rezoning and official community plan amendments because they are consistent with current residential land use patterns. The proposed lots

would be large, up to 10,000 square feet, and the homes would have to be in design and character of adjacent neigh-

K

By Diane Strandberg

Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A17

Register Now! There is no fee to attend. Your pre-registration by October 31 is appreciated. Register on line at: www.coquitlamriverwatershed.ca or, call 604-677-2759. Visit: www.coquitlamriverwatershed.ca

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A18 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

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NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that a Public Hearing will be held on Monday, October 24, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. in the City Hall Council Chambers, located at 3000 Guildford Way, Coquitlam, BC to receive representations from all persons who deem it in their interest to address Council regarding the following proposed bylaws. The City Clerkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s OfďŹ ce will compile a Speakers List for the Public Hearing items â&#x20AC;&#x201C; please register by telephone at 604-927-3010. Everyone will be permitted to speak at the Public Hearing but those who have registered in advance will be given ďŹ rst opportunity. Immediately following the adjournment of the Public Hearing Council will convene a Regular Council Meeting to give consideration to the items on the Public Hearing agenda.

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Item #3 Reference No. 11 011212 RZ Bylaw No. 4252, 2011 Address: 1188 Pinetree Way

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If approved, the application would facilitate a future high density, mixed-use development in accordance with the City Centre Area Plan.

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The intent of Bylaw No. 4252, 2011 is to amend City of Coquitlam Zoning Bylaw No. 3000, 1996 and its amending Bylaws to rezone the subject property outlined in black on the map marked Schedule â&#x20AC;&#x153;Aâ&#x20AC;? to Bylaw No. 4252, 2011 from RS-1 One-Family Residential to C-4 City Centre Commercial.

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Item #2 Reference No. 10 016485 RZ Bylaw No. 4247, 2011 Addresses: 1267 Soball Street and 3446 Gislason Avenue The intent of Bylaw No. 4247, 2011 is to amend City of Coquitlam Zoning Bylaw No. 3000, 1996 and its amending Bylaws to rezone the subject properties outlined in black on the map marked Schedule â&#x20AC;&#x153;Aâ&#x20AC;? to Bylaw No. 4247, 2011 from RS-2 One-Family Suburban Residential to RTM-1 Street-Oriented Village Home Residential and RS-7 Small Village Single Family Residential.

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The intent of Bylaw No. 4248, 2011 is to amend City of Coquitlam Citywide OfďŹ cial Community Plan Bylaw No. 3479, 2001 and its amending Bylaws to revise the land use designation of the subject property outlined in black on the map marked Schedule â&#x20AC;&#x153;Aâ&#x20AC;? to Bylaw No. 4248, 2011 from Industrial to Service Commercial. The intent of Bylaw No. 4249, 2011 is to amend City of Coquitlam Zoning Bylaw No. 3000, 1996 and its amending Bylaws to rezone the subject property outlined in black on the map marked Schedule â&#x20AC;&#x153;Aâ&#x20AC;? to Bylaw No. 4249, 2011 from M-1 General Industrial to CS-1 Service Commercial. If approved, the application would facilitate the realignment of Woolridge Street as part of the King Edward Street Overpass Project and accommodate a future service commercial development.

KING EDWARD STREET

Reference Nos. 11 011701 OC and 11 011707 RZ Bylaw Nos. 4248 and 4249, 2011 Address: 1100 Woolridge Street

SOBALL STREET

www.coquitlam.ca

Item #1

SCHEDULE 'A' TO BYLAW 4252, 2011

NOT TO SCALE

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MAP PAGE H09

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www.tricitynews.com

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The intent of Bylaw No. 4259, 2011 is to amend City of Coquitlam Zoning Bylaw No. 3000, 1996 and its amending Bylaws to amend the C-6 Casino Commercial zone as it relates to 2080 United Boulevard. If approved, the application would accommodate the addition of a hotel, lounge, conference and banquet facilities at the Boulevard Casino. Please refer to the attached map titled “2080 United Boulevard” for information on the location of the subject property.

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Reference No. 11 013909 RZ Bylaw No. 4259, 2011 Address: 2080 United Boulevard

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The intent of Bylaw No. 4253, 2011 is to amend City of Coquitlam Zoning Bylaw No. 3000, 1996 and its amending Bylaws to rezone the subject properties outlined in black on the map marked Schedule “A” to Bylaw No. 4253, 2011 from RT-1 Two-Family Residential to RM-3 Multi-Storey Medium Density Apartment Residential. If approved, the application would facilitate the development of a four-storey residential apartment building containing approximately 42 units.

Item #6

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Reference No. 07 018615 RZ Bylaw No. 4253, 2011 Addresses: 626 and 630 Como Lake Avenue

729

Item #4

Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A19

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08/17/11

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Public Submissions Verbal submissions may only be made in person at the Public Hearing. To have your name added to the Speakers List please call 604-927-3010. Please also be advised that video recordings of Public Hearings are streamed live and archived on the City’s website at www.coquitlam.ca.

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Written comments may be submitted to the City Clerk’s Office in one of the following ways:

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You may also obtain further information with regard to the bylaws mentioned above on the City’s website at www.coquitlam.ca and by phone at 604-9273430.

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Public Inspection of Materials Additional information, copies of the bylaws, supporting staff reports, and any relevant background documentation may be inspected from Wednesday, October 12, 2011 to Monday, October 24, 2011 in person at the Planning and Development Department, Coquitlam City Hall, 3000 Guildford Way, Coquitlam during the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. from Monday to Friday excluding statutory holidays.

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The intent of Bylaw No. 4250, 2011 is to amend City of Coquitlam Citywide Official Community Plan Bylaw No. 3479, 2001 and its amending Bylaws to revise the land use designation of the subject properties outlined in black on the map marked Schedule “A” to Bylaw No. 4250, 2011 from Conventional Townhomes, Large Village Single Family, and Environmentally Sensitive Area to Conventional Townhomes and Environmentally Sensitive Area.

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Reference Nos. 11 010210 OC and 11 010211 RZ Bylaw Nos. 4250 and 4251, 2011 Addresses: 3395, 3405, 3415, 3425 Highland Drive, 1425, 1437, 1429 Coast Meridian Road and 1430 Dayton Street

4201422 142614281430143214361438

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SCHEDULE 'A' TO BYLAW 4250, 2011

• At the Public Hearing (please hand submission to the Clerk); • Online by emailing clerks@coquitlam.ca; • By regular mail to 3000 Guildford Way, Coquitlam, BC, V3B 7N2; • In person to the City Clerk’s Office, 2nd Floor, 3000 Guildford Way, Coquitlam, BC, V3B 7N2; • Or by fax to the City Clerk’s Office at 604-927-3015.

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Jay Gilbert City Clerk

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Please note that Council may not receive further submissions from the public or interested persons concerning any of the bylaws described above after the conclusion of the Public Hearing.

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If approved, the application would facilitate the development of approximately 95 strata duplex units on the site.

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To afford Council an opportunity to review your submission, please ensure you forward it to the City Clerk’s Office prior to noon on the day of the hearing. Written submissions provided in response to this consultation will become part of the public record which includes the submissions being made available for public inspection at Coquitlam City Hall and on our website at www.coquitlam.ca. If you require more information regarding this process please call the City Clerk’s Office at 604-927-3010.

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The intent of Bylaw No. 4251, 2011 is to amend City of Coquitlam Zoning Bylaw No. 3000, 1996 and its amending Bylaws to rezone the subject properties outlined in black on the map marked Schedule “A” to Bylaw No. 4251, 2011 from RS-2 One-Family Suburban Residential to RT-2 Townhouse Residential and P-5 Special Park.

201422 142614281430143214361438

www.coquitlam.ca

07 018615 RZ

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SCHEDULE 'A' TO BYLAW 4251, 2011 NOT TO SCALE

MAP PAGE H10 11 010211 RZ


A20 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

Kicking up their heels for a good time, a good cause Red Robinson Show Theatre in Coquitlam The second annual Dancing With Our Stars fundraiser on Saturday collected more than $12,000 for the Crossroads Hospice Society, which operates its namesake hospice in Port Moody. Among the dancers (clockwise from top left): Scott Massey and Barbara Lynn Copp; Danielle played host to the second annual Dancing McLellan and Darek Stiller; Selina Robinson and Johnny Lam (laughing it up with judges, Port Coquitlam Coun. Mike Forrest, Caulfield School of Dance owner Cori Caulfield and Arthur Murray Dance Academyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chris Gallivan); Bob Lee and Brooke Foster; Ben Freemantle, with our Stars show last Saturday. The an accomplished 16-year-old dancer from Port Moody who currently attends the prestigious San Francisco Ballet School and performed dance competition paired notable locals Saturday; Lam and Diana Dilworth; Kent Magnuson, who won the best technical dancing prize; and Kyle Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Genski and Christy Consell. with professional dancers, and ticket sales benefitted Crossroads Hospice Society. Photos courtesy of Darla Furlani Photography

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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A21

TRI-CITYY LIFE

CONTACT Send notices & releases to: email: newsroom@tricitynews.com phone: 604-525-6397 • fax: 604-944-0703

THE THINGS-TO-DO GUIDE: Impromptu fundraising gala for scholarship, bursary program

The ’20s roar into PdA Compiled by Janis Warren THE TRI-CITY NEWS

R

oll up your sleeves for a tree planting at Coquitlam’s Panorama Park on Saturday then dress up that night for Place des Arts’ Impromptu fundraiser in aid of the Maillardville centre’s scholarship and bursary program.

TODAY: Friday, Oct. 14 POPCORN TIME The Port Moody Film Society presents Storm (Germany/ Netherlands, drama), a movie about Hannah Maynard, a prosecutor at The Hague’s tribunal for war crimes who charges a Serbian commander for killing Bosnians. The show starts at 7:30 p.m. at the Inlet Theatre (100 Newport Dr., Port Moody). Tickets are available at the door. Visit www.pmfilm.ca.

SEASON OPENER The Stage 43 Theatrical Society kicks off its 2011-’12 season with Ethan Claymore, a romanticcomedy penned by Norm Foster about a young, reclusive widower who — with the help of a determined neighbour and the spirit of his recently deceased brother — finds love and laughter again. The play runs until Oct. 22, with shows at 8 p.m. at the Evergreen Cultural Centre (1205 Pinetree Way, Coquitlam). Visit www.stage43.com or call the Evergreen box office at 604-927-6555 or visit www.evergreenculturalcentre.ca.

Saturday, Oct. 15 STUFF FOR AFRICA

A multi-family “stuff sale” to benefit famine relief in Africa will happen from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Forest Hills townhouse complex (common building) at 65 Foxwood Dr., in Port Moody. More than 15 families are taking part in the event, selling a variety of children’s and household items. For more information, email Joanne at saleforafrica@yahoo.ca.

E-RECYCLE From 9 a.m. to noon, you can drop off your recyclable plastics, Styrofoam and electronics at Place Maillardville (Laval Square, Cartier Avenue) as part of the community centre’s program with Pacific Mobile Depot. For a list of accepted items and fees, visit www. pacificmobiledepots.com. Proceeds from this monthly event fund the Coquitlam facility’s youth programs and activities. Email info@ placemaillardville.ca.

GET DIRTY PHOTO SUBMITTED

Mr. Big Mack (Adam Janusz), a big-time film producer, and Cotton Club owner Mabel Scott (Nicole Roberge) will be among the performers featured in a Roaring 20’s fundraiser for the Place des Arts scholarship and bursary program. The event, called Impromptu, An Invitation You Can’t Refuse, happens on Oct. 15 at 7 p.m. at the Maillardville facility.

Join the Footprints Conservation Society as it plants grass and trees along the south facing slope at Panorama Park (1485 Panorama Dr., Coquitlam).

The planting happens from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., along with TD Friends of the Environment and the city of Coquitlam staff. Bring shovels and gloves. For more information, call Dana at 604-927-3662 or email dslocum@coquitlam.ca.

HEALTH PULSE The Amberheart Breast Cancer Foundation has assembled a variety of health providers and foundations that will be on hand for Tri-City Health Day, a free healthawareness event from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the Coquitlam Public Library (575 Poirier St.). It will feature presentations and questionand-answer sessions about a wide spectrum of health issues. For more information, visit www. healthfair.amberheart.net.

JAZZ IT UP A fat jazz concert and dance — and a fundraiser for Eagle Ridge and St. Andrew’s United churches — will be held at 7:30 p.m. at Eagle Ridge United Church (2814 Glen Dr., Coquitlam). Admission is by donation at the door. Call 604-9459811.

RAG TIME Support Coquitlam’s Place des Arts fundraiser benefitting the Maillardville facility’s scholarship and bursary program, with Impromptu, An Invitation You Can’t Refuse, which runs from 7 to 10 p.m. Dress up in your 1920’s costumes and enjoy the entertainment; you can also win a trip for two to Jasper, AB, courtesy of The Fairmont Jasper Park Lodge and Via Rail Canada. Tickets at $50 for the event, which is sponsored in part by The Tri-City News, are available at www.impromptugala. ca or by calling 604-664-1636, extension 0. The fundraiser will happen at PdA, located at 1120 Brunette Ave., by Mackin House Museum.

Sunday, Oct. 16 GREEN THUMB

Sign up for courses at Coquitlam’s Inspiration Garden (corner of Guildford Way and Pipeline Road in Town Centre Park). Sharon Hanna, an experienced food gardener and a regular contributor of GardenWisee magazine, will demystify how to plant garlic and broad beans — and present a brief demo on Lasagna Gardening, or sheet composting. The $5 class runs from noon to 1:15 p.m. Then, stay for the 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. seminar (also $5) with Catherine Dale, an organic master gardener from SOUL (Society of Organic Urban Landscapers) who will talk about using artificial chemical herbicides, pesticides and fertilizers. To sign up, visit www. coquitlam.ca/inspirationgarden. Please send Things-To-Do guide submissions to newsroom@tricitynews.com.


A22 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

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TRI-CITY SPOTLIGHT: National awards for educators, students become gardeners

ABOVE, TRI-CITY NEWS FILE PHOTO; AT LEFT, PHOTO SUBMITTED

Two teachers working in Coquitlam were honoured last week with Prime Minister’s Awards. Jai Kyung Lee (left) of Kids Village Preschool and Edward Trovato (above), a music teacher at Gleneagle secondary, were two of 90 instructors across Canada to be recognized by PM Stephen Harper. Certificate of Excellence recipients receive a certificate and pin, along with a letter from the Prime Minister and a cash award for their schools.

DAVID DENOFREO

The co-ordinator of Douglas College’s Stagecraft and Event Technology program has received an award recognizing his contributions to live performance. Coquitlam’s Drew Young (above) received the 2011 Canadian Institute for Theatre Technology award that recognizes an individual’s longstanding career achievement as an educator in a technical or related discipline, while preparing students for work within the Canadian live performance industry. Young, who graduated from the UBC Theatre Department in 1982, helped establish the two-year diploma program in 1987.

ROCKIN’ FOR PETS

Students at Hope Lutheran Christian school in Port Coquitlam will soon get a chance to develop their green thumbs with a community garden project at Colony Farm regional park in Coquitlam. The Grade 5 students have been given two plots for growing pumpkins, zucchini and squash in the community garden next spring. Younger students may get involved, too, in planting seeds and looking after the vegetables, and the harvest may be used for the Feeding the Homeless program run by Grade 8 students at Hope Lutheran. The students also plan to create art projects such as bird or mason bee houses for the Colony Farm Community Garden Association.

A rock ‘n roll fundraiser last Saturday in aid of the Coquitlam Animal Shelter howled in more than $1,500 for the facility. Two PEAK Performance Project bands, The Matinée and Redgy Blackout, played at the John B Pub along with Coquitlam duo Fera. Matt Rose of The Matinée said the cash was handed over Tuesday.

CHAIRMAN TADDEI The chief operating officer of ParkLane Homes, which has built residences in the Tri-Cities, was named last week as the new chairperson of the Greater Vancouver Home Builders’ Association (GVHBA). Ben Taddei, who is also president of Bluetree Homes, part of the ParkLane/WesGroup, was elected at the group’s AGM in Coquitlam. Also elected to the executive committee are: first vice-chairperson Blake Hudema (Genstar Development Company, TADDEI Burnaby); second vice-chairperson Lynn Harrison (Harrison Marketing Resources, Port Moody); and secretary/treasurer Avtar Johl (Platinum Group of Companies, Surrey). The immediate past chairperson is Todd Senft (reVISION Custom Home Renovations Inc., Vancouver). Other Tri-City reps elected to the GVHBA board of directors are: Candy Hodson (Black Press, the parent company of The Tri-City News) and Ron Rapp (Morningstar Homes Ltd., Coquitlam). The GVHBA is made up of 712 companies representing developers, builders, renovators, sub-trades, suppliers, manufacturers and other professionals. Please send Spotlight press releases and photos to jwarren@tricitynews.com.

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A24 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

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Inspiration Get drug info this weekend at Share series at workshops In the grey days of fall, it can be hard for even the hardiest green thumb to find inspiration. That’s where Coquitlam’s Inspiration Garden, located in Town Centre Park, comes in. It’s offering he following programs this weekend: • Make a spring lasagna bulb planter with Botanus Inc.: On Saturday, Oct. 15 from 10 to 11:30 a.m., representatives of Botanus Inc., a mail order bulb company from Langley, will be at the Inspiration Garden to teach you how to make your own lasagna spring bulb planter in an easy handson class. Cost is $25 and all supplies are included. • Garden how-to’s: planting garlic, broad beans and ‘lasagna gardening’ plus pesticide free lawn and garden care: On Sunday, Oct. 16, the Inspiration Garden will host back-to-back seminars at a cost of $5 each per person. From at noon to 1:15 p.m., join Sharon Hanna, an experienced food gardener and a regular contributor to GardenWise magazine, creator of HotBeds Grow Some Food at the Inspiration Garden. She will de-mystify how to plant garlic and broad beans, and present a brief demo on “lasagna gardening,” also know as “sheet composting,” which is an organic way of building new beds. From 2 to 3 p.m. the same day, Catherine Dale, an organic master gardener from Society of Organic Urban Landscapers, will share how to keep your garden and lawn healthy and green naturally, without using artificial chemical herbicides, pesticides or fertilizers. To register online for any of the three programs outlined above, go to www.coquitlam.ca/inspirationgarden.

Share Family and Community Services’ alcohol and drug program is hosting a dropin education series. The program is open to everyone and offers important information for those who have an alcohol or drug problem, or for those concerned about their use. It will help those people affected by others’ substance use. There is no cost for this group. Topics vary from week to week and upcoming sessions are outlined below: • Oct. 19: Anger — understanding your anger and learning how to manage it. • Oct. 26: Trauma — how substance misuse often occurs with people who have experienced childhood abuse. How these experiences may cause relapses or continued misuse. • Nov. 2: Drinking, drugs and driving — how the new laws will affect you. You will learn about blood alcohol levels, the .05 determining impaired drivers, and how drugs impair judgement. • Nov. 16: Mental Illness, depression and addiction — many people have a substance problem and are coping with mental issues. Understanding the links between the two issues will be the session’s goal. • Nov. 23: Substance affected — how others’ misuse or abuse of alcohol and drugs affects us and how to help others. • Nov. 30: Stage ll Recovery — the future. All sessions take place on Wednesdays, 7 to 8:30 p.m. at Share, second floor, 2615 Clarke St., Port Moody. For information, phone 604936-3900.

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Public Notice 2011 Permissive Property Taxation Exemption Bylaw

www.coquitlam.ca

In accordance with Section 227 of the Community Charter , notice is hereby provided regarding the adoption of Annual Taxation Exemption Bylaw No. 4226, 2011. The intent of this bylaw is to grant property taxation exemptions to the following categories of land and/or improvements:

Note: the tax figures provided below are estimates only, and these figures will be modified based on changes in assessment data and tax rates as determined by Council on an annual basis.

Roll Number

Property Description / Ownership

Address

Length of Exemption

Estimated Taxes 2012 2013

2014

00498-001

Burquitlam Care Society

560 Sydney Avenue

1 year

22,276

22,925

23,574

00498-002

Burquitlam Senior Housing Society

560 Austin Avenue

1 year

9,560

9,838

10,117

02272-000

Societe Du Foyer Maillard

1010 Alderson Avenue

1 year

22,444

23,097

23,751

11685-100

Earl Haig Society

1800 Austin Avenue

1 year

26,985

28,604

29,414

13795-035

Colony Farm Community Gardens Society

Colony Farm Park

1 year

2,504

2,577

2,650

01053-050

Sisters of the Immaculate Heart of Mary Society

747 Alderson Avenue

1 year

3,928

4,042

4,156

38138-000

Nature Trust of British Columbia

Siwash Island

1 year

2,663

2,741

2,818

38200-000

Nature Trust of British Columbia

Addington Point

1 year

93,014

95,724

98,433

38200-002

Nature Trust of British Columbia

Addington Point

1 year

72

74

77

38201-001

Nature Trust of British Columbia

Siwash Island

1 year

258

265

273

38202-000

Nature Trust of British Columbia

Siwash Island

1 year

75,138

77,327

79,515

38203-000

Nature Trust of British Columbia

Siwash Island

1 year

27,126

27,916

28,706

12152-120

Greater Vancouver Water District

Hickey Sports Court

1 year

1,013

1,043

1,072

15540-001

Royal Canadian Legion Branch No. 263

1025 Ridgeway Avenue

1 year

28,110

28,929

29,747

35544-000

Community Living Society

3361 Millard Avenue

1 year

6,264

6,447

6,629

01279-001

Community Living Society

820A Quadling Avenue

1 year

2,189

2,253

2,317

01279-002

Community Living Society

820B Quadling Avenue

1 year

2,189

2,253

2,317

35870-126

Howe Sound Services Society

2823 Greenbrier Place

1 year

1,924

1,980

2,306

This notice does not include statutory exemptions provided by the Province or the permissive exemptions provided by the City of Coquitlam under Section 224 subsection (2) (f) [buildings for public worship]. A copy of the proposed Annual Taxation Exemption Bylaw may be inspected at Coquitlam City Hall, 3000 Guildford Way, Coquitlam, BC V3B 7N2, in the Clerk’s Office between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday to Friday, excluding statutory holidays from Tuesday, October 11, to Friday, October 14, 2011. If there are any questions regarding the bylaw, please contact the Financial Services Department at 604-927-3030. Garry Jackson Cash & Collections Manager


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BOOKS PLUS: Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s happening in libraries

Parents and kids and fun â&#x20AC;˘ Parent-Child Mother Goose program in Cantonese: This free program runs on Mondays, Oct. 17 to Dec. 5, 10:30 a.m. to noon at the City Centre branch. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for Cantonesespeaking families with children 18 months to three years of age. The Mother Goose Program provides magical mornings of songs, fingerplays, bounces and tickles. The program is free and free childminding is available for siblings, and a snack is also provided for parent and child. To register, call Ada Sin at 604-468-6002 or Shirley at 604-937-3221, or email ada.sin@success. bc.ca. â&#x20AC;˘ Parent-Child Mother Goose program in Mandarin: This free program runs on Wednesdays through Nov. 30, 12:30 to 2 p.m. at the Poirier branch. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for Mandarin-speaking families with children four years of age and younger. The parent-child Mother Goose program is a group experience focusing on the pleasure and power of using songs, rhymes, and stories. For more information or to register, call Arshia Bakhshandeh at 604-9376971 or Teresa Hsieh at 604-468-6024 (Mandarin). â&#x20AC;˘ Peer homework help: In the peer homework help club, a small group of teens, led by a certified teacher, spend one afternoon a week helping struggling high schoolers stay on top of their assignments. A free service, the club meets on Tuesdays through Dec. 6 in the Nancy Bennett Room at the Poirier branch. Meetings run from 4 to 5:30 p.m. Volunteers earn community service hours. To become a tutor in the club, you must be in Grade 11 or 12 and an excellent student in one or more subject areas. Apply by contacting Chris at cmiller@library. coquitlam.bc.ca or calling 604-937-4140, Ext. 208. Anyone in Grades 8 to 12 may attend for assistance. For more information about any of these programs, visit www.library. coquitlam.bc.ca. The City Centre branch is located at 3000 Burlington Dr. and the Poirier branch at 575 Poirier St.

TERRY FOX â&#x20AC;˘ Canadian Library Month: Did you know that October is Canadian Library Month? This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s theme is â&#x20AC;&#x153;Your Library: A Place Unbound.â&#x20AC;? The library is growing and expanding resources as we connect people to information and reading. Terry Fox Library has free downloadable e-books and audiobooks as well as music, movies, inter-

PORT MOODY

â&#x20AC;˘ Book Buddies: Book Buddies pairs teen

buddies with little buddies in Grades 2 to 4 who need extra reading help for 40 minutes of reading and fun. Registration for Little Buddies has started and four session times are available on Saturdays from Oct. 22 to Dec. 10: 10, 10:40 or 11:30 a.m., or 12:10 p.m. Registration is required. â&#x20AC;˘ Night Readers Book Club: New members are welcome as the only thing better than reading a book is talking about books with friends. The Night Readers discussion group meets the fourth Wednesday of each month from 7 to 8:30 p.m. in the ParkLane Room at Port Moody Public Library. At the next meeting on Oct. 26, White Tiger by Aravind Adiga will be discussed (synopsis: Author Adiga provides the reader with

a brutal and truthful view of the class system in India. A poor villager, Balram Halwai narrates his own story. Balam escapes poverty when he becomes a chauffeur for a rich man in Delhi. But his troubles are far from over). â&#x20AC;˘ Share English practice groups for adults: Drop in to the libraryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ParkLane Room every Friday from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. for this free, interactive program put on by Share Family and Community Services. Join at anytime. You will get to practise English, make new friends and connect with your community. For more information, visit library.portmoody.ca or call 604-469-4577. Port Moody Public Library is located at 100 Newport Dr., in the city hall complex.

Get out, then call: FortisBCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 24-hour Emergency Line at 1-800-663-9911, or 911. Natural gas is used safely in homes across B.C. everyday. FortisBC adds an odourant that smells like rotten eggs or sulphur. If thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a leak, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll smell it. FortisBC uses the FortisBC name and logo under license from Fortis Inc.

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net access, electronic databases and access to social media such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, which appeal to a whole new generation of library users. You can visit the library, chat with friendly and knowledgeable staff to learn more about these innovations. And you can celebrate Canadian Library month by joining staff tomorrow (Saturday) at 11 a.m. for Saturday Storytime, followed by refreshments, a library scavenger hunt and a draw for a prize. For more information, visit www.fvrl.bc.ca or the Terry Fox Library Facebook page. Terry Fox Library is located 2470 Mary Hill Rd. in PoCo. Phone 604-927-7999.

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Books Plus runs in The Tri-City News each Friday to highlight programs and happenings in the Tri-Citiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; three libraries.

Tri-City y News Friday, y October 14, 2011, A25


A26 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

Old, frightful traditions YOUR HISTORY Jill Cook

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Mackin House Museum is getting ready for Halloween festivities with an eye to how Oct. 31 was celebrated early last century. Above right is volunteer Jeannette Frechette. There are, however, some citations referring to ritual begging in 1911, when a Kingston, Ont. newspaper describes smaller children street guising on Halloween between 6 and 7 p.m. By 1952, the custom of trick-or-treating was firmly established, some say to “bribe” children not to vandalize property on this spooky night. The jack-o-lantern was originally made from turnips and squash and designed to scare off evil spirits. There are a number of elaborate stories about a nasty “Jack” who is sentenced to walk the Earth forever with only a lantern made from a carved turnip and one coal to guide him. Pumpkins, which were widely available in the New World, were quickly adopted by the pioneers — they were sturdy, round and brightly coloured, a much better alternative to turnips. So what does all this mean for staging our authentic heritage Halloween at Mackin House? How do we manage to capture the spirit of 1909? Henry J. Mackin, our first resident, was an Irish immigrant from New York. We know the Irish were instrumental in bringing Halloween to North America. We also know that Halloween would have been celebrated inside the house — the children would not be outdoors with treat bags in hand. With this in mind, we focus on traditional pumpkin carving, handmade ghost wreaths, demonstrations of traditional food (the Irish served kale with boiled onions and potatoes… yum) and activities (apple bobbing on a string), traditional costumes, candy and popcorn. We never utter the phrase “Trick or treat.” Join us on Saturday, Oct. 29 from noon to 4 p.m. and live the experience of Halloween in 1909. And if you are curious, you can ask about the Mackin House haunting.

Info on our events is found at www.coquitlamheritage.ca or by calling 604-516-6151. Your History is a column in which, once a month, PLEASE READ THE FINE PRINT: *2011 Tacoma up to $4000 cash back; valid on 4x4 models only; $3000 in customer cash incentive & $1000 in non-stackable cash for a total discount of $4000. **2011 Venza up to $4000 cash back; is on FWD models only. Receive $500 in customer cash incentive & $3500 in non-stackable cash for a total discount of $4000. ***2011 Camry Hybrid up to $6000 cash back; Receive $2000 in customer cash incentive & $4000 in non-stackable cash for a total discount of $6000. 0% finance for 72 months, upon credit approval, available on Yaris Hatchback and Yaris Sedan. Non-stackable cash offers on select vehicles only. Valid on cash only retail delivery of select new unregistered Toyota vehicles, when purchased from a Toyota BC dealership. Non-stackable cash back offers may not be combined with Toyota Financial Services lease or finance rates. Vehicle must be purchased, registered and delivered by October 31, 2011. See toyota.ca for complete details on all cash back offers. Visit your Toyota BC Dealer or www.toyotabc.ca for more details. Some conditions apply; offers are time limited and may change without notice. Dealer may lease/sell for less. In the event of any discrepancy or inconsistency between Toyota prices, rates and/or other information contained in this advertisement (or on toyotabc.ca) and that contained on toyota.ca, the latter shall prevail. Errors and omissions excepted.

hat was Halloween like in 1909? Answering that question is the challenge we face in developing an authentic heritage Halloween program for Mackin House this year. Halloween has become a popular and fun celebration but it has a complicated past laced with grim superstitions. Today, we celebrate it on the night of Oct. 31 but there are a number of different notions of how this came about. The ancient Celtic festival known as Samhain was a celebration of the end of the harvest season, a time to take stock of supplies and get ready for winter. On Oct. 31, the ancients believed the boundaries between the world of the living and dead overlapped and there was a chance that the deceased might come back to wreak havoc. Thus, they started bonfires to scare off the dead (“bon” indicating bones of either animals or humans in the fire), attract bats and keep the insects away (very practical). Costumes would be used to mimic, appease or frighten the unleashed spirits of the dead. Because nothing of these customs was actually recorded, there are many different stories. Another version of Samhain characterizes it as the principal feast day of the year beginning on Nov. 1. The spirits of those who had died during the previous 12 months were granted access into the “otherworld” during this celebration. Food and drink were left out to comfort the wandering spirits. In truth, scholars know little about the actual practices and much of what we read is speculation. Trick-or-treating, a cornerstone of Halloween custom in North America, resembles the medieval practice of “souling,” wherein poor people would go door to door on Nov. 1 (Hallowmas) begging for food in return for offering prayers for the dead, which would be said on All Souls Day, Nov. 2. This custom originated in Ireland and Britain, although there are many examples of this throughout the world. There was no trick-or-treating in North America until the late 1930s (the first print mention of the term appeared in 1934), although there was certainly Halloween candy as early as 1906.

representatives of the TriCities’ heritage groups writes about local history. Jill Cook is executive director of the Coquitlam Heritage Society.

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Tri-City y News Friday, y October 14, 2011, A27

BC Youth Parliament open to applications from locals Young people interested in getting a close look at the B.C. legislature might consider applying to the British Columbia Youth P a rl i a m e n t , wh i c h is accepting applications until Oct. 26 for December. The BCYP is looking for 95 young men and women ages 16 to 21 years to visit Victoria this Christmas, where they will debate important service projects to benefit the youth of the province, and put those plans in place in 2012. “BCYP is education

and community service in action,” says Jessica McElroy, premier for the upcoming year of BCYP. “We’re after young people who want to learn more about our system of government, make life-long friends, and take part in projects that benefit our province’s youth. “We’re asking community leaders, elected officials, and others to think about young people who’d be great members of this organization and put their names forward.” The BCYP is a non-

partisan service organization that plans, fundraises for and puts in place projects that help improve the lives of young people. These include group community service events, partnerships with community service organizations, regional model parliaments, and individual youth volunteer projects. BCYP members spend time at the B.C. Legislature in Victoria between Boxing Day and New Years Eve to debate and vote on the organization’s proposed activities and issues of

Freebies and fun at Place Maillardville Place Maillardville, located at 1200 Cartier Ave. in Coquitlam, offers the following free cost programs for families: • Family Drop-in, through Dec. 21. Ideal for pre-school age children and their guardians, this program offers free play, crafts, games, songs, circle and story time. Drop in three times a week: Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 12 noon, Mondays and Wednesdays from 9:15 to 11:15 a.m. This program is funded by the United Way of Lower Mainland. • Family Drop-in Sports at Alderson elementary school, Thursdays, through Dec. 8 from 10:25 to 11:10 a.m. Participants will be introduced to a variety of sports through co-operative activities

Alzheimer’s disease is the 2nd most feared disease among Canadian baby boomers

local, national and international importance. All members sit as independents and are free to vote according to their conscience on the issues. Members must be between 16 and 21 years of age, residents of the province for the past year, able to commit to a year’s worth of service, and interested in learning more about how our democratic system works. More information and membership applications are available at www.bcyp.org. The application deadline is Wednesday, Oct. 26.

It’s time to face the rising tide o of dementia in Tri-Cities, Burnaby, New West and Ridge Meadowss. Give to the Alzheimer Society of B.C. today. Your donation helps support families and individuals, like Al Coppin, on the dementia journey while we search for a cure.

Al Coppin and family 2012 Tri-Cities, Burnaby, New West & Ridge Meadows Honoree Investors Group Walk for Memories

Alzheimer Society Resource Centre 103 - 5623 Imperial Street, Burnaby, B.C. Phone: 604-298-0780 or 604-298-0782 | www.alzheimerbc.org

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and play. Younger siblings may participate but the activities are designed for the pre-school aged child and their guardian. This program is funded by the United Way of Lower Mainland. • F r e n c h Conversation Club, for adults 19 years and older, is on the first and third Thursday of every month. This is a social, loosely structured group for adults who want to improve their French, converse with more ease, and meet other francophones. Focus on French with guest speakers, hot topics, group activities, resource and referral to other French activities in and around the Lower Mainland. Bonus: availability of French volunteers to assist you as your learn French.

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A30 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

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DEADline for stories Tuesday The annual Scary Story Contest — presented by Coquitlam Public Library, Port Moody Public Library and The Tri-City Newss — is back and welcomes writers in two age categories: 11 to 14 years and 15 to 18 years. We can hear you snickering to yourself. Frightening a bunch of namby-pamby librarians and newspaper folk sounds simple, right? Well, think again. Please note that your story can be no longer than 500 words, three of which must be the ones you see in the contest rules below (look these words

up in the dictionary if you are unclear of what they mean). The rules: • Stories must be original works of fiction by the person whose name is listed on the entry. • Writers must be aged 11 to 18 years and live in Coquitlam, Port Coquitlam, Port Moody, Anmore or Belcarra. • Stories can be no more than 500 words in length. Stories longer than 500 words will be disqualified (titles and bylines do not count towards the total). • Each story must include the following words: revenant, phantasm and catacombs.

• Each writer must include his or her name, age, phone number and city of residence with the entry. • Each entry must be emailed inline and/or as a Microsoft Word attachment to scarystorycontest2011@gmail.com no later than midnight on Tuesday, Oct. 18. • Winners are determined by judges and judges’ decisions are final. Winners in each age category will receive prizes valued at: $75 (first), $50 (second), and $25 (third). Selected entries will also be published in The TriCity Newss on Friday, Oct. 28.

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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A31

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A32 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

COMMUNITY CALENDAR SATURDAY, OCT. 15

• PoCo Garden Club monthly meeting, 7:30 p.m., in the Trinity United Church hall, corner of Prairie and Shaughnessy in PoCo. Speaker: Ewan MacKenzie of Exemplar Horticulture on ornamental grasses. New members and guests are always welcome. Info: Marion, 604941-9261. • Dogwood Garden Club meets, 7 p.m., Dogwood Pavilion (Centennial Room), 624 Poirier St., Coquitlam. Speaker: Jeanne Noel on “How to Grow and Care for Dahlias;” she will also give important tips on storing the tubers over winter.

MONDAY, OCT. 17 • Tri-Cities Parkinson’s Support Group meets, 10 a.m.-noon., Eagle Ridge United Church, 2813 Glen Dr., Coquitlam. Info: 604461-9705. • Tri-City, Pitt Meadows and Maple Ridge Newcomers Club monthly meeting, 7:30 p.m. All women, not just those new to the area, wanting to have fun and promote new friendships are welcome to join. In addition to the general meetings, members participate in various ongoing activity groups that meet monthly, such as: coffee/book club, breakfast club, games night, etc. Info: Wendy, 604-468-2423 or tricities_ newcomers@yahoo.ca. • Hang Tough Arthritis Community Group meets, 1 p.m., Astoria retirement home, 2245 Kelly Ave., PoCo. Speaker: Irene Laidley on osteoporosis. All persons with arthritis and/or their supporters are welcome.

TUESDAY, OCT. 18 • New WestminsterCoquitlam federal Liberals’ October coffee chat on recent political events and fall volunteer events, 7 p.m., International House Of Pancakes, 514 8th Ave., New Westminster. RSVP: Ted, ted@ballisticarts.com or 604-780-0050. • Wild West Cancan Dancers invite potential new members to open house, 7-8:30 p.m., in the main lounge at the Burquitlam Care Centre, 560 Sydney Ave., Coquitlam.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 19 • Clothing giveaway presented by Leadership students and staff at GOAL, 10-11:30 a.m., in the gym at Winslow Centre, 1100 Winslow Ave., Coquitlam; free, high quality, lightly used clothing for students 6-18 years. Info: 604-939-9241.

THURSDAY, OCT. 20 • Northeast Coquitlam

Ratepayers monthly meeting, 7 p.m., Victoria Hall, 3435 Victoria Dr. Speakers from city of Coquitlam, Steffanie Warriner and Drake Stephens, will discuss the green can program, and Bear Aware activities. Info: Jim, 604941-2260. • PoCo Heritage and Cultural Society meets, 1 p.m., in the Gathering Place in Leigh Square. Topic: PoCo’s Guardian Angels presentation by Bryan Ness. Guests welcome. Info: Pippa, 604-927-7611 or www.pocoheritage.org.

FRIDAY, OCT. 21 • A Spooktacular Fall Celebration, 3-7 p.m., Hyde Creek rec centre, 1379 Laurier Ave., PoCo; donation to food bank in lieu of admission (costumes optional); fun for the entire family: music, food, crafts, games. The activities of this initiative are to promote and support community inclusion and celebrate the many contributions that citizens with developmental disabilities bring to our community.

• Tri-City Centennial Stamp Club six-page display night by members (visitors always welcome), McGee Room, community centre, 630 Poirier St., Coquitlam. Info: www. stampclub.ca or 604-9419306.

see page 34

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• The Family Resource Centre at Westwood elementary school, in co-operation with School District 43, is offering multi-sensory literacy tutoring; one-hour sessions at 4 p.m. are available to all children ages 5-8 in the Tri-Cities. Info: ldafrasernorth@gmail.com. • Registration is ongoing for boys and girls for the 5th Coquitlam Scouting group for the Beaver Colony (K–Grade 2), Cub Pack (Grades 3–5) and Scout Troop (Grades 6–8). This Scouting group meets at Baker Drive elementary school, 885 Baker Dr., Coquitlam. Info: casanna@shaw.ca. • Girl Guides takes registrations on an ongoing basis for Sparks, Brownies, Guides, Pathfinders, Rangers and adult women volunteers. Training and mentoring available for new volunteers. Info: www. girlguides.ca or call 1-800565-8111.

REPLACEMENT

• Heritage evening, 7-8 p.m., in the Archives in Leigh Square, PoCo. Speaker: Cheryl Lalonde on emergency preparedness. Info: 604-927-7611.

• Haunted backyard in support of the Coquitlam Animal Shelter, 6-8 p.m., 486 McGill Dr., Port Moody (also on Oct. 29); the first hour will be for kids who

erational cycle of abuse. Info: 604-941-7111. • Baker’s Corner Parent Participation Pre-school, with classes for 3- and 4-year-olds, is accepting registrations for the 2011/’12 school year; classes start in September 2011 and pre-school is located inside Baker Drive elementary school, 885 Baker Dr., Coquitlam. Info: www.bakerscornerpreschool.com or 604-4615848. • Friendly Forest Preschool is accepting applications for September 2012. Friendly Forest is a play-based parent cooperative. Drop off your application or mail to 2505 Sunnyside Rd., Anmore. Info: www.friendlyforestpreschool.com. • Little Neighbours Pre-school is accepting registrations for the 2011/’12 school year. Little Neighbours is a playbased, parent-participation pre-school located at 155 Finnigan St. Info: 604-521-5158 or www. littleneighbours.com.

BUSINESS OF THE WEEK

THURSDAY, OCT. 27

FRIDAY, OCT. 28

the Coquitlam 50+ SloPitch Club, which plays Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9-11 a.m., Town Centre Park, Coquitlam. • Tri-City Transitions is hosting Learning to Be the Best I Can Be, an ongoing peer support group for women who have experienced abuse or family conflict. Topics include: the impact of abuse, selfesteem, communication, listening skills and more, including ideas suggested by participants For more information or registration, call 604-941-6311. • Tri-City Transitions’ free Children Who Witness Abuse Program provides individual and group counselling for children ages 3 through 18 who have lived in a family where they have been witness to physical, emotional, mental or verbal abuse. Through support, education and counselling children will have the opportunity to heal the emotional wounds of relationship violence, build self-esteem and to stop the intergen-

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don’t want to be scared; check out the spooky graveyard, monster alley, spider corner, jack-olantern patch and haunted house. Bring goods for animals at the shelter, including: Natural Balance Cat food (wet and try), cat treats, Wellness Core dog food (wet and dry), milk bones and bacon strip dog treats – no rawhides — and for rabbits, wooden chews, pine shavings, hay and Craisins.

• Terry Fox secondary school after grad Christmas craft fair is inviting all crafters and artisans to register for this popular annual event, being held Nov. 5. To receive a registration form, email terryfoxaftergrad.2011@shaw.ca or call Sandra, 604-240-0624. • New Toastmaster club: Are you interested in having fun while developing communication and leadership skills? Would you like to be able to deliver a powerful toast at a wedding or a memorable speech, or learn to lead a team more effectively? This is your opportunity to be a charter member of the new RP2 Toastmaster Club. The club will meet Wednesdays 7-9 p.m. at Port Moody rec complex. Info: Gene, 604 230-8030 or genevickers@ hotmail.com. • Dogwood and Glen Pine Senior Softball Association is starting a new team this fall and is looking for players for

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NOTICES

OCT. 18: GREEN THUMBS UNITE

• Multi-family Stuff Sale to benefit famine relief in Africa, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., in the Forest Hills townhouse complex (common building), 65 Foxwood Dr., Port Moody. More than 15 families are participating, selling a variety of children’s and household items, with partial proceeds going to support famine relief in Africa. Info: Joanne saleforafrica@yahoo.ca.

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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A33

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A34 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

COMMUNITY CALENDAR Best Prices in Victoria!

continued from page 32

• Kiddies Korner Preschool still has spaces available. Info: 604-9414919 or info@kkp.ca. • Tri-City Transitions is hosting My Money, My Choices: Financial Education for Women, a free program designed to empower women survivors of domestic violence. The program focus is to increase women’s economic participation and self-sufficiency through financial education and skill. Info and registration: 604-941-6311 • Tri-City Transitions is offering groups for both parents and children who are going through separation and divorce. Groups will help children cope with this confusing time and understand their feelings. Info: Kathy, 604-9417111, Ext. 106. • 754 Phoenix Air Cadet Squadron is accepting registrations for girls and boys between the ages of 12 and 18. If you like camping, hiking, sports, flying, precision drill, first aid, robotics, biathlon, range, band, flight principles or air navigation, Cadets is for you. The squadron has year-long programs, including summer camps. To register, visit Moody elementary school (2717 St. Johns St., PoMo) at 6:30 p.m. on a Wednesday. Info: 604-9368211.

BLANKET DRIVE TO HELP THOSE IN NEED

• SFU Pre-Med Society is collecting new or clean, gently used blankets through Oct. 22; they will be delivered Oct. 24 to people on Vancouver’s Downtown Eastside, along with more than 500 bagged lunches. Collection boxes are available at the Poirier Sports Complex and the Coquitlam Public Library’s City Centre branch. Info: Shi-Yuan, shiyuany@sfu.ca.

see page 35

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PoCoMo Youth Services invites you to the official launch of our MOVE THAT BUS monthly donation campaign! Monthly donations will help keep our buses on the streets serving at-risk youth. Your help will help us provide youth with a safe place to go, a trusting ear, a warm smile, and HOPE. All proceeds will go toward PoCoMo Youth Service’s Move That Bus monthly donation campaign. “I helped Move that Bus” merchandise will be available. Come out and support this campaign. Together, we will continue to MAKE A DIFFERENCE. Your good deed for the day has never been this delicious. Date: Tuesday, October 18th Time: 11:00 am – 2:00 pm Place: Pasta Polo, Coquitlam Please RSVP: fiorella@pocomo.org www.pocomo.org

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SUPPORT GROUPS • Port Moody Alanon Family Group open meeting, Wednesdays, 8 p.m., St. Andrews Church, 2318 St. Johns St., Port Moody. Info: 604-461-6991. • Irritable bowel syndrome support group meets monthly in PoMo to exchange information, to offer one another support, and to share experiences and coping strategies. Info: 604-875-4875 or www.badgut.org. • Al-Anon meets Wednesdays, 8 p.m., Como Lake United Church, 535 Marmont St., Coquitlam. Info: 604-6881716. • TOPS chapters meet weekly at numerous Tri-City locations. For information on group near you: Gail, 604-941-8699. • Have you experienced the death of a loved one and found yourself struggling? Gathering with others who have also experienced a loss is known to be one of the most helpful ways of coping with grief. Sharing your story is important to healthy healing. Crossroads Hospice Society is running closed grief support groups. Registration: call Castine, 604-949-2274. • Crossroads Hospice Society hosts a free walking group for the bereaved, Fridays, 10:30 a.m.-noon. Group meets at Crossroads Labyrinth Healing Garden in Pioneer Memorial Park at Ioco Rd. and Heritage Mountain Blvd. Hospice volunteers will be present on the free walk through Rocky Point Park or Orchard Park. Newcomers can register by calling Castine at 604949-2274.

Move that Bus!

Salmon Come Home at Hoy Creek Hatchery Celebrate the 19th annual Salmon Come Home, a free family event where you can observe spawning salmon and explore Hoy Creek. › :_`c[i\eËj ZiX]kj › JXcdfe [\dfj n`k_ =`j_\i`\j Xe[ FZ\Xej :XeX[X › :_`c[i\eËj \ek\ikX`ed\ek › :feZ\jj`fe › 8Zk`m`k`\j n`k_ k_\ =i\j_nXk\i =`j_\i`\j JfZ`\kp f] 9: Rain or shine. Parking at Coquitlam City Hall and Douglas College.

King Albert Streetworks Open House

Public Open p House The City of Coquitlam invites you to a Public Open House to provide feedback on improvement plans for the King Albert Streetworks Project (Blue Mountain to Gatensbury) scheduled for 2013. Date: Wednesday, October 19, 2011 Time: 5:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m. Location: Royal Canadian Legion 1025 Ridgeway, Coquitlam Functional drawings will be on display to present the planned works and to receive comments. Staff will be in attendance to answer any questions regarding the project. Light refreshments will be served. For more information on this and other street improvement projects, visit www.coquitlam.ca or call 604-927-3500.

For more information please contact 604.927.3583 or visit www.coquitlam.ca

www.coquitlam.ca


www.tricitynews.com

COMMUNITY CALENDAR

continued from page 34 • Recovery International is a self-help, peer-to-peer support meeting for people who struggle with stress, fear, anger, depression, anxiety, panic and nervous symptoms. The goal is to help reduce symptoms by practising cognitive behaviour techniques. There is a group in PoCo. Info: Phyllis, 604-931-5945 or www.recoverycanada.ca. • Christian 12-step group for people with alcohol, drug, and gambling addictions meets at 7:15 p.m. every Monday Coquitlam Presbyterian Church, 948 Como Lake Ave., Coquitlam. Info: 604-9396136 or www.hiscpc.org. • Coquitlam Support Group: Change, Crisis to Creativity meets Thursday evenings. Group meets twice a month to support one another through major changes, including unemployment, family crisis, death, illness, separation/divorce, empty nest, retirement, etc., and working towards positive, creative lifestyle. Info: Mara, 604-931-7070. • Fibromyalgia support group meets every fourth Thursday of each month at Dogwood Pavilion, 7 p.m. Info: Joan, 604-9442506. • Dogwood White Cane Club meets every Thursday from September to June, 12:30-2:30 p.m., Dogwood Pavilion. Those who are legally blind (registered with the CNIB) are welcome. • CancerConnection peer volunteers offer one-to-one information and emotional support to people living with cancer. Info: 1-888-939-3333. • Tri-Cities Caregiver Network gives caregivers a safe place to express and deal with their emotions and concerns. Group discussions, speakers and films are part of the program. Meet every 2nd and 4th Friday of each month from 10 a.m. to noon. • DivorceCare is a special weekly seminar and support group for people who are separated or divorced, Tuesdays, 7 p.m., Coquitlam Alliance church, corner of Mariner and Spuraway, Coquitlam. Seminar sessions include “Facing my Anger,” “Facing my Loneliness,” “Depression,” “Forgiveness” and “New Relationships.” Info: 604464-6744. • The Compassionate Friends, Coquitlam Chapter meets on the third Thursday of each month, 7:30 p.m., Como Lake United church (entrance at 1110 King Albert St., Coquitlam). The Compassionate Friends is an international, nonprofit, non-denominational, self-help organization offering friendship, understanding, grief education and hope for the future to all families who have experienced the death of a child at any age, from any cause. Info: Jane, 604-931-8026 or Sandra, coquitlam@ tcfcanada.net. • Living Room, a faithbased support group for people with mood disorders, their family and friends, put on by New Life community church and Mood Disorders Association of BC, first

MDA SUPPORT IS AVAILABLE • Mood Disorders Association of BC support group meets first and third Monday of each month, Burquitlam Lions Care Centre, 560 Sydney Ave. Info: Ian, 604-417-4604 or Ed, 604-873-0103. MDA PoCo support group meets every other Tuesday, 7:15-9 p.m., New View Society at Elgin House, 205-2248 Elgin Ave., PoCo. Info: Coral, 604-944-7489. MDA is a non-profit organization whose mission is to provide support and education for people with mood disorders such as depression, manic depression, anxiety and panic attacks. Families members and friends are welcome. and third Tuesdays of each month, 7-9 p.m., 8765 Government St., Burnaby. Info: Mark, 604-939-9346 or Graeme, 604-444-1228. • TRICEPS, Tri-Cities Early Psychosis Support meets the second Wednesday of each month, 7-9 p.m., at Eagle Ridge Hospital (Parklane Room), PoMo. TRICEPS is a non-profit support group providing education and support to parents, spouses and siblings whose family member has recently been diagnosed with psychosis. • Women in Mid-life Self-help Group meets first and third Wednesdays of each month, Mountain View elementary school, Coquitlam. Info: Lynne, 604-937-3946. • Coquitlam Prostate Cancer Support and Awareness Group meets the first Tuesday of every month, 7 p.m., Pinetree community centre. Info: 604-936-2632.

• TOPS BC #1399 Port Coquitlam meets Wednesdays 8:45 a.m. in the green room at Wilson Centre, PoCo. Info: Pearl, 604-945-4950. • PoCo Stroke Recovery Branch would like to welcome new members; meetings are held Mondays, 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. at Wilson Centre, PoCo. There is opportunity for speech maintenance, meeting others that have gone through the similar situation and light exercises or bocce. Info: Deanna, 604-942-2334. • TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) invites new members to join in weight loss Tuesdays, 6-8:30 p.m., Coquitlam rec centre on Poirier Street, in the McGill Room. Info: Maria, 604-939-0579. • LifeRing Secular Recovery support group is being established in Coquitlam. Info: 604-3771364; lifering@shaw.ca, www.unhooked.com,

www.lifering.com. • TOPS 2574, a nonprofit, weight control support group, meets 9 a.m. Fridays in the Centennial Lounge at Poirier rec centre, 624 Poirier St. Info: Ann, 604-931-8419. • Food Addicts Anonymous meets Mondays, 7:30 p.m., Room 338, Columbia Tower, Royal Columbia Hospital, New Westminster. Info: Michael, 604-930-8338 or www.foodaddictsanonymous.org. • ADHD parent support group meets 7-9 p.m., first Tuesday of each month, family resource centre, Coronation Park elementary school, 135 Balmoral Dr., PoMo. • PoCo Stroke Recovery Club meets Mondays, 11:30 a.m.-3 p.m., Wilson Centre (at PoCo rec complex); group is for stroke survivors and their caregivers. Ongoing programs such as exercise, info on stroke prevention, programs to improve memory skills, social and recreational activities, companionship and opportunities to meet new friends and more. Info: 604-942-2334. • B.C. Schizophrenia Society meets the second Monday of each month, 7:30 p.m., McGee Room, Poirier rec centre, 630 Poirier St., Coquitlam. Info: 604-931-2120. • Coquitlam Women’s Transition House is an emergency shelter for physically and/or emotionally abused women and their children. Info: 604464-2020.

Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A35

We’d like to know you better. At the TRI-CITY NEWS we always put our readers first. That way we keep you informed and connected with your community. We’d like you to assist our efforts by answering 11 simple questions about what’s important to you.

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EWS N Y T I -C 00 TRI

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a $800 Shopping Spree at Coquitlam Centre. Your feedback is important to us so please go to

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One survey and entry per person. Must be 19 years or older to participate. Shopping spree accepted as awarded. Winner will be a random draw of all survey entries.

2011 Tri-Cities VolunteerFest Find out how YOU can get involved in your community by volunteering! Over 25 organizations, shopping spree big and small, at Coquitlam would love to Centre meet you and answer any questions you might have about volunteering.

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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A37

Celebrate

THE GOLDEN YEARS

Shred those valuable papers and learn about fraud, scams

in Coquitlam

80% RENTED!

50 elegant rental suites for independent seniors (1 & 2 Bedroom),

Visit www.earlhaigresidence.com or call Mike at 604-880-3138 to schedule a visit to our show suite at

1800 Austin Avenue (at Laurentian Crescent)

Rav Lyall, RD

Do You Have Denture Problems?

Dr. Ron Elloway

Implant Supported Dentures May Be Your Solution To help restore what you’ve lost • Can you eat what you want? • Sore mouth? • Are you having intimacy issues? • Avoiding embarrassing situations?

Our dental team can help • Call us for a consultation Burke Mountain Denture Clinic Elgin Dental Group SPIKE MAFFORD/THINKSTOCK

Shredding valuable personal papers is one way to keep them out of the hands of crooks and fraudsters. A shredding event for seniors takes place tomorrow in Coquitlam.

6211 - 2850 Shaughnessy St., Port Coquitlam

2267 Elgin Ave., Port Coquitlam

604.944.4910

604.942.9739

www.burkemountaindentureclinic.com

www.elgindental.com

“Leaves are for playing – not raking”

N ! OPEDAYS UR SAT Come see us at Tri-City

Health Day

Saturday, October 15, 2011 • 10 am to 4 pm Coquitlam Public Library 575 Poirier Street

Call now about pre-winter rates

STAFFED BY REGISTERED AUDIOLOGISTS

Astoria is Port Coquitlam’s premier, 5-star, resort-inspired experience for Independent and Assisted Living now leasing beautiful, new, move-in ready suites. Come discover the Diamond Standard of resort retirement living at the Astoria.

604-942-7397

Tri-Cities Location

Book your tour today. y. Call 604-998-1607 or visit www.AstoriaLiving.ca www. w.AstoriaLiving.ca

OTHER LOCATIONS: 2125 West 7th Avenue, Vancouver • 604-736-7391 #514 - 2525 Willow Street, Vancouver • 778-329-0870

All-inclusive from $2,500. 2245 Kelly Ave., Port Coquitlam

ATION CI O

*Call Leasing Team for details. Some conditions apply.

ING A LIV SS RS

SE

www.widhh.ca • info@widhh.com

TM



(Located in PoCo Place Mall near Coquitlam Centre)

NEW

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#260 - 2755 Lougheed Hwy. at Westwood St., Port Coquitlam

A

• Diagnostic Hearing Assessments • Latest Digital Hearing Aid Technology • Lend an Ear Program for those on limited income



FRAUD WORKSHOP Have you been a victim of fraud, identity theft or telemarketing scams? A local group is raising awareness of this issue so Tri-City residents, particularly older adults, aren’t fleeced. North Fraser Chapter CARP (A New Vision of Aging for Canada) and the BC Centre for Elder Advocacy Support are presenting “Protect Yourself !” a financial literacy workshop. It will be held Oct. 20 at 2 p.m. in the Poirier Sport and Leisure Complex, 633 Poirier Street Coquitlam. The workshop will provide an opportunity to learn about scams targeting seniors, identity theft, strategies to protect personal information, and the national do-not-call list. The workshop will also provide information to protect your finances, recognize and respond to financial abuse and make financial decisions that meet your needs. The public is welcome to attend at no cost. Light refreshments will be served. To assure your place or for further information, contact Bruce Bird at 778-284-1189 or carpnorthfraserchapter@ gmail.com.

Introducing the

BC SEN IO

Seniors are urged to clean up for fall and bring their excess paper to Glen Pine Pavilion tomorrow (Saturday) for shredding. Home Instead Senior Care is hosting the shredding event to encourage seniors to clear out household clutter that could be causing a risk to their safety. Among the risks, experts say, is fire, falls from slipping on paper, and misplacing documents and important emergency numbers. At the event, seniors can dispose of the excess paper and cardboard for free from 10 a.m. to noon. As well, Cyclone Shredding, Klear Out, Good Riddance Professional Organizers and Glen Pine 50+ Society will also be on hand to help seniors dispose of unnecessary papers and cardboard. Home Instead Senior Care is a provider of non-medical home care and companionship for seniors in their homes and in care facilities. To register, call Glen Pine Pavilion at 604-9276945.

Tired of cooking & cleaning?

LO V F APPRO


A38 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

e t a r THE GOLDEN YEARS b e Cel

Seniors’ stuff • Seniors meet every Friday, 12:30-2:30 p.m., to do fun group activities including physical fitness exercises, games, storytelling, local tours and recipe sharing. All women and men 50 or older are welcome at Share Family and Community Services’ Mountain View Family Resource Centre, 699 Robinson St., Coquitlam (corner of Smith Avenue and Robinson Street). Info: Gina, 604-937-6970. • Council of Senior Citizens Organizations (COSCO) is an advocacy group devoted to seniors’ concerns. Seniors’ organizations and others interested in joining, call Ernie, 604-576-9734, or email tsn@shaw.ca. • Dogwood Songsters meet every Monday, 10 a.m.-noon, Dogwood Pavilion and entertain as seniors’ homes weekly. If you love to sing, you can join. Info: 604-941-2375. • The Alzheimer Society of BC has two active support groups in the Tri-Cities. One meets on the second Wednesday of each month, the other meets on the last Wednesday of each month. People who are interested in participating in a caregiver support group should call Dorothy Leclair at 604-298-0780. • Glen Pine 50Plus group plays bridge Mondays, 12:45-3:30 p.m., Tuesdays, 9:30-11:45 a.m. at Glen Pine Pavilion, 1200 Glen Pine Crt., Coquitlam. New members welcome. Info: 604-927-6940. • WHO (Women Helping Others), for women who are on their own, meets Mondays, 1-3 p.m., Glen Pine Pavilion, 1200 Glen Pine Crt., Coquitlam (behind city hall). Info: Kay, 604-469-5815. • The Pinetree 50Plus group is now called Glen Pine 50Plus and has moved to the new Glen Pine Pavilion (1200 Glen Pine Court, Coquitlam), where lunch is served weekdays, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., in the Lemon Tree cafe. An interesting program still takes place Thursdays afternoons. Info: 604-927-6940. • New Age Seniors bingo every Friday, 1 p.m., Mike Butler Room, Dogwood Pavilion, 624 Poirier St., Coquitlam; consists of 15 games (5 cents per card). New players welcome. Info: Catherine, 604-937-7537. • New Age Seniors meet the first Wednesday of every month, 1 p.m., McDonald-Cartier Room, Poirier community centre, 620 Poirier St., Coquitlam. Info: Roy, 604-939-0303. • Caregiver support group meets second and fourth Friday of each month, Dogwood Pavilion, 624 Poirier St., Coquitlam, 10 a.m.-noon. Info: 604933-6098. • Monthly seniors luncheon with Jewish entertainment, Burquest

Jewish Community Centre, 2680 Dewdney Trunk Rd. Coquitlam. Info: 604-5527221 or info@burquest.org. • ABCs of Fraud, a consumer fraud prevention program for seniors, by seniors, gives free onehour presentations to seniors groups of 10 or more. Info: 604-437-1940 or ceas@telus.net. • Honeycombs, a group of people over 50 who entertain with song, dance and skits, meets Thursdays, 1 p.m., at Wilson Centre, PoCo. Performers plus prop, sound and stage hands needed. Info or show bookings: Frances, 604941-1745. • PoCo Stroke Recovery Branch would like to welcome new members; meetings are held Mondays, 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. at Wilson Centre, PoCo. There is opportunity for speech maintenance, meeting others that have gone through the similar situation and light exercises or bocce. Info: Deanna, 604-942-2334. • The Old Age Pensioners Organization is holds its monthly general meeting on the second Thursday of each month at the Wilson Centre at 1 p.m. Info: Ken Heys, 604942-1440.

Feeling creative? thinking about making Christmas gifts for family or friends? Dogwood Pavilion is offering a new jewelry making class this fall, beginning Monday, Oct. 17 from 1 to 3 p.m. and running for four weeks. The class is for those who have some basic jewelry making experience and participants will use wire to make a beaded bracelet, a beaded “waterfall” chained necklace, beaded bead bracelet and earrings, a ring and a zigzag bracelet. Samples of the jewelry are available to view at Dogwood Pavilion. Cost is $55 for Dogwood members, $60 for others, and all supplies are included. Preregistration is required. For more information and to register, call 604-927-6098. Dogwood Pavilion is a Coquitlam recreation centre for people 50 and older; it’s located at 624 Poirier St., main entrance off of Winslow Avenue. CREATAS/THINKSTOCK

Age g Home Support pp Companionship Services &Golden • Companionship • Meals • Shopping • Personal Care • Housekeeping • 24 hr. Care • Insured & bonded • We accept D.V.A. For more information

604-862-3071 Em mail: goldenagesupport@shaw.ca m

AFFORDABLE HOUSING FOR SENIORS BACHELOR SUITES AVAILABLE Affordable bachelor and one bedroom suites available for rent in a senior-oriented building. Conveniently located in Burnaby near transportation, shopping, medical services and community centre. Subsidized rent includes heat, light and cablevision. Fabulous views and beautiful gardens along with an active social program make these suites desirable for seniors.

For more information call 604-527-6000, Local 282

Office Hours: Monday to Friday 8am-4pm

Healthy Golden Age Seminar Saturday, October 22th, 2011 11:00 am to 1:00 pm Join us fo f r an info f rmative and interactive seminar on how to age well. The session will giv i e you tips with respect to your personal aff ffairs, fi f nancial health and nutrition. Lunch and light refr f eshments provided.

Panel of guest speakers: Bart Al A drich - Notary Public Dr. Jordan Myers - We W stw t ood Chiropractic John Wo W lff f - Investors Group Financial Services Please RSV S P at 604.552.5552 or r.roatis@amica.ca as seating is limited.

Amica at Mayfair A Wellness & Vitality™ Residence 2267 Kelly Avenue Port Coquitlam, BC V3C 6N4 604.552.5552 • www.amica.ca

11-1528

Below are listings from the Seniors section of The Tri-City News’ Community Calendar:

Jewelry wirework and bead weaving


www.tricitynews.com

Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A39

Fall a lll Skating all Skat kating a and nd Swimming Programs

Register

NOW!

in n P Port r Coquit Coqu Coqui Coquitlam Coquitla quitlam uitlam

Pro D Day Fun

Learn to Skate Lessons Lace up with us! Flexible programming to suit busy family schedules for all ages. Register online at www.experienceit.c p a or call 927-7970 Mon/Wed 3:30-4:30pm Session 2 Oct 17-Nov 9 7 classes Session 3 Nov 14-Dec 14 10 classes Mon 4:30-7:15pm Session 2 Nov 7- Dec 12 Wed 10:45-2:15pm 4:30-6:30pm Session 2 Nov 2-Dec 14

6 classes

7 classes

Fall Public Skates Choose from many of our daytime and evening public skates and drop in hockey opportunities, for speciÀc programs and times go to www.portcoquitlam.ca/publicskat p q p e

Toonie Skates Fri Oct 21 1:30-3:45pm Mon Nov 14 1:30-3pm

$2 Drop in $2 Drop in

Fun Shinny Hockey Fri Oct 21 9:15-10:45am 11-12:30pm 1-2:30pm Mon Nov 14 11:15-12:30pm 12:45-2pm 2:15-3:30pm

7-10yrs 11-13yrs 14-17yrs 7-10yrs 11-13yrs 14-17yrs

$8/person $8/person $8/person $8/person $8/person $8/person

Learn to Play Hockey Ongoing Registration and Next Session starts November 1st. TINY TOT HOCKEY LEVEL 1, (4-6yrs) Mon & Wed 3:30-4pm TINY TOT HOCKEY LEVEL 2, (4-6yrs) Tue & Thu 4-4:45pm HOCKEY BASICS, (7-10yrs) For non minor hockey players Wed 5:30-6:30pm LADIES LEARN TO PLAY HOCKEY, Y (18+) Tue 9:30-10:30am

Hockey Development with Doug Harding

Swimming Underwater Hockey Come try out something new! With Áippers, snorkel and mask, players zip around the bottom of the pool with modiÀed hockey sticks! This is a great alternative to swimming lengths, plus it is fun, and a great workout. All equipment is provided.

Tue 9-10pm Drop-in Admission AquaExplorers - NEW

This program is geared towards preschool aged children wanting to splash in the pool! Its purpose is similar to our successful Power Hour, with a more structured approach. The program will include a 30 minute preschool swimming lesson, 30 minutes of play time, followed by eating your packaged snack, and dry activity. This is a great opportunity for parents to use other areas of the facility while their child is under the care of swim instructors. For snack options, Hyde Creek recommends fruit and juice/ water. No nuts allowed. Age: 3 years to 6 years

BCHL certiÀed with elite coaching experience at the National and International level.

Tue Session 1 Session 2

Special Skates

Registration ONGOING and next sessions start Nov 1st!

Time for Swim

Halloween Skate Sun Oct 30 12:45-4pm

Little Hockey Heroes Tue 2-3:30pm & Fri 8:45-9:15am

Regular Admission

Remembrance Day Skate Fri Nov 11 1:30-4:45pm Regular Admission Remembrance Day Stick and Puck Fri Nov 11 1:15-2:45pm 4-12yrs $4/person 3-4:30pm 13-18yrs $4/person

Power Skating- Registration Ongoing Tue 4-4:45pm Private/Semi Private Lessons Lessons Ongoing. Call 927-7929

Hyde Creek

10:45-12:15pm Sept 14-Oct 25 Nov 1-Dec 13

Hyde Creek $74 $74

Come take some time to enjoy our new “Time for Swim” program. This program is geared towards children 5 years of age and younger and their parents. It offers parents the opportunity to spend quality time with their children interacting in a relaxed and fun environment. Every Wednesday features our Rubber Ducky Swim – with over 2500 Ducks Áoating in the warm leisure pool.

Mon/Wed/Fri 9:30-11:30am Hyde Creek $2.50/parent & tot. $1.50/extra child or adult.

www.portcoquitlam.ca/recreation


Home ShowRE REVIEW EVIEW

www.tricitynews.com

BRYARNSABLEELL FO 1-888-427-3496

Brighten up those gardens & containers IN THE GARDEN Brian Minter

A

s the fall fades into the shorter, darker, wetter and cooler days of winter, we’re all looking to add some brighteners to our gardens and containers. We need plants that have some brilliance, toughness, hardiness and blend well with other winter colours. Some of the most overlooked plants are the ornamental kales and cabbages that are used so much around the world but not so much here. Part of the challenge is heavy winter rains on some of the very full headed varieties planted out in the open. If these same varieties are placed under the eaves of our houses, they will stand up very well. There are, however, varieties that will thrive out in the weather. Fringed varieties, like the ‘Coral’ and ‘Peacock’ series, are ideal because rather than trapping water they allow water to simply flow through. They come in white, pink and deep purple for an exquisite show. I also find that the later planted, smaller headed varieties have rather loose heads and do not hold water. The smaller four inch pots are ideal to mix in with containers and established plantings. The secret to having them look their best is colour blocking them together in groups. Whites, pinks and purples look so good together and create a brilliant winter display. Complementary companions are winter violas, pansies and dusty miller. Evergreen

grasses, such as carex, acorus and fescues, blend beautifully with ornamental kale and cabbage and make great focal points. Flowering kale is also a great accent for evergreen ground covers and looks fabulous as underplantings for trees and winter flowering shrubs like viburnum ‘Pink Dawn’. Hardiness is often more of an issue out in the Eastern Valley where exposure to extreme cold wind chills can cause their demise. Kale will take a good deal of frost, but when we get frost in excess of –10 degrees C. they’ll have some challenges. By using either ‘Remay’ cloth or the far better ‘DeWitt N-sulate’ when we get those severe outflow northeaster winds, you can keep them looking great. If we get a covering of snow before the severe cold, that would be an even better insulator. The newly introduced kales - ‘Red Bor’ (a ruffled deep purple), ‘Winter Bor’ (a green version of ‘Red Bor’) and ‘Laciniato‘ (a green-silver showpiece) - are three shining lights. If they have sun, they can take –25 degrees C. in their stride. All three are magnificent. Classy and elegant, they light up a winter garden. Curiously, they are also edible and delicious when they’ve had a little frost, and for special occasions, they make a great decoration on a plate. There’s a wide selection of ornamental kale and cabbage now available in the Lower Mainland. As your garden begins to lose its colour, these ornamental and colourful brassicas will add fresh new life. Give them a try – it’s a perfect time for planting them. Remember to bury them deep so they look like flowers popping out of the ground.

J.K. Cooper Realty Ltd. A Division of Johnston Meier Insurance 2636 Shaughnessy St., Port Coquitlam COQUITLAM ABBOTSFORD

$

147,900

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604-942-7214

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Awesome ranch style townhome with a full walkout basement! Over 3000 square feet. Great layout with 4 bedrooms, 3 full bathrooms, a media room, recroom and more. Act fast.

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END UNIT Spacious 3 bedroom 3 level townhome in East Port Moody. Updated flooring, paint and Kitchen. Great layout for the mature family includes a fully finished walkout basement Great for teenagers. 514 Carlsen Place, Port Moody

Dwayne Giesbrecht $

146,500

WALK TO GUILDFORD MALL

2 bedroom condo in a good complex only steps away from Guildford mall. Very private ground Åoor unit. Nice open Åoor plan makes for a large living / dining room combo.

639,000

$

6.88 ACRES

Spectacular gentle sloping acreage only a minute’s drive to the Lougheed Highway. Rectangular in shape with 360 feet of road frontage. The house is a very livable 3 bedroom basement home. Definitely worth the look! $

374,900

BUILDING LOT

61 x 122 foot RS-1 lot with lane access. Mary Hill area. New construction in the surrounding area. Land has a gentle slope to the rear. Ready to build on.

Call Dwayne 604-817-4578 For a virtual tour visit: www.jkcooper.com

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A40 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

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www.tricitynews.com

Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A41

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A42 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

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www.tricitynews.com

Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A43

Laurette Anderson

Bojan V.

Alex Aragon

Wayne Tullis

Select Group of Expert Real Estate Professionals

Taryn Aragon

Multilingual office: English, Spanish, Cantonese, Mandarin, Russian, Urdu, Hindi, French, Serbian/Croation, German RESIDENTIAL SALES • COMMERCIAL SALES & LEASING • PROPERTY MANAGEMENT $

$

$$

294,000

11,389,000 1, ,38 389, 9,00 9,00 9, 000 00 429,000

565,000

$

298,800

Brian Ashford

Lisa Baiton

Ashley Tullis

MT. PLEASANT

1 LEVEL HOME!

COMPLETE REMODEL!

Great location, 1 bdrm. condo in Mt. Pleasant area. Close to all amenities and transit. Shared roof top patio w/view of downtown.

Beautiful end unit 3 bdrm. home in the Treetops. Bright & open floor plan all on one level with a lovely garden off the living area. Upgrades include hardwood floor, stainless appliances, crown moulding, new carpet, new countertops, sink & faucet in kitchen, new baseboard heaters, tile backsplash in kitchen, paint, light fixtures & a NEW ROOF. Plenty of storage here, plus a large laundry room & a double car garage.

Stonegate in Westwood Plateau, 4 bdrm, 4 bath duplex style townhome. New stainless appliances, hardwood floor, granite counters, breakfast bar, new cabinets, plus a 1 year young furnace & heat pump with A/C. Vaulted ceilings in the living room, ledgestone fireplace & a den off the master bedroom overlooking the living area make this home unique. Perfect for the family with a generous rec room downstairs.

Bobbi Crandall • 778.773.5157 Lili Blackwell

$

Taryn & Alex Aragon • 778.998.7535 $

488,000

328838 mo.

BURNABY TOWNHOUSE - GREAT LOCATION! Quiet townhouse in Simon Fraser Hills area located just minutes from Lougheed Mall, SFU and Cameron Rec Centre.

Taryn & Alex Aragon • 778.998.7535

$

$

135000 perGross mo.

Bob Steeves

1,540,000

Denis Sleightholme

FAMILIES LOVE IT HERE!

Fantastic location for a family home! Charming West Maple Ridge house with lots of light, good sized rooms, + large fenced yard for the kids & pets to run around. This classic layout feels like the right place to call home with a nice gas fireplace & impressive mantle next to your roomy dining room. Downstairs holds a huge bdrm/office, rec room, a spacious bathroom with ceramic tile & insulated & finished garage for a great work space for the home handyperson. Upstairs includes stainless steel appliances in the kitchen, laminate & designer paint & ensuite off of the master bedroom with ceramic tile floor & walk in shower. Simply put... A beautiful family home.

Curtiss Group • 778.834.3325

Nicholas Chabros

Bobbi Crandall

Elena Surayeva

Nicholas Chabros • 604.931.5551

Robb Breckwoldt

Mike Carlos

Jennifer Tullis

999 sq. ft. AVAILABLE, HIGH TRAFFIC! Corner unit available now! 999 sq. ft. with fantastic visibility to entire shopping centre. Anchored by Thrifty Foods and Starbucks. Great retail location.

Wayne Tullis • 604.931.5551

REDUCED! WAREHOUSE FOR LEASE 1680 sq. ft. of warehouse space available! Washroom, M2 Zone, bay loading door, new gated complex and parking. All industrial and auto allowed. Gross lease of $1350.00 per month.

Ashley Tullis • 604.931.5551

QUALITY LUXURY! CUSTOM-BUILT LABOUR OF LOVE!!! Builder’s own 2 STORY HOME W/FULLYFINISHED BSMT is a luxury masterpiece. This beautiful 9 bdrm/6 bath home on a quiet street in a great W. Coq. location shows LIKE BRAND NEW, but with NO HST payable. QUALITY workmanship & finishing throughout incl. eng. flooring, GRANITE counters, HIGH-END appliances, in-floor HOT WATER HEATING, impressive VAULTED CEILINGs, huge media room & chef’s kitchen w/huge island for entertaining, + plenty of room for all your friends & family. Tons of space for everyone.

Pat Simpson

Curtiss Group • 778.834.3325

#5C - 2662 Austin Ave., Coquitlam • 604.931.5551 www.macrealty.com

Veronica Ren

Greg Curtiss

Harry Parhar

Logan Eskesen

Harvey Exner

Richard Getty

Adam Harceg

Andy Holland

Nelson Jordaan

Darren Judd

Angela Judge

Abbas Khayam

Virginia Kung

Mike Li

Michael Lim

Arnold McLaughlin

Lynn McRae

Elliot Mandelcom


A44 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

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The developer reserves the right to make changes to the information contained herein.

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+ APPLICABLE HST. PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. E&OE.


www.tricitynews.com

Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A45

NOW SELLING

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A46 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

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www.tricitynews.com

Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A47

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A48 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A49

TRI-CITY SPORTS

CONTACT Larry Pruner, Sports Editor email: sports@tricitynews.com phone: 604-525-6397 • fax: 604-944-0703

JAMES MACLENNAN/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Les Wingrove has seen some dark days in the past year or so, with one of them coming when he was fired “out of the blue” as the Coquitlam Adanacs general manager after serving 20 years in that capacity.

Memories galore for long-serving Les Brighter days appear ahead for fired Adanacs general manager By Larry Pruner THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Les Wingrove’s lunch Wednesday at his favourite spot, White Spot, comprised a plain hamburger (sauce on the side), a salad and a diet Coke. His main staple the last 20 years was one monstrous helping of the Coquitlam Adanacs. Then came Sept. 29. That day, he may not have eaten at all. That’s when new club president Ed Ponsart officially announced via an emailed press release that a new general manager, Randy Delmonico, had been hired to replace Wingrove, who was not mentioned in the release. The next day, Wingrove said he’d been fired “out of the blue” a few days after the Western Lacrosse Association squad’s annual general meeting. (Ponsart did not respond to an opportunity to comment for this story.) The 67-year-old Wingrove was not interested in firing darts publicly at Ponsart or members of the Adanacs’ executive over a stunning dismissal, instead opting to cool his jets for a week before electing to talk only about the vast accomplishments the team achieved during his tenure and his many fond memories from having a huge ‘A’ emblazoned on his heart for two solid decades.

The tattoo has since been removed. “I have about 20 Adanac golf shirts and a dozen or so ball caps, jackets and whatever,” Wingrove told The Tri-City News in his first interview following his firing. “I’ll probably give them to some of the players or, if not, there’s always Goodwill.” Ironically, Wingrove was replete with goodwill while serving in his full-time volunteer GM post with the Adanacs, which included him attending “a trillion meetings” on the team’s behalf, arranging arduous practice and game schedules, and ensuring the right coaches and players were in place to make the A’s a first-rate organization. In the 20 years with the accountable and accessible Wingrove at the helm, the A’s made the playoffs 19 times, missing them for the first time this year by two points in a fierce seven-team, regular-season showdown for four berths. Under Wingrove, the A’s went to the WLA finals 15 times, moving on from four of those to the Mann Cup national championship, and winning their one and only Canadian title in a seven-game thriller with the Brampton Excelsiors in 2001 at Vancouver’s Pacific Coliseum. Colin Doyle’s goal with 34.7 seconds remaining proved the winner in the 10-9 deciding game after the A’s rallied back from an 8-4 third-period deficit in front of about 8,000 crazed fans. Undoubtedly, it was Wingrove’s proudest, finest moment as the Adanacs’ GM. “The last three minutes of that game was a story in itself,” Wingrove recalled. “We

IN QUOTES

“I remember having one home phone and...my mother could never get a hold of me because it was always busy. So I got a second phone installed just so she could call.” Ex-Adanacs GM Les Wingrove

were down and out and all of sudden... bang. “I actually showed the film of the last three minutes to city council of that day. We made a presentation to the mayor and I don’t know what was going on there but there were a lot of people in [council] chambers. The people all stood up and gave us a standing ovation. It was quite exciting. “I still have the game tape.” Wingrove’s record not only speaks for itself, so does some of the many moves he made to bolster the squad to champion status. He traded to acquire kingpins Dan Stroup, Russ Heard, John Wilson and Curt Malawsky, among many other notables. He signed Ontario-born Andy Ogilvie, Colin Doyle, Jason Sanderson, Troy Cordingly and Jim Veltman as coveted free agents. And he miraculously remained in constant contact with all his players long before cellphones

and email became the norm. “We had an advantage but it was because our club had a very good reputation and players wanted to play here,” Wingrove said. “I remember having one [land line] phone and, when my mother was still alive, she could never get a hold of me because it was always busy. So I got a second phone installed just so she could call. I still have that number for my fax machine.” Wingrove paused to reflect on rising to the Sr. A’s from the Jr. A’s in 1989 with his son Trevor, a gifted player and, later, a city of Coquitlam official who lost his battle with cancer last year. At the time of Trevor’s illness, Wingrove gave up his home-based picture framing business and his position as a scout with the National Lacrosse League’s Colorado Mammoth. “I did it so I could spend more time with Trevor, obviously, and continue working for the Adanacs,” Wingrove said solemnly. “I wonder now if choosing the Adanacs was the right move.”Wingrove is certain his next move will be the right one. He’s taking his time while entertaining a handful of new lacrosse job offers, specifically two handsome ones from Jr. A and WLA squads. “I think I’ll still stay in the game but I want to be sure my duties are set in stone first,” he said. Wingrove prefers not to name names, even when it comes to paying tribute, due primarily to his ceaseless team-first philosophy. see COYLE TOP LEADER, page 50


A50 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

Coyle top leader, Veltman top talent continued from page 49

But he offered these ones when pressed to respond to some best-of titles featuring explayers: • Best leader — Pat Coyle: “[Cur rent captain] Br uce Murray is going to kill me for saying that. Actually, all of our captains were good leaders.”

• Best pure talent — Jim Veltman: “He did things on the floor I’ve never seen before.” • Best in the clutch — Colin Doyle, Dan Stroup (tie): “Colin’s always been a winner and Dan scored some pretty big goals at key moments for us, too.” • Fiercest competitor — Andy Ogilvie, Curt Malawsky (tie): “Nobody messed with Andy and

Curt is just as intense as a coach as he was as a player.” • Best team clown — Jason Wulder, Jamie Hackel (tie): “Jason was always pulling my leg.. and Jamie, well, there are some stories you just can’t tell.” And there are some memories of the Coquitlam Adanacs that are only for Wingrove to cherish forever.

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Now - Dec 15 3 Draaws every Thursdayy • 8pm

JENNIFER GAUTHIER/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Port Moody Black Panthers head coach Craig Sherbaty looks to lead his team to another Pacific International Jr. B hockey league victory tomorrow (Saturday) versus the visiting Aldergrove Kodiaks, 7:45 p.m. at PoMo Rec Complex.

Edgaar vs Maynarrd Ed

Yukk Y Y Yuk’s k’ on TTour

in HD D on the big sccreen Octobeer 8

October 21

The CMFSC Sparta Win Bronze at the Canadian Soccer Under 16 National Championship Tournament COQUITLAM METRO-FORD SOCCER TEAM of the WEEK

The CMFSC Sparta had a strong tournament in a very tough pool matched against Alberta, Ontario, New Brunswick, and Nova Scotia. In the opening game Sparta were matched up against the Under 14 National Championship team, Edmonton Juventus. Sparta showed good composure in the first half with keeping the ball possession and eliminating and keeping the strong Alberta forwards’ chances to a minimum. The man of the match was Jun Lee who made a brilliant save to keep it 0-0 at the half. Alberta capitalized in the first 20 minutes of the second half with the first goal of the game. The best moments of the game came after that as both teams stepped up the tempo and tried to swing the momentum. Juventus wanted to get the second goal and Sparta responded with an amazing determination to equalize. Sparta’s never die attitude was strong. The tying goal came after a lucky fluke as our goalkeeper Jun Lee kicked a long ball towards the opponents net and the ball bounced perfectly over their goalkeeper to the empty goal. The game ended in a 1-1 tie. The biggest challenge in the second game vs. New Brunswick was dealing with the weather conditions as it was windy, cold with heavy rain at times. In the first half we managed to be in control, but created only a few goal scoring opportunities. Lucas Krivak opened the scoring in the 38th minute by converting a penalty kick. The second half was a different story. Sparta players elevated their game to a high tempo with the wind at their back and pinned the New Brunswick team to their half. A very creative performance by the team resulted in 6 goals from the following players Alex Lazazzera (assist Edi Nyigwo), Jorge Bizuela (assist Domenic Brazinha), Aria Sarhangpour (assist Alex Lazazzera), Luigi Polisi

(unassisted), Michael North (unassisted), Edi Nyigwo (assist Lucas Krivak). Final Score 7-0. In the third game of the tournament Sparta faced their strongest opponent, Ontario. The first half ended 0-0 with each team creating chances. Sparta opened the scoring with a goal from Edi Nyigwo (assist Lucas Krivak). The Ontario cup champion had two very strong strikers who went on to score two goals. The Team showed great team spirit in the last ten minutes of the game and did not quit after being down 2-1. They forced the Ontario team to defend, created a few chances and actually, in extra time in the last seconds, we had a glorious chance to equalize. The goalkeeper Jun Lee again had a very strong game with some outstanding saves. The last game in group play against Nova Scotia was a very important game, as a win gave Sparta a chance to play for bronze and a win for Nova Scotia gave them a possibility of going to the final. The goalkeeper Jun Lee again made some quality saves in the first half. Edi Nyigwo scored his third goal of the tournament (assist Jorge Brizuela). Jorge Brizuela (assist Domenic Brazinha) . Final Score 2-0 for Sparta putting them into the Bronze medal game. In the Bronze medal game Sparta had another strong performance. Winning 3-1 against Manitoba. Jorge Brizuela (assist Domenic Brazinha) opened the scoring and then Edi Nyigwo (assist Jorge Brizuela) followed up to make it 2-0. Manitoba fought back and scored to make it 2-1. Michael North (assist Giovanni Carida) sealed the victory with scoring to make it 3-1 the final. Congratulations to the Coquitlam Metro-Ford Sparta for winning bronze at the Under 16 National Championship Tournament.

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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A51

Game on Tickets go on sale Monday for the Canuck Alumni versus Coquitlam Firefighters fundraiser exhibition hockey game Dec. 2 to benefit the Po C o M o Yo u t h Services Society. The game goes 7 p.m. at the Poirier St. main rink. For more information, visit www. pocomo.org.

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LITTLE LEAGUE BASEBALL

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Discou JAMES MACLENNAN/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Matt Kao of PoCo FC Dominion puts the moves on Christopher Basto of the Coquitlam Metro-Ford Fury during a boys Under-14 Gold division game Sunday at Gates Park during the PoCo Thanksgiving youth soccer tournament.

Sunday, October 23 10am - 2pm

Scout Hall (Corner of Porter & Winslow)

“Little League Baseball - the only way to the Little League World Series...”

See coquitlamlittleleague.ca for complete details.

Fly fishing good for mind & soul From tying fly to look in eye

I have long known about the therapeutic value of fly fishing. Many of the youth who gravitated to our clubs when I was a youth fly fishing club coordinator were labeled “problem kids.” I did not find one who didn’t respond well to self-esteem building rudiments of tying flies

THE REPORT Fishing on our Lower Mainland and Interior lakes is good. The Fraser River is fishing well for spring, pink, chum and cutthroat.

Remember your vacation. Not the medical bills. The last thing you want to bring home from your vacation is a huge hospital bill. So next time, take along BCAA Travel Insurance and bring back something other than debt. Plus, buy online and save an additional 5%. For more information or to purchase, click on bcaa.com/travelinsurance, call 604-268-5750, or visit BCAA Coquitlam at 2773 Barnet Highway. Insurance is sold through BCAA Insurance Agency and is administered by North American Air Travel Insurance Agents Ltd. d.b.a. Travel Underwriters, a licensed insurance broker. 11th Floor 6081 No 3. Road, Richmond, BC Canada V6Y 2B2. Insurance is underwritten by Industrial Alliance Pacific Insurance and Financial Services Inc. and certain Lloyd’s Underwriters, severally and not jointly.

U S I V E OF F CL

ER

“Imagine your [mindset] when you are given a fly the size of a mosquito and a fishing line the diameter of a frog’s hair and you must thread the frog’s hair through a hole the size of an ant’s eye on the end of the fly… “Or the time I spent on the river bank untangling my fly from an evil shrub that sucked it in damn near every time I back-cast... but there I was in Colorado [River], standing in 35 degree [Fahrenheit] water… and having the time of my life.” –– Christine Stapleton, from her article Fly fishing and Bipolar.

and catching fish with one’s own creations. Aside from the ones who had much more drastic personal issues, one stands out from all the others –– a fellow with the initials MM. When MM came to us he talked in almost inaudible mumbles and would not look anybody in the eye. We welcomed him to our club and taught him to tie flies. He complained that his flies did not look very good. As always, I explained to him that looks were not as important as catching fish and that the fish would be the judge. His breakthrough came when we took him fishing. At one point, we heard yelling and screaming. Stunned, we all looked to see MM landing his first fish. Through the simple act of tying flies and catching fish with his flies, we saw MM build his self-esteem to where he was looking us in the eye and talking with confidence. How rewarding an experience for all.

EX

TIGHT LINES Jeff Weltz

MEMBERS SAVE 7%


A52 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

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Some great kids aged 12 to 18 who need a stable, caring home for a few months. Are you looking for the opportunity to do meaningful, fulfilling work? PLEA Community Services is looking for qualified applicants who can provide care for youth in their home on a full-time basis or on weekends for respite. Training, support and remuneration are provided. Funding is available for modifications to better equip your home. A child at risk is waiting for an open door.

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ADULT CARRIER

With reliable car required to deliver The TriCity News door-to-door to households in the Tri-City area Wednesday & Friday.

Call Kim @ 604-472-3042 or Phill @ 604-472-3041 CHILDCARE MANAGER: dynamic, experienced administrator required full-time for 40 space campus-based childcare centre in Campbell River commencing November. Visit www.forestcirclesociety.com for more information. Please submit letter of introduction and resume to: apply2forestcircle@gmail.com COME & PLAY! Casual games dealer positions available at Grand Villa Casino www.gatewaycasinos.com FLAGGERS NEEDED If not certified, training available for a fee. Call 604-575-3944 FORT Camping in Fort Langley BC is looking for a skilled winter host to assit with a variety of tasks.Must be able to interact well with customers and work well as part of a small staff team. Full-time position OctApr. This is a live in postion a full hook-up RV site is provided. Apply to Paul@duckworthmanagement.com

HOUSE CLEANERS wanted, F/T Monday to Friday. Must have drivers lic. Call Eileen 604-522-9611

115

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H&R Block needs tax professionals. Classes beginmid October 17 Classes begin September

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Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A53

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 130

HELP WANTED

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 130

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

HELP WANTED

MODEL/TALENT AGENCIES

Carriers Needed

MOVIE EXTRAS !

The following routes are now available to deliver the NEWS in the Tri-City area:

WWW.CASTINGROOM.COM

6003 2201-2235 Brookmount Dr 101-214 Clearview Dr 170-208 Edward Cres 200-239 Moray St 209-3234 Pina Dr 3210-3290 Portview Pl 6072 146-286 April Rd 2-27 Crawford Bay 2-38 Darney Bay 183 Roe Dr 8779 2535-2574 Fuchsia Pl 1316-1342 Honeysuckle Lane 2532-2560 Jasmine Crt 9250 4008-4048 Ayling St 731-940 Huber Dr 844-884 Lynwood Ave 4020-4050 Mars Pl 712-890 Victoria Dr 6038 606-749 Carleton Dr 303-432 Princeton Ave 802-884 Washington Dr (even) 602-622 Waterloo Dr 505-566 Yale Rd 9863 1601-1625 Alpine Lane (odd) 2930-2970 Bighorn Pl (even) 2930-2999 Blackbear Crt 2932-2988 Bobcat Pl (even) 2928-2970 Coyote Crt (even) 1600-1675 Pinetree Way 8502 1011-1041 Como Lake Ave (odd) 1013-1034 Hibbard Ave 820-998 Jarvis St 809-817 MacIntosh St 808-1015 Porter St 1009-1021 Spring Ave 8607 3028-3066 Daybreak Ave 2975-3091 Lazy A St 3027-3091 Spuraway Ave 8621 2601-2628 Hawser Ave 3162-3188 Leeward Crt 3164-3205 Mariner Way 1000-1088 Windward Dr 9893 2500-2520 Amber Crt 2500-2538 Platinum Lane 2500-2520 Quartz Pl 2500-2509 Silica Pl 1571-1615 Stoneridge Lane

PERSONAL SERVICES 171

ALTERNATIVE HEALTH

HOME CARE

242

All Ages, All Ethnicities The Lemare Group is currently seeking an Executive Assistant with excellent verbal and written communication skills to support one of the principle owners. Primary duties of this position include managing calendars, coordinating travel arrangements, preparing and insuring that required documents and other materials are provided in advance of meetings. An advanced proficiency in Microsoft Office applications including Word and Excel is required, as well as excellent organizational skills and the ability to handle multiple confidential and important responsibilities simultaneously. Competitive salary is commensurate with experience. Applicant must be willing to relocate to Port McNeill, Vancouver Island. Please fax resumes to 250-9564888 or email: office@lemare.ca.

134

HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES

• First Cook $18.75/hr (up to $1950/wk) • Second Cook $15.75/hr. (up to $1635/wk) • Camp Attendant $14.75/hr. (up to $1530/wk). LRG Catering has seasonal remote location job openings starting in October. Room & Board & Transportation Included while working in camp. Please fax resume to: (1)780-462-0676, or apply online @ www.toughnecks.com F/T Head Chef wanted. Min. 5 yrs. of exp. in Korean/Chinese cuisine (Junghwa yori). Be able to cook Korean/Chinese dishes Jajangmyeon, Jjamppong, Tangsuyuk, Kkanpunggi. $20/hr+. Managing kitchen operation, development of menu, food requirements, recruit & hire staff, oversee all culinary staff. Korean language required. Akari Japanese Restaurant 112 - 3000 Lougheed Hwy. Coquitlam. Fax 604-941-1778. POCO Japanese restaurant seeks P/T or F/T KITCHEN CHEF. Min 3 years exp. Start immediately. Drop off: 102 - 1250 Dominion Ave. Poco

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142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS

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ADMINISTRATION CLERK Full time junior level position. Main duties included data input for A/R, A/P and payroll along with general receptionist work. While this is an entry level position preference will be given to individuals with some computer and data input experience. Please submit resumes with salary expectations to: PH Molds Limited Attn: Administrator 19423 Fraser Way Pitt Meadows, B.C. V3Y 2V4 Fax: 604-465-9199 Email: office@phmolds.com Only people to be interviewed will be contacted

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DC ELECTRIC (#37544). Bonded. 24 hr service. We specialize in jobs too small for the big guys! 30 yrs exp. Free est. 460-8867. REISINGER Electrical (#102055) Bonded, Specializing in Renos, New Const, (Comm./Res.)Free Est 25 Yrs Exp. 778.885.7074 Trent ✶ Electrical Service Repairs

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206

Excavator Operator

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MAJOR Appliance Repairs to All Makes

F/T BUTCHER-Hi Mart (Port Coq) 2-3 yrs of exp. high school grad $18.50/H Fax: 604-942-3243

JIM PUGH Owner/Technician 30 Yrs+ Experience 3755 Bracewell Court, Pt Coq. Pgr: 669-6500 #4909

Radiance Day Spa Tel:604-936-6828 K-435 North Road Coquitlam

Want to advance your career? Drillers Assistants (labour)

POCO Appliance Mart 942-4999 Service to all Makes of Appliances & Refrigeration. Work Guaranteed

236

CLEANING SERVICES

~~ A GIFT OF TIME ~~ Clean to Perfection. Reliable/Honest ICBC & Veteran’s claims. Lic’d / Ins. Windows Free. 778-840-2421

EDUCATION

Start your career in the

CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY • Forming & Framing Program1 Year Apprenticeship to ITA Qualification as an RCFT, complete with certification and wallet card. • Finishing & Renovations 70% HANDS ON TRAINING SMALL CLASS SIZES RED SEAL CARPENTER INSTRUCTORS PROGRAM STARTS NOVEMBER IN MAPLE RIDGE

CALL NOW! Funding may be available.

604-463-1174 www.discoverycommunitycollege.com

Unique Taste, Unique Menus... Gourmet, Customized Menus Tailored To Your Function... • Dinner Parties • Executive Meetings • Family Gatherings • Weddings / Banquets • B-B-Ques • Funerals We Come To You! Doing It All, From Set-Up - Clean-Up.

COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL

Kristy 604.488.9161

778-996-1978

182

FINANCIAL SERVICES

AVOID BANKRUPTCY - SAVE UP TO 70% Of Your Debt. One affordable monthly payment, interest free. For debt restructuring on YOUR terms, not your creditors. Call 1-866-690-3328 or see web site: www.4pillars.ca GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com

NEED CASH TODAY? ✓ Do you Own a Car? ✓ Borrow up to $20000.00 ✓ No Credit Checks! ✓ Cash same day, local office www.REALCARCASH.com

604-777-5046

~DEEP & SPARKLING~

CLEANING SERVICES We do both

Rick’s Bobcat Service. Leveling, Back filling, Trucking reas. rates.778-355-2978, 604-290-2978

275

FENCING

FLOOR REFINISHING/ INSTALLATIONS

278 FURNITURE REFINISHING

LARIC FURNITURE REFINISHING Specialists in:

PLEASE CALL

- ANTIQUES, HOME & OFFICE FURNITURE - RESTORATION & REPAIRS

MAIDS R’ US

Free Estimates, Pick-up & Delivery

Ph: 604-469-2331 281

GARDENING

COQUITLAM LANDSCAPING ★ FALL CLEANUP ★

604-808-0212

242

Meadows Landscape Supply Ltd. ✶ Bark Mulch ✶ Lawn & Garden Soil ✶ Drain Grave Lava Rock ✶ River Rock ✶Pea Gravel

(604)465-1311

meadowslandscapesupply.com

283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS

GUTTER & WINDOW CLEANING Prices starting from for 3 lvl. hm. $95/gutters, $95/windows. 2 lvl. hm. $75/gutters, $75/windows. Excellent Service Since 1976. 778-861-0465 Always! Gutter, window cleaning, pressure washing, lawn maintains, yard clean-up. Simon 604-230-0627 Gutter Cleaning & Repairs. (Res. & Strata). Prompt Service. Grants Home Maintenance. 604-936-2808.

M.T. GUTTERS Professional Installation 5” Gutter, Down Pipe, Soffit 28 YRS EXP. *FULLY INSURED

Cleaning & Repairing Call Tim 604-612-5388

287

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

A-1 CONTRACTING. Renos. Bsmt, kitchens, baths, custom cabinets, tiling, plumbing, sundecks, reroofing. Dhillon 604-782-1936.

❞ A ALL RESIDENTIAL ❞

EAGLE TILE 101 - 19070 Lougheed Hwy, Pitt Meadows A - 20779 Lougheed Hwy Maple Ridge Your local natural stone distributors. Custom made Granite Countertops. Slate Granite Marble Tile Tumbled stone. Large selection of Porcelain & Ceramic Sales & Service 604.463.0718 ~ 604.460.6656 HOME IMPROVEMENTS Carpentry, painting, drywall, tiles Quality work - reasonable price Martin 604-521-8715

POLMAR HARDWOOD FLOORS New floor inst. & finishing. Refin. Repairs, Staining. Free Est.. Mario 604-671-8501 or 604-468-4117.

We charge the cheapest price ever. Only $25/Hr We always do an excellent job.

The Best Cleaners around GUARANTEED! Best rates, exp’d staff, 27 yrs. exp. Refs. Wkly/bi-mnthly. Guaranteed, perfect work. Any package. Res/Comm. Give us a call

Prompt Delivery Available

Seven Days a Week

263 EXCAVATING & DRAINAGE

FENCE-IT-RIGHT Installations -604.639.6626 Cedar, Chain Link, Ornamental iron, Vinyl (Insured, Experienced, Competitive Pricing) CLEANING SPECIAL $25/hour minimum 2hrs. Price includes cleaning supplies. Also laminate flooring and paint specials. Free estimates. A-TECH Services at 604-230-3539

GARDENING

MARK’S LAWN CARE Mowing lawns, hedge trimming, garbage removal and small handyman repairs. Free Est. 604-308-8073

PEDRO’S GENERAL CONTRACTING & DRAINAGE. ✶ Pipelining, backfilling, landscaping, water lines & more. ✶ Hardworking, reliable & reasonable rates. 604-468-2919.

1-A1 BRAR CEDAR FENCING, chain link & landscaping. Block retaining wall. Reasonable rates. Harry 604-719-1212, 604-306-1714

ALTERNATIVE HEALTH

281

YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899

269

175 CATERING/PARTY RENTALS

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

* Electrical * Plumbing * Heating * Painting * Carpentry * Tile Work * Laminate & Hardwood Flooring Exc. Rates, Senior Disc. Work guar. Since 1986. Ken 604-418-7168 ADDITIONS, Renovations & New Construction. Concrete Forming & Framing Specialist. 604.218.3064

Required fulltime for

BUILD YOUR FUTURE!

Your Career Starts Here

*BOARDING, *TAPING, *Painting, *Renovations. Big & Small Jobs. QUALITY WORK! Free Estimates. Roman 778-355-0352 or 726-4132.

WESTRIDGE MANAGEMENT CO Accounting & Bookkeeping, Taxes Best rates. Free Pickup & Delivery 604-764-2575 or 604-998-2265 www.westridgemanagementco.com

and quote the route number.

ARY TRAVEL BURS LABLE MAY BE AVAI

ARCO DRYWALL Ltd. Board, Tape Texture, Frame. New & Reno’s. 20 yrs exp, free est Mike 604-825-1500

ACCOUNTING/TAX/ BOOKKEEPING

Bookkeeping, HST, Payroll Personal/Business Tax Pick-up & Delivery Service Reasonable Rates www.nangiraccounting.com 604-842-7730, 604-464-4330

DRYWALL

ALL PHASES DRYWALL • Taping • Texture • Spraying 30 yrs. Tidy Workplace. Free Est. No job too small.Eric 778-898-9806

HIGH VOLTAGE!

171

115

257

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

PERSONAL SERVICES

@ 604-472-3042

778-231-9675, 778-231-9147 FREE ESTIMATES

bcclassified.com 604-575-5555

Lift 25-100lbs, repetitive manual labor, working outdoors, long hours, travel in BC, strong work ethic, team player, multitasking, self-motivated. Ability to take direction, valid BC drivers license, clean abstract, reliable transportation. Mechanically inclined an asset. Provide resume and drivers abstract to: careers@mudbaydrilling.com or fax to 604-888-4206. No phone calls.

OTHER ROUTES NOT LISTED MAY BE AVAILABLE. PLEASE CALL TO ENQUIRE. If you live on or near one these routes and you are interested in delivering the papers please call Circulation

LEGAL SERVICES

ACCOUNTING

Entry level positions Job entails:

9017 1221-1286 Gateway Pl 2309-2438 Kensington Cres 1215-1266 Kensington Pl 1217-1265 Kinghts Crt 2306-2378 Nottingham Pl

188

CONCRETE & PLACING

UNIQUE CONCRETE DESIGN

Register Now Busy Film Season

9033 741-760 Capital Crt 753-795 Citadel Dr

EDUCATION

185

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

LOCAL TRI CITY woman provides non medical in home care and support. Incl. making meals and light housekeeping. Assist in transportation for appts. Good refs. Reas. rates. Call Valerie (604)942-4247.

Families, Kids, Tots & Teens!!

6187 3-55 Hawthorn Dr

115

PERSONAL SERVICES

S S S S

CONCRETE & PLACING

ARTISTICO CONCRETE

Yard Maintenance Hedge Trimming~Tree Pruning Lawn Cuts ~ Weeding Wood Retaining Wall

Fully Insured

All cement work, forming & prep. WCB insured. 30 yrs exp, refs. Free est, Joe 604-908-6143, 931-1684

All Work Guaranteed. Call John

604-464-8700 ~ 778-867-8785

HERFORT CONCRETE NO JOB TOO SMALL Serving Lower Mainland 23 Years! *Prepare *Form *Place *Finish *Retaining Walls *Stairs *Driveways Exposed Aggregate & Stamped Concrete ***ALSO... Interlocking Bricks &Sod Placement -Excellent Ref’s -WCB Insured

LEO: Mobile #657-2375, 462-8620

STAMPED CONCRETE FPatios FPool Decks FSidewalks FDriveways FForming FFinishing FRe & Re All Your Concrete Needs 30yrs exp. Quality workmanship Fully Insured

Danny 604 - 307 - 7722 .Jim’s Mowing-Same Day Service More than just mowing

Home Renovations and New Construction Kitchens, Bathrooms, Flooring, Drywall, Garages, Decks & more * 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE* INSURED ~ WCB

Dean 604-834-3076 HOOT & OWL Renovations & repairs Email: hoot&owl@telus.net Gary 604-339-5430


A54 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 287

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 300

LANDSCAPING

www.tricitynews.com HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 311 MASONRY & BRICKWORK

329 PAINTING & DECORATING

SAFE GUARD CONTRACTING LTD. MASONARY BRICK/BLOCK/STONE. RESIDENTIAL/COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL Ph#604-580-1275 EMAIL:SAFEGUARD@DCCNET.COM. WEB: W W W. S A F E G UA R D C O N T R AC TINGLTD.CA

2 HUNGRY PAINTERS & Power Washing. Low prices. Int/Ext. Man & wife 75 years combined exp. 604.467.2532 twohungrypainters.ca

317 NICK’S

Gary 604-690-7JNL (7565) “Family Owned & Operated in the Tri-Cities”

NO Wood byproducts used

When QUALITY Matters all soils are tested for Optimum growing requirements

288

HOME REPAIRS If I can’t do it It can’t be done

17607 FORD ROAD, PITT MEADOWS PICK-UP ...... OR .... DELIVERY

604-465-3189

Call Robert 604-941-1618 OR 604-844-4222 INTERIORS: Baths (renos/ repairs) specializing in drywall, doors, flooring, tiling, plumbing, painting, miscellaneous, etc. EXPERIENCED IN OVER 30 LINES OF WORK! * Quality work * Prompt Service * Fair prices For positive results Call Robert SERVICE CALLS WELCOME

300

LANDSCAPING

ANDY’S LANDSCAPE Majored,19yr exp. www.andyslandscape.ca 778-895-6202

Meadows Landscape Supply

604-465-1311

A-TECH Services 604-230-3539 Running this ad for 7yrs

MOVING & STORAGE

PAINT SPECIAL 3 rooms for $269, 2 coats any colour (Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint. NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring & Maid Services. www.paintspecial.com

$45/Hr

From 1, 3, 5, 7,10 Ton Trucks Licenced ~ Reliable ~ 1 to 3 Men Free estimate/Seniors discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos

PRESSURE WASHING

353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS GL ROOFING. Cedar shakes, Asphalt Shingles, Flat roofs, WCB Clean Gutters. $80. 604-240-5362 RIDGE MEADOWS ROOFING. Res Re-roofing & repairs WCB BBB A+ rating Free est. 604-377-5401

374

TREE SERVICES

Interior / Exterior Small / Big Jobs Comm/Res. Fully insured. Crown molding installation.Faux finish, staining & custom painting.

John 778-881-6737

EZ GO MOVERS Quick & Reliable Movers

“ ABOVE THE REST “ Int. & Ext., Unbeatable Prices, Professional Crew. Free Est. Written Guarantee. No Hassle, Quick Work, Insured, WCB. Call (778)997-9582

From $48/per

604-524-2177 www.ezgomovers.com SPARTAN Moving Ltd. Fast & Reliable. Insured Competitive rates. Wknd Specials. Call Frank: (604) 435-8240

Vinyl, Wood and Trex decks, Aluminum and Glass awnings, Wood,Aluminum & Glass Railings D FULLY INSURED D 100% Waterproof Up to 10 year warranty

CALL 604-937-0203

604-942-6907

TILING

Tree removal done RIGHT! • Tree & Stump Removal • Certified Arborists • 20 yrs exp. • 60’ Bucket Truck • Crown Reduction • Spiral Pruning • Land Clearing • Selective Logging ~ Fully Insured • Best Rates ~

pinomissalino@yahoo.ca Roofing Experts. 778-230-5717 Repairs/Re-Roof/New Roofs. All work Gtd. Free Est. Call Frank.

356

RUBBISH REMOVAL

* Fall Clean Up * Lawns & Gardens * Hedges Trimmed / Pruning * Power Washing & Windows * Gutter Cleaning Call Dwight 604-721-1747

★ ★CALL NOW★ ★ LOW COST RUBBISH REMOVAL

UNIVERSAL MARBLE AND TILE LTD since 1992

604-787-5915, 604-291-7778

No job small enough. On time.

Info: www.treeworksonline.ca info@treeworksonline.ca 10% OFF with this AD

Reliable Customer Satisfaction Guaranteed.

374

TREE SERVICES A1-TRI-CRAFT Tree Serv. Dangerous tree removal, spiral pruning hedge trimming, stump grinding, topping. Insured, WCB Free Est Arborist Reports

Your Tree Service For Honest Prices & Quality Work Call Scott at 604-618-0333 Certifi ed Arborist

Andrew 604-618-8585 $ Best Rates $

Free Estimates * Fully Insured

Isaac 604-727-5232

# 1 PAY-LESS Painting Ext./Int. FALL Special

EXTRA

LOOK for our YARD SIGNS

CHEAP

D Free estimates D Insured Licensed D References Residential D Pressure Washing

Serving Tri City 32 Yrs. Call 24 Hrs/7 Days paylesspainting.multiply.com

Scott 604-891-9967

NO Headaches NO Surprises NO Excuses

RUBBISH REMOVAL Almost for free!

“JUST A GREAT JOB!”

(778)997-5757, (604)587-5991

Robert J. O’Brien

MILANO PAINTING. Int./Ext. Prof. Painters. Free Est. Written Guar. Bonded & Insured. 604-551-6510

604-728-5643

- Est. 1989 F WCB, Insured, Licensed F Free Estimates F Many References F All Types of Painting

Ph: 942-4383 Fax:942-4742

FREE! Scrap Metal Removal...FREE!!!

T & K Haulaway #1 DUMP YOUR JUNK No job too small.On time every time 604-939-0808 D 604-649-4339 RUBBISH removal. Bobcat/dump trailer. Reno/repairs. hoot&owl@ telus.net Gary 604-339-5430.

604-328-6387

Seniors Discount 10% off Book by end of October - 15% off. 25 yrs exp. Guarantee on work. Refs. (604)773-7811 or 604-432-1857 TRICITY Pro Painter-Refs. Interior Spec. WCB. Dragan 604-8058120 www.montenegropainting.com

332

338

bradsjunkremoval.com

Haul Anything... But Dead Bodies!! 604.

PLUMBING

220.JUNK(5865)

Serving The Lower Mainland Since 1988

RECYCLE-IT! JUNK REMOVAL Recycled Earth Friendly • Electronics • Appliances • Old Furniture • Construction • Yard Waste • Concrete • Drywall • Junk • Rubbish • Mattresses

On Time, As Promised, Service Guaranteed!

PAVING/SEAL COATING

ALLAN Const. & Asphalt. Brick, conc, drainage, found. & membrane repair. 604-618-2304; 820-2187.

GARAGE SALES

Rochester Elementary School PAC SWAP MEET (in the Gym)

411 Schoolhouse Street Coquitlam. Admission $2. You will find something for the kid in you in the Classifieds!

COME FOR 4 HOURS OF GREAT SHOPPING!!! Tables still avail @ $25/ea. To reserve one, please email: rochesterpac2011@gmail.com SAT. Oct 15 1565 King Albert Ave Coquitlam, 9 am - 2pm, Moving sale furniture, books, household items. WHITE Rock 15089 Buena Vista Ave. Entrance on Foster. Tables, Lamps, Carpets, Store Fixtures, Fountains, Bar Stools, Storage units,

Interior/Exterior. FREE Estimates. Quality job. Fully insured - WCB Please call Sonly.

Comm. & Res. BBB, WCB. Kitchen Reno’s & Cabinets

551

Sunday, Oct 23rd, 10am-2pm

778-233-4949

SL PAINTING

STAN’S PAINTING

Whether it is comic books, dirt bikes or video games you crave…

* Fridges * Freezers * Stoves * Microwaves * Small appliances * Scrap Metal * Old pipe * BBQs * * Exercise equip. * Cars/trucks * All metal recyclables FREE

www.proaccpainting.com

Help us build a new BC Children’s Hospital. Please Give.

Tree Service * ISA Certified Arborist *Hazard Tree Removal * Crown Reduction & Falling * Stump Grinding *Prune & Hedge Trim * Arborist Reports Insured WCB Free Estimates

★ Disposal ★ Renovations Debris ★ Construction ★ Drywall Pickup ★ Demolition ★ 7 days/week ★ Free Estimates ★

329 PAINTING & DECORATING

One big need.

PAUL BUNYAN

FOR ALL YOUR TILE NEEDS Call 778-554-8453 or

GREEN & CLEAN

604-537-4140

Two open heart surgeries.

Aluminum patio cover, sunroom, gates, alum roof. 604-521-2688 www.PatioCoverVancouver.com

373B

BESTWAY PAINTING & DECORATING

✓ ✓ ✓ ✓

beasuperhero.ca

SUNDECKS

Call Ian 604-724-6373

PRO ✶ ACC PAINTING LTD

1.888.663.3033

372

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

SAME DAY SERVICE AVAILABLE

Local & Long Distance

D Garden Blend Soil D Lawn Blend Soil D Custom Blends avail. D Composted Mushroom Manure

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

POWER WASHING GUTTER CLEANING

AFFORDABLE MOVING

Renovations/Repairs/Building Emergency services available! S Bathrooms S Basements S Suites S Decks / Sheds S Plumbing S Flooring / Tiles S Electrical S Interior Designing

PLUMBING

341

GrassSBranchesSLeavesSWeeds $59.00 Per Ton

1PRO MOVING & SHIPPING. We move - We ship - We recycle. Senior- Student Discount available. 604-721-4555 or 604-800-9488. ABBA MOVERS & DEL. Res/com 1-4 ton truck, 1 man $35/hr, 2 men from $45. Honest, bsmt clean up. 25 yrs of experience.604-506-7576 ABE MOVING - $35/Hr. Per Person *Reliable Careful Movers. *Rubbish Removal. *24 Hours. 604-999-6020

NO JOB TOO SMALL!

338

.Enterprise Plumbing, Heaitng, Gasfitting

SBroken Concrete RocksS $22.00 Per Metric Ton SMud Dirt Sod ClayS $22.00 Per metric Ton

320

RENO & REPAIR

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

MISC SERVICES

✶Dump Site Now Open✶

Landscaping *Retaining Walls *Interlocking *Fencing *Drainage *Decking *New Lawns *Hedges 16 Years exp. - Work Guaranteed Free Est. & Ref’s avail. anytime Cel:604-836-6519, 778-285-6510

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

604.587.5865

www.recycle-it-now.com

372

SUNDECKS

RAINFOREST DECK & RAIL

360 PLUMBING & HEATING. Gas, plumbing, heating, reno’s, repairs. 20 years exp., reliable & courteous. Lic’d. Bonded. Jack 778-835-4416

D Deck Rebuilds & Additions D Vinyl Waterproofing D 10 Year No Leak Warranty D Aluminum & Glass Rails

✔ ALL YOUR PLUMBING NEEDS Call Niko Plumbing Ltd. 24/7. Res/Com, plugged drains. h/w tanks. ★15 yrs exp. 604-837-6640

The Last Deck You Will Ever Need!

Call: 604-725-9574 www.rainforestdeckandrail.com


www.tricitynews.com

Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A55

PETS 477

PETS

ADORABLE KITTENS, black & white tabbies. Litterbox trained, dewormed. $75. 1 (604)823-2191 Blue Nose Razors Edge Pitbull pups, 8 weeks old, ready to go, 1st shots, vet chk. 3 males, 3 females, $600-$800. Call (604)703-9606 CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866 CATS OF ALL DESCRIPTION in need of caring homes! All cats are Spayed, neutered, vaccinated and dewormed. Visit us at fraservalleyhumanesociety.com or call 1 (604)820-2977 CKC Registered BICHON or PUGS. Tattooed, vet checked, 1st shots, health insurance. 604-791-0480. COCK-A-POO X POO Pups: Vet ✔ 1st shots, non-shedding, S Sry. $550. 604-541-9163 /604.785.4809. GERMAN SHEPHERD Puppies & young adults. Big strong, exc. for protection. 604-856-8161. NEED A GOOD HOME for a good dog or a good dog for a good home? We adopt dogs! Call 604856-3647 or www.856-dogs.com NEWFOUNDLAND pups, P/B. 1 females, 1 brown. $1000 (604)8191466. No Sunday calls RAGDOLL MANX KITTENS Vet checked shots, dewormed. Guaranteed. $300. 604-780-3810. Shitsa-poo puppies, 4 females. 8wks old, ready to go, $500., 604701-6281 or 604-819-2974 YORKSHIRE Terrier pups. 12 wks old. M-F. 1st shots, dewormed, tails docked. Health guar. 3 - 4 lbs. full grown. From $1200. 778-982-3352

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 506

APPLIANCES

POCO Appliance Mart 942-4999 Rebuilt*Washer*Dryer*Fridge*Stove Up to 1 Yr Warranty. Trade-in Avail. WASHER & DRYER, apt. size $150, like new. (604)440-3516

509

RENTALS 706

APARTMENT/CONDO

533

FERTILIZERS

WEED FREE Mushroom Manure. 13 yards - $160 or Well Rotted 10 yards - $180. 604-856-8877

548

FURNITURE

MATTRESSES staring at $99 • Twins • Fulls • Queens • Kings 100’s in stock! www.Direct Liquidation.ca (604)294-2331

MISC. FOR SALE

HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper?

Great location for seniors! 604-464-7548 #1 IN RENTALS (Since 1990)

Clean, quiet & affordable! Incl. heat, h/w, cable.

Professional Property Management Services for LANDLORDS (Tri City)

Senior Move-In Allowance.

Maple Ridge 224th St. 2 bdrm grnd. flr condo, approx 946 s/f. avail now, ns/np/refs. $1050/mo. BBY nr Lough. Mall, upper 2 flrs of family home, 5 bdrms, dbl garage, ns/np/refs, $1900 +3/4 utils. P.Meadows Brand New - Solaris Towers. 2 & 3 bdrms, 5 appli’s, nr WCE, shops, parks & schools. NS/NP,refs. Rents Start@ $1250 M.Ridge #110-11665 Haney Bypass, 2 Bdrm apt. 5 appli’s, avail Nov 1st. ns/np/refs. $1100 +utils. COQUITLAM Center. 2 Bdrm apts. Incl heat, h/wtr, secure pkng. N/P. Avail now. Call 604-942-2012. www.coquitlampropertyrentals.com COQUITLAM: Clean, quiet apt blk. Suites to rent. Sorry no pets. Family owned & operated for 39 yrs. (604)936-5755. COQUITLAM

Nice, well maintained studio, 1 and 2 bdrm. Fridge and stove. Balcony. Heat, hot water and 1 parking stall included. Nice location in Coquitlam just off Lougheed in quiet cul-de-sac. Please call Nova for viewing at 604-767-9832 535 - 555 Shaw Avenue (google map) (yahoo map)

625

FOR SALE BY OWNER

626

HOUSES FOR SALE

Coquitlam/Port Moody

Cozy apts easy access to SFU. 1 & 2 bdrms from $720. Close to schools, transit, Barnet Beach & park. View suites of Burrard Inlet. U/g pkg, laundry room. For more info & viewing call

Dragan 778-788-1845

Hyland Manor 751 Clarke Rd, Coquitlam Beautiful, large, 1 & 2 bdrm stes from $750. Close to Lougheed Mall, transit, parks shopping. Nestled in a park like setting, a must see. Parking, laundry room.

Dragan 778-788-1845 Professionally Managed by Gateway Property Management

COQUITLAM

Sherwood Apt 727 North Rd 1 & 2 bdrms on quiet street. 15 Mins to SFU 5 Mins to shops & transp

Call 604-830-9781

RANCHER - W. Central M.R .$389,900. 3 bedrm, 1 1/2 bath. Recent upgrades, large fenced yard. Open house Oct’ 15 -16 2-4 pm. 21714 Dewdney Trunk. www.caresmarketing.com or gerryparf@gmail.com or 604-644-6698 FSR, MLS 896842

Call (604) 931-2670

Derek Manor 2048 Manning Ave. Port Coq ~ 604-941-5452 or 604-944-7889 FREE PREMIUM CABLE $80 Value

HOMES FOR SALE-SUPER BUYS

www.dannyevans.ca

Homelife Benchmark Realty Corp. Langley

RENTALS 706

MAPLE PLACE TOWERS 1 Bdrm Apts starting at $950 2 Bdrm Apts starting at $1200 Heat and hot water included. Dishwasher, fridge, stove, balcony, shared laundry. Avail Immed. Close to amen, schools and mall.

Call 604-421-1235 www.aptrentals.net

1 Bdrm. $780/mo

Avail Oct. 15 - Ref’s req’d PITT MEADOWS top flr crnr, new, faces golf crse, 1300s/f, 2bd +den,2 ba, 5 appl, 2 prk, lrg utilrm, storage. One of a kind view.Nr amens, ns/np ref’s Nov1. $1550/ 778-892-6607 PORT COQUITLAM: 2 bdrm apt. $765 & $785/mo. Quiet family complex. No pets. Call 604-464-0034.

1987 FORD Econoline Class “C” RV 29ft, well kept cond., 95,000kms, sleeps 6. $4900. 604-477-4549

Elec. jacks, exterior speakers, thermopane windows, microwave, dinette slide. $25,995 (stk.31006) www.fraserwayrv.com 1-800-806-1976 DL #30644

Clean, very quiet, large, INCLUDES: HEAT, HOT WATER & HYDRO

604-463-7450 604-463-2236 12186-224 St, Maple Ridge Certified Crime Free Buildings

PORT COQUITLAM

2 Bdrms Available NOW! Large, bright stes avail. Walking distance to all amenities and WC Express. New carpets and appl’s. Gated parking. Quiet and secure bldg. Adult oriented. Sorry no pets. Refs required.

CARS - DOMESTIC

PITT MEADOWS

The Meadows Gated underground parking, heated outdoor pool. Heat, hot water & 3 appliances included. 2 min. walk to Westcoast Express.

Large 1, 2 & 3 Bdrm Suites Available

Call: 778-882-8894 604-465-0008 or 604-465-5818 PORT COQUITLAM

2 Bdrm corner suite $925 S Incl heat/hot wtr, wndw cvrngs S Close to bus stop S Walk to shpng/medical/WCE S Across from park w/Mtn views S Gated parking and Elevator S Adult oriented building S References required CALL FOR APPOINTMENT

Time to move into Fall .... At, The PERFECT LOCATION! On-site Manager Quiet, clean, well-maintained, updated, adult oriented one bdrm suites. Close to all amenities, and WC Express. Gated parking. Call for appointment to view. SORRY, NO PETS. Starting at $750/mo.

749

STORAGE

750

SUITES, LOWER

COQ. Mundy Prk. 3brs bsmt, sep entry. ktchn, bath, own w/d. n/s, n/p, avail now. $850/m + 40% utils. 604-9398178. COQ. BEAUTIFULLY renov’d bright 1 bdrm. Insuite W/D. $750 + utils. Millardville. NS/NP. 604-283-9055. Coquitlam 2 bdr g/l bsmt. Dewdney Trunk/Westwood. Own ent. w/d. n/s. $900 604-942-8776/809-2393 COQUITLAM brand new 2 bdrm., extra lge. liv. rm., full kit., 1204 Coast Meridian Road, 5 new appl., incl. int. Avail. now. $1200 mo. Ted 604-942-0220 or 604-788-3386. COQUITLAM. Spacious 2 bdrm bsmt. Hot water heat, alarm, cble & lndry, pri ent, ns/np. Avail immed. $850 incl utils. 604-612-7043. COQUITLAM. Upper Westwood. 2 bdrm, 1000 sq.ft. Sep entry & lndry. NS/NP. $950/mo + 1/3 utils. Avail now. Work 604-612-3384 lve. msg. COQUITLAM WW Plateau 3 bdrm, gr lvl, 1 bath, sep w/d, $1150 + 30% utils, NP/NS. Avl now 604-468-9009 COQ. WESTWOOD PLATEAU - 3 bdrm, bright, spac. NS/NP. $1150 + 1/3 utils. Avail now (604)942-8196 PORT COQUITLAM 1 bdrm. bsmnt. suite, close to school, bus & stores. N/P. Nov. 1. $650 mo. 604-3073436 or (778)216-1216 PORT COUITLAM 1 bdrm. suite, 800 sq. ft., N/S. N/P. Nov. 1. 4 appl., $600 mo. (604)828-8482 Port Moody: 1bdrm bsmt - College Prk area- Shr kitch, bthrm, $500 incl utils. n/s, n/p . 604-937-5688 PORT MOODY. Bright 1 bdrm $725 +20% utils. Free lndry.Nr Newport Village. NP/NS. Now.604-283-9055.

751

SUITES, UPPER

COQUITLAM: 3 bdrm mn flr, pri entry, prkg, f/p, w/d, $1100 incl utils, NS/NP. Dec 1st. (604)942-4965. LOUGHEED MALL 2 bdrm upper level, clse to all aments/transit, avail now $950+sh utils. 604-540-2046

752

TOWNHOUSES

Call 604-724-6967

709 COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL

COQUITLAM CENTRE AREA

HOMES FOR RENT

COQUITLAM, 4 BDRM HOUSE nr school NS/NP Refs required. $1800/mo. 778-355-7715 MR. LIKE new, gorgeous upper floor 3 bdrm+den+garage home. Lots of extras incl air condition, central vac, mtn view, hardwood floor, master bdrm w/ensuite, yard. Close to schools and Haney Place Mall. Avail now. $2000 + 2/3 utilities. No smoking, cat ok. 778-998-0779

2011 SALEM T23FD

PORT COQ. 1000 sq/ft workshop or storage with 220 power & walk-in cooler. $1000/mo. 604-866-8182.

COQUITLAM, 3100 Ozada Ave. 2 Bdrm, quiet family complex, no pets $920. Call: 604-942-2277

PORT COQUITLAM, 2043 sq ft. Ground floor, dance/fitness area. Facing onto city park. 1 blk from Lougheed/Shaughnessy intersection. 604-464-3550. PORT MOODY. 2608 St. John’s St. 1350 sq ft store or office space. Ground level. $2350 + HST. Avail Aug 1. 604-469-9100.

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

The Scrapper

2010 ADVENTURER 106DBS

* Renovated Suites *

Near Shopping & Amenities.

845

Call Wayne Goudal 604-945-2414

TOWNHOUSES 2 & 3 Bdrm Units Available *Near schools *5 Appliances *Decorative Fireplaces

*No Pets *Avail Immediately

Call 604-942-2012 www.coquitlampropertyrentals.com NOONS CREEK Housing Co-op Orientation Meeting, Sat. Oct 22, at 1pm in the common room located at #58-675 Noons Creek Dr. Port Moody. We are accepting applications for 2, 3 & 4 bdrm market and subsidized townhouse units. 1 Bdrms not available. Share purchase from $1400-$1800. $15 Non-refundable application fee required. Applications available at orientation Please call 604-469-9763 PITT MEADOWS: 2 - 3 bdrm co-op T/H $1030/mo - $1134/mo. Shares req’d. No subsidy available. Orientation 2nd & 4th Sun. 2 pm & 3rd Tues. 7 pm each mo. 19225 119th Ave., Pitt Meadows, BC V3Y 2B2. Leave msg 604-465-1938

TRANSPORTATION S Impeccably clean S Heat S Hot Water S Parking

RECREATIONAL/SALE

Serving the Tri Cities for over 16 years Protect your investment

APARTMENT/CONDO

BURNABY

838

TRANSPORTATION

www.UapplyUdrive.ca

Queen Anne Apts.

736

MORTGAGES

AUTO FINANCING

Need A Vehicle! Guaranteed Auto Loan. Apply Now, 1.877.680.1231

Professional Property Management

GREAT LOCATION

www.aptrentals.net

Welcome Home !

810

TRANSPORTATION

TY-CON PROPERTIES

604-464-3550

1 Bedrooms available near Lougheed Mall and transit. Rent includes heat & hot water. Sorry No Pets. Refs required.

660 LANGLEY/ALDERGROVE

HOMES FOR RENT

TRANSPORTATION

743 PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

1 & 2 Bdrs from $750/mo

PORT MOODY

COQUITLAM

636

736

RENOVATED House in rural East Maple Ridge. 2,300 sq. ft., 4 BR, 2 bath on 1.5 acres. 3 bay outbuilding, custom designed tree house in the forest. N/S only. Pets negotiable. B.C. references, ID and renter’s insurance required. $2,300/month plus damage and pet deposit (if applicable). Available Nov. 1st. arkbane@shaw.ca

MAPLE RIDGE

St. John’s Apartments 2010 St. John’s St, Port Moody

RENTALS

For more info. google us.

818

Duplex on 4.5 acres, Foothills area, 1 side rented $1900/mo $789,000.obo 1-250-558-9993

Mortgage Help! Beat bank rates for purchases and refinances, immediate debt consolidation, foreclosure relief, and equity loans. Free, fast, friendly, private consultations. Call 1-888-685-6181 www.mountaincitymortgage.ca

Refs & Credit check req. Sorry No Pets

Call 604-941-9051

REAL ESTATE

N.W. MISSION STAVE FALLS Since 1971 5 acres, buildings, view, timber, springwater pot. to subdivide X 1/2 $636,000 (604)462-7295 cel 604-207-6151 peteroatstavebench.wordpress.com /2011/10/06/acreage-for-sale

APARTMENT/CONDO

(604) 463-9522 Central Maple Ridge Available Now 3 BEDROOM

For more info & viewing call

560

706

GARIBALDI Court

AUCTIONS

FITNESS EQUIP AUCTION as new Gym Equip, Indoor Soccer Arena, Office Equip; Oct 22, 11 AM, 3348 Sexsmith Rd, Kelowna B.C. View photos at doddsauction.com (special auction) 1-866-545-3259

RENTALS

810

AUTO FINANCING

AutoCredit Auto Approved! Best rates fastest approvals. See us first FREE Delivery Largest Dealer group Western Canada

Call 1-888-635-9911 or apply online

Autocredit911.com

818

CARS - DOMESTIC

2006 Chevy Cobalt SS black, loaded, 5/spd, s/roof. MP3 no acc. lady driven 59K. $9800. 604-789-4859.

821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS

Pass through storage, DSI water heater, outside shower, enclosed / heated fresh water tank. $15,995 (Stk.30371) www.fraserwayrv.com 1-800-806-1976 DL #30644

845

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673

SCRAP BATTERIES WANTED We buy scrap batteries from cars, trucks & heavy equip. $4.00 each. Free pickup anywhere in BC, Min. 10. Toll Free Call:1.877.334.2288

851

TRUCKS & VANS

1995 AEROSTAR XLT Sport, good shape, quick sale $1700 obo (604)541-1457 1995 DODGE RAM ext cab, fibergls boxtop, 1 owner, V8, magnum, exc cond, 172K $3900, 604-581-8470 1996 Villager Nautica edition 7 pass full load sunroof 1 owner no accid. Great cond. $1995 604-723-0050

MARINE 912

BOATS

2000 BAYLINER 2859 28ft, hours 380, new manifolds & zinks, moorage avail. $35,000. 604-944-6415. ALUMINUM BOAT WANTED, 10’, 12’ or 14’, with or without motor or trailer, will pay cash, 604-319-5720

2000 Mercedes 4 dr. 230 Classic compressor, 1 owner, garage kept, exc cond. $6900. 604-619-5501. 2002 BMW, 325i, 4/dr, 83K’s, clear coat red w/black interior,recent tune up/brakes, tires. If you’re looking for an excellent pristine car, ths is the one! $11,500/obo. 604-541-0018.

838

RECREATIONAL/SALE

2008 FREEDOM SPIRIT 20’ travel trailer, like new, hardly used, a/c, f/s, dble bed, dble sink, nook, couch 2 prop tanks/2 batteries, $11,500 obo. Please call: (604)581-5117

Autos • Trucks • Equipment Removal FREE TOWING 7 days/wk. We pay Up To $500 CA$H Rick Goodchild 604.551.9022 #1 FREE SCRAP VEHICLE REMOVAL ASK ABOUT $500 CREDIT $$$ PAID FOR SOME 604.683.2200

WITNESS TO MOTOR VEHICLE ACCIDENT ON JUNE 15, 2011 Anyone witnessing or having any information relating to a motor vehicle accident, which occurred on June 15/11 at 5:30 pm on Clarke Road & Como Lake Avenue in Coquitlam, BC involving a ‘10 Mazda 3 (grey) and a ‘98 Volvo S70 (green), please contact Spraggs & Co. Law Corporation at 604-464-3333.


A56 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

2.5L I4, power seats, power poweer lo locks ockss an and nd w windows, inddows, SIRIUS Satellite radio w with ithh 6 m month ont nthh su nt subs subscription. scrip ipttion on. on

‘11 F-150 Styleside XL

** Trade must be 2005 model year or older, must be insured for the last 3 months, and must be in running condition. * Payments are weekly - based on 96 month finance term at 7.75% OAC. Price is plus taxes and negotiable doc. fee #11FN8264

Selling Price

19,649

‘11 Ford Escape XLT

Winter Tiire res, Wheels an and Tire T ire Pre Pres essure e s ssure sure Monito Monito oring Ava vailable on most new cars ca s & sport s util ti ity vehicles

A/C, A/ A/C C, Cargo C Cargo goo pack packa package packag pac ppackage, kage, e automatic automatic tomatic omatic atic t c transmission, transmissio transmission ssmission mission ss ccruise rui uisse e ccon control, oont on nttrrol, po pow ppowe power weerr locks and windows, cconvenience onvenience package and aall lll w weath weather therr m mats. ats. at

MSRP Deliveryy Allowance ...................–$4,000 , Recycle y Your Ride Rebate** (if eligiblee) .–$1,000 , Costco Rebate (if eligible) ............–$1,000 , Cash Alternative to Winter Safety Pkg.–$750 Metro Discountt ........................... -$600

Selling Price

MSRP RP .........................................$4 $466,97 $4 9744 Delive De verr y Allllowwan ancee ....................–$ –$88,00 ,0000 Recycycle Re y e YoYour RRidide Re Rebbatete** ** (i( f eleligible) li e) .–$$3, 3,0 ,000 Coststco Rebatate (ifif eeligible ble)) ............. –$1, ble $1,00 0000 Metrtroo Di Disscouuntt ............................-$ -$22,50 5000

Or

Selling Price

32,474

$

85

20,599

G

*

”I Know all about winning. You win everytime when you deal at Metro Ford.” Ryan Kesler

A t A/ Auto, A/C, nice car, great price, #PC5726

9,988

Mark Crawford

Or

36,988 Or 324

$

$

00 Bi-weekly

122

$

Bi-weekly 60 months months

84 months

2010 HONDA FIT LX

Auto, A/C, mag wheels, only 1000kms, #11RA0086A

16,888

$

Or

154

$

Bi-weekly 84 months

Limited Production Car, #PC5724

52,949

$

2007 20 07 F15 F1500 Lariiatt Crew C Cab 4x4 King, ranch, navigation, moonroof, #PLT4717

25,995

$

Or

416

$

Bi-weekly 96 months

Or

199

$

Bi-weekly 60 months

Automatic, power moonroof, 55,000kms, #PC5730

11,988

Or

149

$

Bi-weekly 60 months

2008 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR 2010 MUSTANG ROUSH 427R Fully loaded, nav., DVD ent. system, #11EX7591A

40,988

$

Or

403

$

metromotors.com /mymetroford

Bi-weekly 72 months

SUPERCHARGED, Navigation, #PC5729

43,998

$

THE ALL NEW

Dlr# 5231 Metro Motors Ltd. *Prices do not include taxes & licensing. Payments based on 7.25%.

/mymetroford

Auto, loaded, great truck, #11ES2425A

13,998

$

2007 FORD FOCUS ZX5 SES $

*

“Making great saves is what I do for a living. Metro Ford is the home of the great save.“ Cory Schneider

Or

393

$

Bi-weekly 96 months

Or

167

$

Bi-weekly 60 months

#PFT1897

14,988

$

Or

136

$

Bi-weekly 84 months

2004 HONDA ACCORD

4 door, leather, auto, must see, #11F18947A

12,995

$

12,998

$

Or

$

68

Auto, leather, moonroof #11F19606A

14,988

$

Bi-weekly 72 months

2004 FORD F350 C/CAB

2011 FORD FLEX LTD. AWD Or

270

$

Moonroof, chrome wheels, #PFT1898

29,988

Or

169

$

21,988

$

Bi-weekly 96 months

2011 ESCAPE LTD AWD $

4x4, LARIAT, nice truck, #11F10342A

Loaded, panoramic roof, #PFT1895

33,988

$

2009 COROLLA CE Auto, A/C, nice car!, #11RA0087A

2004 NISSAN MAXIMA

2008 FORD RANGER

SUPERC ERCAB AB SPO SPORT RT Aut Autoo, A/C, sslid liding ing rear window

2010 FORD EXPLORER LIMITED 2012 MUSTANG BOSS 302 2006 KIA SPORTAGE AWD AWD, 7 passenger, leather seats, #MLT390

132

$

PRE-OWNED ALL-STAR LINEUP

2007 FORD FOCUS ZX5 $

annd wi and windo windows, ows, S SIRIUS RIUS Satellite Radio,

*** TTradee m mustt be b 200 0055 moodel de yea year orr older,r, must m be insured for the last 3 montths hs, and nd must st be inn runni r ninng con ondition on. * Payments are weekly - based on 96 mon onth fina nancee term t m at 7.75% 75% OAC AC. Pri ricce is plus taxes and negotiable doc. fee

#IIE IIES40 400 005

S ’ W O R C

‘11 F-250 Supercab XLT

Available A il bl ffor 2005 and older vehicles

must be in running condition. * Payments are weekly - based on 96 month finance term at 7.75% OAC. Price is plus taxes and negotiable doc. fee

$

$

#11F15448

FREE Winter Safety Package

2005 SUZUKI C50 BOULEVARD Only 4700kms! #10F18820B

5,988

$

Bi-weekly 96 months

2005 F150 CREW CAB 4X4 XLT 2006 PONTIAC G6 COUPE Auto, leather, niece car, #PT4672A

Canopy, nice truck, #11F10010A

12,988

17,995

$

$

2 BLOCKS EAST

COQ. CENTRE

604-464-0271

METRO FORD

LOUGHEED HWY

N

PITT RIVER

G

81

*

18,199

*

Or

SHAUGHNESSY

Or

$

$

$

$

75

Selling Price

*Payments are weekly - based on 96 month finance term at 7.75% OAC. Price is plus taxes and nego egotiable doc. fee

COQ. RIVER

MSRP .................................... $25,049 , Deliveryy Allowance ...................–$3,500 , Recycle y Your Ride Rebate** (if eligiblee) .–$1,000 , Costco Rebate (if eligible) ............–$1,000 , Cash Alternative to Winter Safety Pkg.–$750 Metro Discountt ........................... -$600

MSSRP R ..........................................$2 $22, 2,14 ,149 49 Deliliveeryy AAllowwan De ance .................... –$ –$1,50 ,5000 Costsco Reb Co Rebat batae - if eeligiggiblblee ..... –$1, 1,00 000

3.7L, V6 engine, automatic trans, air conditioning, 67750 GVWR, XL Decor Group, Locking Tailgate

W

‘11 Ford Fusion SE

www.tricitynews.com

2505 LOUGHEED HIGHWAY


A28 Friday, October 14, 2011, Tri-City News

Tri-City News Friday, October 14, 2011, A29

TRUCK + SUV CLEARANCE SALE SPECIAL VOLUME PURCHASE! ALL MAKES & MODELS

LOWEST PRICES / BIGGEST SELECTION 09 KIA RONDO

07 HUMMER H2

#2714

#2751

08 FORD F150 XLT S/CREW 4WD #3139

2010 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN

NEW 2011 CHEVY SILVERADO CREW CAB

05 GMC SIERRA DENALI CREW 4WD #3086

#18370A

$

12,995

02 FORD EXPLORER #3154

$

33,995

08 TOYOTA TACOMA QUAD 4WD

$

17,995

$

10 FORD ESCAPE XLT

$ EAGLE PRICE

17,995

08 BMW X5 (4.8L)

#3129

2011 CHEVY IMPALA

#3177

#0148

$

6,995

05 NISSAN PATHFINDER 4WD #3046

$

$

10 CHEVY EXPRESS 2500 CARGO

13,995

$

21,995

04 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER

#8366

#3060

18,995

$

8,995

MSRP $38,530

$

17,995

07 HUMMER H3 #3206

$

38,995

02 CHEVY AVALANCHE #1559

$

14,995

2011 SUBARU OUTBACK

2010 VW JETTA

#2692

$

21,895

07 SPRINTER 3500

$

12,995

02 SATURN VUE

#0940

$

$

26,995

2010 EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER #3691

#3313

34,995

$

07 CADILLAC ESCALADE ...............#3339

12,980 $ 33,995 $ 9,995 $ 4,995 $ 10,995 $ 4,995 $ 6,995 $ 8,888 $ 11,995 $ 12,995

07 CHEVY UPLANDER ......................... #3343 04 PONTIAC SUNFIRE.......................... #0672 07 SATURN VUE HYBRID ............... #3445

04 CHEVY CAVALIER............................ #1811 06 FORD FOCUS ................................... #0034 03 FORD EXPLORER 4WD ...................#3432 07 BUICK LACROSSE CXS .............#9307 09 IMPALA LT (LEATHER)..................#2759

$

2010 VW PASSAT

2011 GMC YUKON 4WD

#3721

5,995

$

25,995

#3715

19,995

$

$

2010 CHRYSLER 300

36,995

2010 DODGE CHARGER

#3669

#3541

15,995

$

$

14,995

13,995 $ 09 PONTIAC VIBE .............................. 12,995 $ 03 FORD F350 DIESEL ..................... 17,995 $ 09 INFINITI G37 ................................ 27,988 $ 05 AUDI A6 ........................................ 18,888 $ 07 SOLSTICE CONV .......................... 16,988 $ 05 DODGE DURANGO 4WD .......... 12,988 $ 10 MALIBU HYBRID (LEATHER) ....... 17,988 $ 10 VOLVO S40 .................................... 22,888 $ 96 PONTIAC SUNFIRE................................ 995 08 HONDA CIVIC HYBRID ...............#3034

15,795

2011 FORD FLEX AWD #3672

2011 VOLVO XC90 AWD #3711

26,995

$

2010 NISSAN VERSA

2010 NISSAN ALTIMA

#3496

$

#3493

12,888

$

$

$

#3345

$

ONLY 25,000 KMS

17,995

$

• Best highway fuel-efficiency of any 7-seater • Cargo carrying carrying flexibility • Five-Star Euro NCAP Safety Rating†

#0736

39,995

NEW 2011 CHEVY CRUZE

#11687A

0% FINANCING

up to 48 months

16,398

$

16,990

2012 CHEVY ORLANDO

#2682

16,998

2009 SATURN VUE 2008 CHEVY CORVETTE #3421 CONVT.

• Motorcycle inspired gauge cluster. • OnStar RemoteLink mobil app. • StabiliTrak electronic stability control system. • Bluetooth connectivity. • 1.4 L Turbocharged engine standard on LTZ model.

FROM

43,888

$

2012 CHEVY SONIC

DOOR CRASHERS

07 FORD F150 XCAB ....................... #1603

18,888

16,995

WEEKEND $

2011 HYUNDAI SONATA

#3724

#3627

$

$

21,995

#3563

#3218

05 FORD F350 SD DIESEL

$

25,995

#3671

98 BI-WEEKLY

$

OR

NEW 2012 CHEVY EQUINOX

NEW 2011 CHEVY AVEO #11719S

Well equipped

#24600A

Auto., air, fully loaded

#3135

FROM

#3346

$

21,490

10,995

$

26,998

$

#1009

OR

148

$

BI-WEEKLY

#4764

CHEVY-GMC HOTLINE

#3357 #3708

#3048

DL #8214

DL #8214. Prices plus tax & levies. Vehicles not exactly as illustrated. Cruze payments are based on 84 mo. term, $899 down, 3.99% APR, on approved credit. Total Paid $18,735. Payday payment calculator based on amount financed over 84 months, paid bi-weekly at 3.0% APR, on approved credit. * - 30 day exchange policy on used only, due to mechanical failure, dealer will not repair. Equinox Bi-Weekly payments are based on 84 mo term, $2799 down with variable rate based on current TD Finance prime rate and is subject to fluctuation. Payment amounts will vary with rate fluctuations. 0% financing is also available. See dealer for details.

LTD. 1-800-916-2168 2595 Barnet Hwy LIQUIDATION HOTLINE 2 Blocks West of Coquitlam Centre next to Tim Horton’s

1-888-348-4208

Friday, October 14, 2011 Tri-City News  

Complete October 14, 2011 issue of The Tri-City News newspaper as it appeared in print

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