Burnaby Now July 15 2016

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  • JeremyDeutschjdeutsch@burnabynow.com

    The clock is ticking on agroup of housing advocateswho have occupied a vacantbuilding slated for demoli-tion in the Metrotown area.OnThursday, the B.C.

    Supreme Court grantedAmacon Developments, theowner of the property, aninjunction that would allow

    police to remove the pro-testers from the buildingimmediately.Members of Alliance

    Against Displacement be-gan occupying the build-ing at 5025 Imperial St. onSaturday and have vowed tostay until they are forciblyremoved.The occupationis part of an ongoing battlebetween housing advocatesand city hall over the issue

    of demovictions.As ofThursday afternoon

    at press time, a handful ofmembers of the group werestill occupying the buildingand preparing for arrest.Dave Diewert, a mem-

    ber of Alliance Against Dis-placement, said the grouptried to argue in court thatgranting the injunctionwould hurt both renters andsome of the homeless who

    were now living in the va-cant building.I think the decision is

    horrible, he told theNOW.Diewert, who has also

    been staying in the buildingsince Saturday, said he wasprepared to be arrested.To abandon that at this

    point, to comply with thelaw, goes against our basicprinciple, he said.The main demand from

    the group remains that thecity put a moratorium onthe demolition of buildings

    in the Metrotown area.Thegroup is also calling on thecity to scrap a proposed up-date to the Metrotown De-velopment Plan.Earlier this week,May-

    or Derek Corrigan blamedprovincial and federal gov-ernments for the current sit-uation with housing.He also argued the city

    doesnt have the authority

    FRIDAY JULY 15, 2016 LOCAL NEWS LOCAL MATTERS

    NEWS 3 PEOPLE 9 SPORTS 20Oxygen masks can save pets Q&A with teachersunion prez Wrestler snags bronze

    Theres more at Burnabynow.com

    Courtordersactivists to leavebuildingDEMOVICTIONPROTESTERSOCCUPYINGAPARTMENT

    EXPLORINGTHEWORLDOFARTNine-year-oldJudyMenggetsherhandsonartat theBurnabyArtGallerys IntheBAGstudiosessiononSunday,July 10. Shehadachance to checkout theJoeFafard:Retailles exhibitionand then takepartin anart activityon the themeofStampingAround.Theart galleryruns the free familydrop-insmonthlyin connectionwithongoingexhibitions. Thecurrent exhibitionbyJoeFafard runsuntil Aug. 28atthegallery, 6344Deer LakeAve.Checkoutwww.burnabyartgallery.ca for all thedetails .

    PHOTOJENNIFERGAUTHIER

    Continuedonpage8

    Toabandonthatgoes

    againstourbasicprinciple

    5SEE PAGE 11

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  • 2 FRIDAY July 15, 2016 BurnabyNOW

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  • Newsnow

    Fireghtersgetextratool tohelpsavepetsTerezaVerencaeditorial@burnabynow.com

    The Burnaby Fire Departmentis now fully stocked with pet oxy-gen masks, thanks to a donationfrom a pet food company in Sur-rey.Pam Knibbs with Earth Op-

    tions Pet Products told the Burn-aby NOW the story about dogtrainer Dove Cresswell hit close tohome for staff. Cresswell lost ninepets to smoke inhalation after afire broke out in her Burnaby suitein May.I could not imagine that hap-

    pening to me, she said. Whatif the Cloverdale fire departmentshowed up and they couldnt saveany of them? I dont have any chil-dren.This is it.At the time of the tragedy, the

    fire department only had one petoxygen kit, which contained twomask sizes.After learning about the lack

    of resources, Knibbs said the petfood company decided to donatefive kits to the Burnaby fire de-partment, one for every laddertruck.I had no idea that fire trucks

    didnt have pet oxygen masks. Ireally didnt.That was a huge eyeopener. Its like, why not? theowner of three pugs added.Burnaby assistant fire chief Erik

    Vogel welcomed the donation andcalled it a great feeling.The chances of us needing

    more than one kit will hopeful-ly never happen again. Now werecovered, he said.

    READYTOSAVELIVES Firefighters JasonFletcher, left, andJustinMcQueenwithpugs (from left)Norman,Oprah andTheo, checkout thenewpetoxygenmasksatBurnabys firehallNo. 1. EarthOptionsPetProductsdonated fivepetoxygenmasks to theBurnaby firedepartment.PHOTOJENNIFERGAUTHIER

    The story of a dog trainer who lost nine pets to smoke inhalation prompted a business owner to step forward

    ShouldcitycrackdownonAirbnb?JeremyDeutschjdeutsch@burnabynow.com

    It was a banner yearfor tourism in Burnaby in2015, but there is bit of adark cloud hanging over theindustry.Airbnb, the popular on-

    line site that allows peopleto rent out their homes, ishaving an impact on the lo-cal hotel and tourism indus-try, according toTourismBurnabys chair, Ed Jaskula.The chair of the organiza-

    tion was discussing the issueof Airbnbs during a presen-tation to Burnaby city coun-cil Monday.This underground econ-

    omy is affecting us all, hesaid when asked about theimpact of Airbnbs on tour-

    ism in the city. These peo-ple who are making an in-dustry out of this reallyneed to be dealt with.While Jaskula didnt have

    concrete numbers for Burn-aby, he suggested 20 to 30per cent of highrise unitscould be currently used asAirbnbs, depending on thecommunity. He told coun-cil hed heard of one casewhere a house was recentlybeing rented out to 15 peo-ple for $800 a night.These people are skip-

    ping the entire process, hetold council.Jaskula said the issue is

    sensitive because people aremaking an income out ofAirbnbs, but he added hewould welcome rules andtaxes on the business.

    Right now were do-ing really well, (but) this isa distribution system if welet it get out of control, wellnever be able to get it back,he said, adding he would

    also encourage Burnaby totake the lead on the issue.Coun.NickVolkow said

    he would like to see the citytake the lead on address-ing the issue, noting the im-

    pact on the local hotel andtourism industry. He alsoexpressed disappointment,suggesting all levels of gov-ernment know theres an is-sue but are choosing not todo anything about it.It should be addressed

    before the horse literally isout of the barn, he told theNOW, calling the sharingeconomy a race to the bot-tom.However, he also argued

    the provincial governmentwould be best positioned toaddress the issue.Mayor Derek Corrigan

    said he doubts the city cando much on its own, addinghe gets worried when mu-nicipalities act alone on is-sues like this one.The citys community de-

    velopment committee iscurrently looking at the im-pacts of Airbnbs and is ex-pected to provide a reportto city council in the future.Meanwhile, the tourism

    industry continues to flour-ish in Burnaby.AccordingtoTourism Burnaby, visi-tor numbers and room rateswere all up in 2015 from theprevious year.In 2015, the local tour-

    ism organization netted arecord $993,113 in reve-nue, which was nearly a 40per cent increase over 2014.The revenue comes the mu-nicipal and regional districttax program, or the hotelroom tax.

    Tourism Burnaby chair says online site is hurting the local hotel and tourism industry

    Thisundergroundeconomyis

    affectingusall

    COMMENTON THIS STORY

    Burnabynow.com

    ShotredfromcarBurnaby Mounties are

    asking for any witnesses tocome forward following ashooting around supper-timeWednesday evening.Police were called to the

    7000 block of LindenAv-enue at 6 p.m. after a singleshot was fired between twovehicles. No one was in-jured in the incident.RCMP Sgt. Derek

    Thibodeau said investiga-tors dont have a motive forthe shooting.We are concerned when

    shots are fired, especiallyin a quiet residential streetduring the supper hour, hetold theNOW. It puts citi-zens at risk and its unac-ceptable.Police are hoping anyone

    with information will comeforward and call the localRCMP detachment.

    Jeremy Deutsch

    BurnabyNOW FRIDAY July 15, 2016 3

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  • Citynow

    JeremyDeutschjdeutsch@burnabynow.com

    Amissing toy poodle tak-en from the parking lot atLougheed mall has beenfound safe and sound.OnTuesday, Burnaby

    RCMP confirmed the four-year-old dog named CoCohad been located in Langleyand returned to its owner.However, there were few

    details on how the dog wasfound.The drama began Satur-

    day when the dog was sto-len in Burnaby.Police said the dogs own-

    er was unloading groceriesfrom a shopping cart intoher vehicle at 6 p.m. in themall parking lot, when a sil-ver four-door Honda Civ-ic pulled up beside her.Thepassenger in the suspectvehicle snatched the dog,which was tucked away in awhite and navy blue carri-

    er bag sitting in the cart, ac-cording to RCMP.Mounties said the vehi-

    cle was driven by a Cauca-sian woman in her 20s withblond hair.At the time ofthe incident, the passenger,a man described as Cauca-sian, was wearing a blackbaseball hat.The vehicle was last seen

    speeding away westboundtoward the Lougheed Sky-Train station.The owner also offered

    a reward for the return ofCoCo.An ad on Kijiji wasoffering a $2,000 reward forthe dogs safe return.The ad read in part: As

    long as it is our right dog,we will provide rewards atthere. Please help us sincereway.We only need our dogto come home safely thenhappy to give rewards.

    Stolendogreturnedsafely

    Homeagain:CoCo, a toypoodle,was snatched in theparking lot atLougheedTownCentreonSaturday. Shehas sincebeen foundandreturned toherowners. PHOTOCONTRIBUTED, FILES

    Poodle had been snatched from acarrier in a shopping cart in theLougheed mall parking lot

    Get social

    BurnabyNOW onFacebook

    BurnabyNOW FRIDAY July 15, 2016 5

    >QJHO

    O

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    S?A L ;$7, - JQ L - >Q *Q91II L 0GI CJ

  • 6 FRIDAY July 15, 2016 BurnabyNOW

    Wakeup,Canada,werenotsoperfectThank heavens I live in

    Canada.Were hearing that refrain

    more and more often as citi-zens of our fair nation lookat the goings-on south ofthe border.Every time someone

    shares a story on social me-dia about the shooting of ablack man in the U.S., Ca-nadians watch with a mix-ture of horror and sadness with more than a little bitof smugness thrown in forgood measure.Oh sure, its horrible and

    its ugly, but at least its nothappening here. Or so wetell ourselves.Hate to break it you,

    Canada, but thats just notquite true.Just ask Remigio Pereira.

    As the singer a member ofCanadasTheTenors dis-covered after his now noto-rious decision to change thelyrics toO Canada at base-balls all-star game, race is atouchy topic in Canada too.And for good reason.For all that we like to

    hold ourselves up to the

    U.S. as a shining example ofa tolerant and inclusive na-tion, we have our own shareof problems.The treatment of our

    First Nations people, his-toric and current, has to topthe list.And thats not for-getting about all the timesthat minority communi-ties immigrants fromChina, Japan and India,among others - have runup against systemic preju-dice and racism in Canadi-an society.Lest you think that those

    sorts of problems live onlyin the distant past, you needonly to read the commentsections attached to any ar-ticle about foreign owner-ship of real estate to recog-nize that racism is alive andwell and living among us.Or, for that matter, cruise

    the #alllivesmatter hashtagonTwitter for another eye-opening look at how peopleare thinking in this country.The fact of the matter

    is, racism exists on botha personal and a systemiclevel. Pretending it doesnt

    wont change anything.And we fear it will get

    worse before it gets better.Because the more people

    feel insecure about theirjobs, their homes, their abil-ity to effect political change the more likely they areto lash out against the un-known others who theybelieve are threatening theirway of life.And the morepeople feel powerless in aworld that seems to havegone adrift, the more like-ly they are to hunker downand isolate themselves from

    anyone who looks, soundsand thinks differently fromthemselves.No, our leaders arent

    spewing hate and vitriol atevery possible opportunity.And no, people arent beingshot in the streets for havingthe wrong skin colour.But sticking our heads in

    the sand and pretending notto see the problems aroundus is no way to move for-ward.

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

    MAIN SWITCHBOARD 604.444.3451DELIVERY INQUIRIES 604.398.3481CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING 604.444.3000EDITORIAL/NEWSTIP LINE 604.444.3020FAX LINE 604.444.3460EDITORIAL editorial@burnabynow.comADVERTISING display@burnabynow.comCLASSIFIED DTJames@van.net

    CANAD IANCOMMUNITYNEWSPAPERAWARD 2013

    ALVINBROUWERPublisherabrouwer@burnabynow.com

    PATTRACYEditorptracy@burnabynow.com

    LARAGRAHAMAssociate Publisherlgraham@burnabynow.com

    Chemists overdose secret

    Heres thedealwithcampingI completely understand

    the frustration people feelwhen they are unable to re-serve a campsite in one ofour provincial parks.Youvebooked some vacation time,or maybe simply left workearly on a Friday to get ajump on the weekend.Youwould like to kick backwith friends or family, butyour favourite campgroundyouve visited over the yearsis full.The very features we all

    love about provincial parks,namely spectacular wilder-ness close to where we live,are also causing a problemfor some people and fami-lies.There are simply toomany people chasing toofew campsites.There arefewer than 6,000 reservablecampsites in B.C.The ultimate solution is

    to increase the supply ofcampsites, but that will takesome time.Availability ofland in high-demand areasis one challenge but, as well,for everyone who wants tosee expanded campsites forrecreational purposes, youhave another person whosays, No, I dont want youto cut down more trees.We know British Colum-

    bians want a reservation sys-tem that is fair, that theyhave just as good a chanceof securing a campsite asthe next person. Every yearwe make changes to im-prove the Discover Camp-ing system to ensure it isfair, and every year somepeople find new ways to cir-cumvent the system.We areworking closely with ourreservation service providerto determine what changes

    can be made for next year toclose loopholes.While our main challenge

    centres around supply anddemand, we take any alle-gations of unfair reserva-tion practices very seriously.Of the 131,000 reserva-tions made so far this year,the public has informed usof only a couple dozen inci-dents of people attemptingto re-sell reservations.Wefollowed up on all of thoseto make sure all ads havebeen removed or reserva-tions cancelled. B.C. Parksalso monitors social me-dia sites for advertisementsabout re-selling reservations.For the last five years,

    about three-quarters of res-ervations through DiscoverCamping have been madeby British Columbians. Noone, including commercialoperators, is given prefer-ential treatment to reservecampsites, and the systemdoes not allow block camp-site reservations.Some ideas we are con-

    sidering to improve the res-ervation system include:adjusting the reservationopening dates; lengtheningthe three-month rolling res-ervation window; and short-ening the maximum stay inhigh-demand parks from 14days to seven days, in orderto provide more campingopportunities.We are working hard to

    ensure everyone has fair andtransparent access to ourcoveted camping opportuni-ties across British Columbiaand positive camping expe-riences in B.C. parks.Mary Polak is the B.C.

    Minister of Environment.

    OpinionOURVIEW

    MYVIEWMARYPOLAK

    TWASSAIDTHISWEEK...

    ARCHIVE1998

    OURTEAM

    now

    A chemist for a Health Canada lab in Burnaby whowas involved in police drug investigations acrossWest-ern Canada died of a drug overdose after using some ofthe drugs he analyzed as part of his job.TheTsawwassenmans death, in May 1997, was caused by a mix of hero-in and cocaine. Until a FOI request by theDelta Optimistnewspaper, an RCMP investigation into the death waskept secret because of its potential impact on drug casesthe Burnaby lab had helped investigate.

    THEBURNABYNOW IS AMEMBEROF THENATIONALNEWSMEDIA COUNCIL,WHICH ISAN INDEPENDENTORGANIZATION ESTABLISHED TODEALWITHACCEPTABLE JOURNALISTIC PRACTICESANDETHICALBEHAVIOUR. IF YOUHAVECONCERNSABOUT EDITORIAL CONTENT, PLEASE CONTACT PAT TRACYAT EDITOR@NEWWESTRECORD.CA. IF YOUARENOTSATISFIEDWITH THE RESPONSEANDWISH TO FILE A FORMALCOMPLAINT, VISIT THEWEBSITE ATMEDIACOUNCIL.CAORCALL TOLL-FREE 1-844-877-1163 FORADDITIONAL INFORMATION.

    It should be addressedbefore the horse literally is

    out of the barn.

    Coun.NickVolkow, story page 3

    COMMENTON THIS ISSUE

    Burnabynow.com

  • THE BURNABY NOWWELCOMES LETTERS TO THE EDITOR.We do, however, edit for taste, legality and length. Priority isgiven to letters written by residents of Burnaby and/or issues concerning Burnaby. Please include a phone number whereyou can be reached during the day. Send letters to: The Editor, #201A3430 Brighton Ave., Burnaby, B.C., V5A 3H4,email to: editorial@burnabynow.com (no attachments please) or fax to: 604-444-3460. Letters to the editor and opinioncolumns may be reproduced on the Burnaby NOW website, www.burnabynow.com.

    Pipeline vital toprovincial andCanadian economiesDear EditorRe: Time to stophelping thefossil fuel economy, Letters,BurnabyNOW,July 8.

    Charles Leducs letter Time to stophelpingthe fossil fuel economy is in error and illogi-cal. Firstly, about 70per cent of B.C.s crude (forChevrons refinery inBurnaby) andpetroleumproducts enter B.C. from theKinderMorganline. Very little goes to Asia (he implied it allis); somedoes go to theU.S., and via pushtanker to Vancouver Islandandother B.C.ports. If that line shut down, sowouldB.C.

    ThenewKinderMorgan linewill bemainlyfor export, but sowhat? The same is true forthe sulphur, grain, coal, lumber andmanyother commodities exported throughVancou-ver. All these exports generate jobs and taxesandare amajor player inB.C.s andCanadaseconomies.

    Impeding the flowof fossil fuels simplygives ourmarkets to the likes of Venezuelaand theMiddle East, alongwithCanadianjobs, taxes and royalties, all vital to govern-ments providing services. Inmyview, it is aloser strategy. Ifwedonot supply theproduct,someoneelsewill.JohnHunter, P. Eng., presidentandCEOJ.Hunter&Associates Ltd.

    Instructor should getto stay in CanadaDear EditorRe: Its home and I dont wantto leave, BurnabyNOW, July 8.

    I really enjoyed your newspaper articleabout ProfessorDavidNewman fromSFU.

    Dr. Newman is a very devoted instructorandhe is passionate about the subjects heteaches. He gives constructive feedback anddedicates his free time to support students intheir educational pathway,whether they arehis former students or his current students.

    Furthermore, Dr. Newman is compassionateand takes the time to celebrate his studentssuccess, suchas at their graduation ceremony.Healso supports them indifficult times suchaswhena close one is ill or has passedaway.

    Therefore, for these reasons, I hopeDr.Newmanobtains his permanent residency inCanadaandwish to take further courseswithhim in thenear future.Denise Labelle-S., Burnaby

    Readers show supportfor housing activists

    HeatherMorgan I was at themeetingtooandwas surprised that the anyof the city councillors didnt showup since they are endorsing thenewMetrotownplan. Iwas also shockedthat theCity iswilling to tear down3000affordable rental units tomakeway for high rises. The citys consola-tionplan alsodoesnt focus onaskingthe current lower income renterswhowill face the repercussions of thesechanges.Whenpeople startedpointingout howconsultation is done in othercities itwas clear that the city plans toget this planpassedunder the radarandnoonewill knowwaht is goingonuntil they get their evictionnotice.

    BCA wont stop demos

    INBOX TRENDING

    Opinionnow

    THE BURNABY NOW IS A CANADIAN-OWNED COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED AND DISTRIBUTED IN THECITY OF BURNABY EVERY WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY BY THE BURNABY NOW, A DIVISION OF GLACIER MEDIA GROUP.THE BURNABY NOW RESPECTS YOUR PRIVACYWE COLLECT, USE AND DISCLOSE YOUR PERSONAL INFORMATION IN ACCORDANCE WITH OUR PRIVACYSTATEMENT WHICH IS AVAILABLE AT WWW.BURNABYNOW.COM

    JOIN THE CONVERSATIONON TWITTER

    @BurnabyNOW_News

    Newmans plightneeds media attentionDear EditorRe: Its home and I dont wantto leave, BurnabyNOW, July 8.

    I believe that this situation certainly de-servesmedia attention.

    TobeaCanadianuniversity instructor forover eight years, yet still fall short of the abilityto be apermanent resident. I think thats un-fair and certainly fallswithin the exceptionalcases that canbehandledpersonally by theimmigrationminister.TimWenger, email

    MurrayMartinPeople living in thearea are not fooledby theMayorsclaims that there is nothing theCitycando.On the contrary, Burnaby'srefusal to stop rezoning these apart-ments to high rises is theproblem, andpeople in the area are angry that theMayor continually denies responsibilityfor this crisis.

    MaxineKennedyMayor needs toresign!!!!!

    RyleyDorsetheneeds to leaveNewCorriganville in a 3rd century catapult.

    Corrie Cullenwhydont the activistsbuy thebuilding,

    bill smithWhat a shock, NDP/BCACor-riganblames theprovincial and federalgovernments... is it theprovincial andfederal governmentswhoare issuingthedemoviction andbuildingper-mits???? BCA/NDPhasheld amonop-oly for too long, they are complacentandunimaginative.. completely stale.Havingnoelectedopposition alsoenables them.

    NewwesterCorrigan is essentiallythrowing lower incomepeople ontothe streets tomakeway for new richerpeople. TheCity is responsible for therezoning that ismaking this happen, sohis claim that this isn't his problem isridiculous. Burnabyneeds to throwouttheMayor and council andget somepeople electedwho care about peoplewho can't afford tobuyproperty.

    Newwester I used to live inBurnabyandused tobea solidNDP supporter.I havenot heard anyone from theNDPtell theBurnabyCitizens Association(which isNDPaffiliated and runs thecity) to stopdemolishing these apart-ments. TwoBCA councillors, AnneKangandJamesWang, are likely run-ning in thenext provincial election.

    Consultation isnt apriority, it seems

    BurnabyNOW FRIDAY July 15, 2016 7

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    Citynow

    to stop the demolition ofbuildings, and if the prop-erties werent rezoned to ahigher density, they wouldstill be torn down and re-placed under existing zon-ing.No matter how the occu-

    pation ends, the group be-lieves the action has broughtthe message about the de-moviction issue in Burnabyto the greater public.This has been a good ac-

    tion to raise the profile ofthis issue that weve beenso distraught about,Diew-ert said.Meanwhile, over the

    course of the week, severalhomeless people have takenup residence in the building.Carl, who did not want

    to use his last name, startedsleeping in Burnaby streetsabout a year ago.Most re-cently, he said he was sleep-ing in an armchair in an al-ley near Imperial.At first, herefused the offer to stay inthe building, but after somethought he decided to stay.I havent had a door I

    can lock in a long time,Carl said, noting hell beback sleeping on the streets

    once the court order is up-held.Over the last few days,

    a number of people andgroups have also stopped bythe site to offer support andencouragement.Rick McGowan of the

    Metrotown ResidentsAs-sociation said his organiza-tion supports the protesters,and he criticized local politi-cians and other communitygroups for staying silent onthe issue.He also suggested the

    projected 3,000 units underthe proposedMetrotownplan was a low estimate,

    adding there needs to bepressure on the city to stopthe plan before more unitsare lost.The specific building on

    Imperial had 23 units and ispart of four parcels of prop-erty being demolished tomake way for a new high-rise tower.In court documents,

    Amacon said Hazmat workrequired for the demolitionis scheduled for July 18 andis expected to continue fortwo weeks.The companyalso argued it would sufferirreparable harm if the in-junction were not granted.

    Protestersorderedout

    Speakingout:Carl, ahomeless residentofBurnaby,will bebackon the streetsonce the injunction to leave theoccupiedapartmentbuildinggoes through.PHOTOJEREMYDEUTSCH

    Continued frompage1

    TAKE NOTICE THAT the City Council proposes to adopt BylawNo. 13623 cited as Burnaby Highway Closure Bylaw No. 1, 2016pursuant to Section 40 of the Community Charter. The purpose ofthe proposed bylaw is to close and remove the dedication of certainportions of highway closure of the lane allowance at the rear of1846/1876/1904 Gilmore Avenue (all that portion of lane in District Lot119, Group 1, NewWestminster District, dedicated by Plans 4161 and7204, together containing 481.2 m) shown outlined on ReferencePlan prepared by Christopher Raymond El-Araj, B.C.L.S.

    It is proposed to place this bylaw before City Council forconsideration of Final Adoption at the regular Council Meetingscheduled for 2016 August 29.

    The proposed Bylaw and Plan may be inspected at the Officeof the City Clerk, 4949 Canada Way, Burnaby, British Columbia, onMondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Fridays between 8:00 a.m.and 4:45 p.m. and Thursdays between 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m.

    Anyone who considers themselves affected by the proposed bylawis providedanopportunity to beheardor to presentwritten submissionsrespecting the bylaw to Burnaby City Council by submitting a letteraddressed to: Mayor and Council, 4949 Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C.V5G 1M2.All submissions must be received by the City Clerk no laterthan Noon, Wednesday, 2016 August 24.

    Burnaby City Hall4949 Canada WayBurnaby, BC V5G 1M2

    Dennis BackCITY CLERK

  • Why did you decide tobecome a teacher?I decided to become a

    teacher because I just hada wonderful experience inthe public education systemhere in K to 12 in Burna-by. It was a really good ex-perience. Its your forma-tive years and there arecertain anxieties that yougo through and ups anddowns, but generally speak-ing I thought I had a real-ly good quality education-al experience. I thought myteachers were quite profes-sional and some of them Istill look up to, I still thinkabout a lot, and they im-pacted my teaching.

    Tell me about one ofthose.My first teacher that I

    was really close to was Miss(Gloria) Britland. I had heras my Grade 1 teacher atMorley Elementary School.I was a bit of a shy kid andI was always sort of on theperiphery, kind of cautious.I think that maybe led someto wonder in kindergarten ifI was maybe a little bit be-hind.When I was at home Iwould go through the ABCsand 123s and all that stuff,but when I was in school inkindergarten, I wasnt ableto reproduce that.MissBritland, I dont know whatit was about her exactly, butI just remember that shejust sort of turned me onto the classroom and learn-ing and thats when I start-ed to thrive. I remember herall the way back in Grade 1.She passed away a numberof years ago.

    Why did you first getinvolved in the union?

    I got hired as aTOCin January of 2002 justdays before the govern-ment stripped our collectiveagreement.When we hadour day of protest, Id beenin the classroom as aTOCfor just a few days.And I re-member listening to DavidChudnovsky, who was theBCTF president at the time,and I thought he was reallyintelligent, articulate, and Ireally looked up to him.Right away I realized that

    if you have a strong, intelli-gent voice speaking on yourbehalf, thats the best pathforward. Shortly beforethe 2005 strike I became astaff rep.The reason why I started

    to become more and moreinvolved is that I had a reallygreat experience as a kid go-ing through the public edu-cation system and I realizedthat, if teachers are be-ing supported and if theresanything I can do and otheractivists can do to supportteachers, its just going tomake the experience for thekids that much better.

    What would you like toaccomplish during yourtime as BTA president?First of all weve got the

    court case.Were before theSupreme Court of Cana-da in November and werehoping for a final deci-sion that will come proba-bly around the time of theprovincial election, which isthe next big thing.What Imhoping to accomplish is tobasically make public edu-cation a vote-determiningissue for people in the com-

    munity when they go to theballot box inMay.

    Is this a stepping stonefor you for involvementin the BCTF on a provin-cial level?No. I wouldnt say so.

    Right now I plan on return-ing to Burnaby North whenIm done my term as presi-dent. Does that mean that ifanother opportunity opensup to do something else, Iwouldnt consider it? No.I would consider any op-portunity that comes up. Iam always going to be in-volved in terms of the activ-ist piece.I worry aboutthe stepping stone piece inthe sense that I think some-times people are looking toofar ahead, and theyre notlooking at whats in front ofthem at the time, and Imjust really focused on whatsgoing to be happening thisyear.

    The BTA is traditional-ly among themost vocallocals. Is that just the ex-ecutive or local teachers?The executive, I think,

    really accurately reflectswhats happening in the lo-cal, and I would agree withyou that we are vocal or Iuse the term active.Weredefinitely engaged and Ithink thats a great thing. Ithink the teachers in Burn-aby are well informed ofwhats happening, not onlyin the district but whatshappening on the provin-cial scene.

    Why do you think thatis?I think weve had a lot of

    great leaders that have comethrough here over time, peo-ple that are well respect-ed, and weve always spo-ken with a common, strongvoice, and I think that overtime the BTA has gar-nered a lot of respect, andso I think that when were inschools and were speakingwith staff and were talkingabout issues, I think thatswell received.And, really,when teachers become in-formed about whats goingon and they understand, Ithink that leads to more ac-tivism as well.

    Do you think localteachers are engagedenough in their union?They could always be

    more engaged. I thinkwhats happening now,and I dont limit this to theunion movement specifical-ly but just all volunteer or-ganizations, is that peopleare kind of stretched thin interms of their work life.I think people are general-ly engaged, but its difficultto get people out as much asmaybe you were able to inthe past.

    What can a local uniondo at a local level?The relationship piece

    is really important, and wehave a good relationshipwith our district. I like to saywe can disagree without be-ing disagreeable, and thatsreally important. In the day-

    to-day lives of teachers, therelationship and the advoca-cy of the local union is reallyimportant.The money issues are

    basically dealt with at theprovincial table since wemoved, in the 90s, fromstrictly local bargaining to atwo-tiered system, it has be-come a little more challeng-ing.And that actually speaks

    to the piece that you men-tioned before about turnout

    to meetings and that sortof thing. It was a bit easierto get people to turn out tomeetings before.You feltlike when you went to meet-ings and you participatedthat you had a little bit moreimpact on the final outcomein local bargaining. Provin-cial bargaining, its a little bitmore challenging becauseits so far removed fromwhats happening.The local union definitely

    sets the tone day to day. Itssuper important. If you lookat our professional develop-ment day, for example, thedistrict day that we put on;thats a joint venture.Thecollaboration that the unionand the district have there isquite phenomenal, and theprofessional learning oppor-tunities are quite extensive.

    Whats themost press-ing local issue?Theres always new and

    emerging issues.Theres onethat you wrote about theother day.The admin sav-ings that have just been re-turned, theres about $1.03million there.The BTAsadvocating for that mon-ey to be redirected to theclassroom to hire teachers.Its about 12 FTE teach-ers.What that will do isthat will help to improveclass size, class compositionand specialist teacher staffratios. If you look at lo-cal issues, advocacy is a re-ally important one.Thiswill be an example of wherethat relationship piece andthe advocacy piece can leadto some improvements forteachers in the classroom.

    Anything else?Im excited for the year

    ahead. Its a big year, as Isaid, with the court case andthe provincial election com-ing up and wanting publiceducation to be a vote de-termining issue.The partthat I want to stress is thatIm excited about the teamin the office.The BTA pres-ident is the official spokes-person but is not doing thework alone.Theres always a team

    and I feel like the two peo-ple (first vice-president Le-anne Sjodin and secondvice-president DanielT-trault) I have working withme are just wonderful peo-ple, great teachers and phe-nomenal activists.

    LEADINGTHEWAY FrankBonvino, a formerMorleyElementaryandBurnabyCentral Secondary student, has takenover aspresidentof theBurnabyTeachers Association. PHOTOCORNELIANAYLOR

    Ihadareallygreatexperience

    asakid

    Occupation

    Why is he in the news?

    TEACHERS UNION PRESIDENT

    FrankBonvino

    After serving in numerousother roles over thelast seven years, FrankBonvino took up his postin the BurnabyTeachersAssociations presidentsoffice this month.Raised in Burnaby, the newlocal union chief attendedMorley Elementary andBurnabyCentral Secondary.With a bachelor of sciencefrom SFU and teachingcredentials fromUBC, he

    has spent all his teachingyears in Burnaby, too, withthe last 10 at BurnabyNorthas a chemistry teacher.He also has amasters ofeducation in curriculumfrom SFU. TheNOW chattedwith Bonvino last weekabout the year ahead.Here is some of thatconversation edited forbrevity.

    Cornelia Naylor

    PROFILE

    Peoplenow

    Theresalwaysnewand

    emerging issues

    BurnabyNOW FRIDAY July 15, 2016 9

  • 10 FRIDAY July 15, 2016 BurnabyNOW

    Citynow

    Suiteownernotpleasedwithnewfees fromcityJeremyDeutschjdeutsch@burnabynow.com

    If youre a Burnabyhomeowner and have a rent-al suite, you probably re-cently got your notice fromcity hall that new fees are onthe way.This year, the city is intro-

    ducing a new part of its sec-ondary suite program, thesupplementary utility charg-es and garbage disposal fees.And under the program, allproperty owners with a sec-ondary suite are subject tothe fees to cover the addi-tional cost of providing in-creased water, sewer, gar-bage and recycling servicesfor suites.The fees are 50 per cent

    of the homes charge for wa-ter and sewer services andthe medium garbage tot-er rate.But some residents are

    unhappy about the newfees and are letting city hallknow about it.GeraldineWee has an in-

    law suite in her home in Sul-livan Heights. She said thenew fees will cost her $800extra per year.Wee, who got

    her notice last week, arguedshe doesnt need a largerbin, but the city is makingher get a new one anyway.It just seems like a real-

    ly blatant cash grab at thispoint, she told theNOW,adding that there doesntappear to be any process fornegotiations.Wee said shed like the

    city to give homeowners thechoice of getting a new bin,

    and noted other neighbourswith secondary suites arealso unhappy with the feechanges.In January 2014, the city

    allowed property owners toapply for building permitsfor the construction or ap-proval of suites.Since then,more than

    700 permits have been is-sued for the construction ofsecondary suites in eithernew or existing residences,

    according to the city.The city also uses infor-

    mation provided by the B.C.Assessment Authority tofind out where the second-ary suites are located.Mayor Derek Corrigan

    defended the fees, argu-ing the program was put inplace for people with suitesto pay their fair share for ad-ditional infrastructure.He also suggested the

    program went through ex-tensive consultation backin the day and the majori-ty of residents with second-ary suites are accepting ofthe fees.Im not surprised that

    people ignore those thingsuntil the moment someonesends them a bill, Corri-gan said.The mayor also pointed

    out there is recourse for anyhomeowner that was placedon the secondary suite listincorrectly or wants to re-move the suite altogether.If the homeowner gets a

    notice but doesnt have asuite, the city will come outfor an inspection to removethe property from the list.

    City council has giventhe green light to produce anew walking tour guide forthe Still Creek Conserva-tion Area.This new project, which

    was recommended by thecommunity heritage com-mission, has been developedas a self-guided walking tourbrochure that would pro-vide a route to discoverthe hidden natural and her-itage highlights that havebeen protected by the City

    of Burnaby within the de-veloping Still Creek Conser-vation Area, according to acity staff report.The report noted the tour

    will use the MillenniumLine SkyTrain stations atGilmore and Sperling as thelocations where visitors canstart and end their walk.Along the route, the bro-

    chure will highlight and il-lustrate the locations ofsome of Burnabys histori-cal sites, such as the location

    of the Legend of the Sink-ingTrain and the history ofthe Spartan OilWells.The plan is to complete

    and launch the brochure intime forWorld Rivers Dayon Sept. 25.The brochures will be

    available at city facilities likecity hall and public librar-ies and on the citys web-site.The city is budgeting$2,000 for printing the full-colour brochures.

    Jeremy Deutsch

    It just seems likeareallyblatant

    cashgrab

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  • 2TACOFEST ISONthis Saturday, July16, from noonto 10 p.m.Theall-ages festival features 20bands and a plethora oftaco vendors.The event isat Swangard Stadium, 3883Imperial St.Admission is$15.76 in advance or $20 atthe gate. Go to www.picatic.com/tacofest to get tickets.People are encouraged tobring a donation for thefood bank.There will alsobe clothing vendors onsite.

    If July 16 is your birthday,admission is free.

    3LEARNHOWTOMAKE ICECREAMon Saturday, July16 at the BurnabyVillage Museum from 10to 11:30 a.m. or from 1 to2:30 p.m.The workshopcosts $8.85 per person.Its best to pre-register bycalling 604-297-4565.Thisis a great activity for kids, asregistration includes a spin

    on the vintage carousel. Ifyou have never had old-fashioned vanilla ice cream,you dont know what youremissing.Theres nothingelse like it.

    4THE EDMONDSCITYFAIRANDCLASSICCARSHOW is on thisSunday, July 17, from 10a.m. to 3 p.m. on EdmondsStreet, between Canada

    Way and Kingsway.There will be all kinds offancy, vintage, souped-upcars and motorcycles ondisplay, Elvis andMarilynimpersonators, a talentshow,midway rides, apetting zoo and music.Theevent is free.

    5THISWEEKENDSSUMMERSUNDAYCONCERT at CivicSquare is jazz andfolk performer Christie

    Rose, from 6 to 6:45 p.m.,followed by Joline Baylisand her bluesy folk musicfrom 7 to 7:45 p.m. CivicSquare is just outside theBob Prittie Metrotownlibrary branch, at 6100Willingdon.The concertseries takes place everySunday until Aug. 29.Admission is free. Bring ablanket, get comfy and enjoythe show.

    SendTop 5 suggestions tojmoreau@burnabynow.com.

    Citynow

    Get your cheek swabbed, save a life

    HELPSAVEALIFE THISWEEKENDby donating to the Canadian Blood Services on Sunday,July 17, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Byrne Creek Community School. Lower Perimeter CarClub is hosting the event.There will be a blood donation drive, and OneMatch will becollecting DNA samples for stem cell donations.There will also be a DJ, free coffee, andsnacks available by donation with proceeds going to the Canadian Blood Services andB.C.Childrens Hospital. Byrne Creek is at 7777 18th St. For info, go to www.facebook.com/lowerperimeter.The Lower Perimeter Car Club is a group of car enthusiasts thatmeets up regularly around the LowerMainland.

    1

    JenniferMoreaujmoreau@burnabynow.com

    THINGS TO DOTHISWEEKEND5

    BurnabyNOW FRIDAY July 15, 2016 11

    4760 Imperial Street (Nelson & Imperial) 604-451-8888

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  • 12 FRIDAY July 15, 2016 BurnabyNOW

    Communitynow

    Local kids are invited tobring their favourite stuff-ies to the Burnaby ArtisanFarmersMarket on Satur-day.The market is hosting its

    annualTeddy Bears Picnicon Saturday, July 16.The days festivities in-

    clude juice and snacks pro-vided by the market foryoung visitors. Storytimeand snacks will be on at10:30 a.m. and noon.The market runs from 9

    a.m. to 2 p.m. in the northparking lot at Burnaby CityHall.Check out www.artisan

    markets.ca.

    Tomarket:Far left, freshproduce is alwaysoneof thedrawsof theBurnabyfarmersmarket.Immediate left,Heart andSoulperformsat themarketon the firstweekendof July.Themarket runsSaturdays in thenorthparking lot atBurnabyCityHall,and its gearingup for its annualTeddyBears Picnicthisweekend.PHOTOSJENNIFERGAUTHIER

    Bringteddytomarket

    PlayaroundforcharityRegistration is now open

    for the Burnaby Board ofTrades annual charity golftournament.The Sept. 7 event takes

    place at Riverway GolfCourse (one of the Low-er Mainlands best courses),and tickets include the entryfee, cart rental, lunch anddinner, and a tee gift.Gather your clients, staff

    and colleagues together andwrap up the summer withus at the (board of trades)annual golf tournament,read a press release for theevent.Tickets are $235 for

    board of trade membersand $275 for non-members.Proceeds from the eventbenefit the Burnaby Hospi-tal Foundation.For info or to sign up, vis-

    it tinyurl.com/BBOTGolf.

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  • Just a friendly reminder the annual Burnaby Blues+ Roots Festival returns toDeer Lake Park on Satur-day,Aug. 6.The nine-hour event

    promises to be one for thebooks. Canadian blues-rockerColin James is the

    headliner, who last playedat the fest in 2008 and hasbeen a popular perform-er for local audiences in thepast.Other entertainers in-

    clude Frazey Ford,Cyr-il Neville and the RoyalSouthern Brotherhood,indie singer-songwriter Lin-di Orteg,Billy Dixon,gospel singersComoMa-mas, and more.Tickets are on sale now.

    Singles are $60 while a four-pack costs $200.Day-of-show tickets are $75. Chil-dren 12 and under get infree with an accompanyingadult. Gates open at noon,with the show starting at 1p.m.Follow theNOW for

    more Blues + Roots cover-age, starting next week.

    MALASPINAPRINTSONDISPLAY

    The Burnaby Art Galleryhas a couple of off-site ex-hibitions to check out thissummer.Matrix: Perspectives from

    the Malaspina Archive acompilation of all the workscreated at the print shop be-tween 1977 and 1982 ison at the Bob Prittie librarybranch until Sept. 18.The exhibition brings

    together the art of femaleprintmakers working at the

    Malaspina Printmakers So-ciety between what werethe turbulent years of 1979and 1982. Further looking,analysis and questioning ofthese works of art in relationto the larger art historical,social and political conceptsof the time ultimately makethe gender of artists irrele-vant, reads a press release.In printmaking, the ma-

    trix is the surface uponwhich the artist creates a

    print design.The matrix be it a metal plate, a woodor linoleum block or a lith-ographic stone is inked tomake an impression on asheet of paper by pressing itby hand or through a print-ing press.Meanwhile, the McGill

    library branch is showcas-ingMarty Levenson: HereandThen until Sept. 19.The body of work

    Entertainmentnow

    GetyourticketsnowforBlues+RootsFestivalTerezaVerencaLIVELY CITY

    editorial@burnabynow.com

    Continuedonpage17

    BurnabyNOW FRIDAY July 15, 2016 13

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    Entertainmentnow

    Continued frompage13

    Malaspinaprintsondisplayfeatures four coloured etch-ings and a mixed-me-dia composition printed atMalaspina in the early 80stogether with recently cre-ated monoprints.Most ofthese newer prints referencethe garden maintained bythe artists wife, Jacquie.Levenson is still a mem-

    ber of Malaspina and doeshis printing at his home stu-dio on Bowen Island andmaintains a studio inVan-couver for his registered arttherapy practice.Send arts and entertain-

    ment items to jmaclellan@burnabynow.com or editoria@burnabynow.com.

    Ondisplay:MartyLevensonsFirstPrintonHunter-Penrose,etching, 1982,fromtheMalaspinaPrintshopArchivescollection.

    PHOTOCONTRIBUTED

    Art intheParkreturnsTerezaVerencaeditorial@burnabynow.com

    The ever so popular Artin the Park has returned toa park near you.For more than a decade

    weather permitting, ofcourse professional art-ists have brought their craft

    to one of Burnabys manyparks for the month of July,allowing participants to gettheir hands a little dirty.Last summer, the theme

    was clay.This year, its allabout landscape work.Its creating back-

    grounds with oil pastelsand then using acetate and

    markers to add differentstory layers on, explainedShelleyTwist, communi-ty arts development coor-dinator.The free, all-ages event

    has grown significantly overthe last little while, she add-ed.More than 500

    Continuedonpage18

  • 18 FRIDAY July 15, 2016 BurnabyNOW

    Communitynow

    We all play favourites.We look at the attractive,

    we hang out with the mostfun, and we take for grantedthe reliable and dependablein our lives that are alwaysthere day after day.What is your favourite or-

    gan?You may not choose two

    of the most important your brain and heart, butthe rest of you couldnt sur-vive without them.With every beat, your

    heart keeps every cell ofyour body alive, pumpingblood freshly oxygenatedby your lungs. If your heartstopped pumping or an ar-tery was blocked, you wouldsuffer a stroke, blindness,organ failure or the loss ofyour legs.

    So take a moment tothink about your heart.What have you done for itlately?You can increase your

    odds for a long and happylife by thinking about yourheart as you should yourmost important relation-ships.Are you paying atten-tion? Are you showing careeach day? Are you workingto make it great?

    1. LISTENING (FORTROUBLE)Sometimes, its obvious

    when something is wrong irregular heart beats withlightheadedness; pain orpressure on exertion in yourchest, throat or arms.Sometimes the signs are

    subtle and mistaken for nor-mal aging or being mar-ried a long time: fatigue orexhaustion, feeling out ofshape and short of breath,calf pain while walking, anddecreased sexual function.Before considering vita-

    mins,Viagra or marriagecounselling, see your doctor.

    2. HOWDOYOUCARE FORYOURHEART?The best predictors of

    your future health are thehealth of your parents andthe habits you practise to-day.If a parent or sibling had

    heart surgery, a heart attackor heart failure, you shouldask your doctor to assessyour personal risk factors,including high cholester-ol, diabetes and high bloodpressure.Are you living a life that

    minimizes risks? Care foryour heart by limiting salt,alcohol and a lazy, leisure-ly lifestyle. Dont sacrificelong-term health for short-term pleasure.Enjoy the rewards of dai-

    ly healthy living. Eat morefruits and vegetables andother foods that really makeyou feel good. If you cansit, stand. If you can stand,walk. If you can walk, thenrun, swim or cycle.Butt out, get outside and

    live.

    3. MAKEAGOODTHINGGREATWhy settle for good

    enough when you can getgreat?You dont know whatyouve got till its gone, andyou dont know great tillyouve got it.Your heart is another

    muscle you can train. Un-less youve already been aworld-class athlete, noneof us knows what we canachieve.When youre fit and

    strong, everyday life is easi-er.Youll have plenty of en-ergy to shop, clean,mowthe lawn, get out and dance.Everyday tasks climbinga flight of stairs, lifting andmoving become effortlessand fast.For those with heart dis-

    ease or its risk factors,Healthy Heart programs inyour community can safe-ly move you to your fitteststate. Be the best you can betoday.

    DavidicusWong is a familyphysician and his Healthwisecolumns appear regularly inthis paper.For more on achiev-ing your positive potential inhealth, see his website at www.davidicuswong.wordpress.com.

    Takegoodcareofyourbodysfavouriteorgan

    DavidicusWongHEALTHWISE

    editorial@burnabynow.com

    Areyou livinga life that

    minimizes risks?

    participants dropped in onthe one-and-a-half-hoursessions in 2015, while2014 saw 300.The programs popular-

    ity has even prompted citystaff to extend this yearsArt in the Park until themiddle of August.There were over 70

    people at some, Confeder-ation and Civic Square lastyear,Twist noted, addingthe boost in numbers mostlikely had to do with thecitys water shortage, whichcaused locals to look foractivities that didnt involve

    being in a pool.The next Art in the Park

    session is onTuesday, July19 at David Gray Parkfrom noon till 1:30 p.m.,followed by one at CivicSquare from 2:30 to 4 p.m.On July 20, the event

    is being held atWilling-don Park, from noon till1:30 p.m., followed by Ed-monds Park, from 2:30 to4 p.m.The August schedule,

    which has the same timeslots as July, is as follows:Aug. 9 at McGill Park andConfederation Park;Aug.10 atWarner Loat Park

    and Cameron Park;Aug.16 at David Gray Park andCivic Square; andAug. 17atWillingdon Park and Ed-monds Park.Augusts theme will be

    textile art. Folks will get touse stamping and markingtechniques.No registration is re-

    quired. For more info, visitburnaby.ca/communityarts.

    Some simple steps can help toensure your heart stays healthy

    Continued frompage17

    UnleashyourinnerartistnextweekArtsy:SanviSankar getscreativeduringanArtin thePark.Theprogramhasbeenextendeduntil Aug.17 this year.PHOTOFILE

  • BurnabyNOW FRIDAY July 15, 2016 19

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    PUBLIC HEARINGThe Council of the City of Burnaby hereby gives notice that it will hold a Public Hearing

    TUESDAY, 2016 JULY 26 AT 7:00 PMin the Council Chamber, Burnaby City Hall, 4949 Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C., V5G 1M2to receive representations in connection with the following proposed amendments toBurnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965.

    1) BURNABY ZONING BYLAW 1965,AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 28, 2016 BYLAW NO. 13628

    Rez. #16-265105/5115/5127/5137/5159/5171/5181 McKee Street and 7987 Royal Oak AvenueFrom: R4 Residential DistrictTo: R12S Residential DistrictThe purpose of the area rezoning for the north side of 5100 block of McKee Street isto allow for single and/or two-family dwellings on lots in accordance with the R12S Zoning District.

    2) BURNABY ZONING BYLAW 1965,AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 24, 2016 BYLAW NO. 13624

    Rez. #15-147062 Sperling AvenueFrom: R5 Residential DistrictTo: CDComprehensive Development District (based on RM2Multiple Family Residential District

    and Edmonds Town Centre Plan as guidelines, and in accordance with the developmentplan entitled Fourplex 7062 Sperling Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. prepared by TD Studio Inc.)

    The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit the construction of a three-storey, four unit multiple-family townhouse development with at-grade garage parking.

    3) BURNABY ZONING BYLAW 1965,AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 25, 2016 BYLAW NO. 13625

    Rez. #15-365177 Sidley StreetFrom: R5 Residential DistrictTo: CDComprehensive Development District (based on RM2Multiple Family Residential District

    and Royal Oak Community Plan as guidelines, and in accordance with the developmentplan entitled Multiple Family Residential Building, 5177 Sidley St., Burnaby prepared byWilson Chang Architect)

    The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit the construction of a four unitmultiple-family townhouse development with enclosed parking at grade.

    4) BURNABY ZONING BYLAW 1965,AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 26, 2016 BYLAW NO. 13626

    Rez. #15-512285 Willingdon, 4455, 4467 and 4483 Juneau StreetFrom: M1 Manufacturing DistrictTo: CD Comprehensive Development District (based on the RM4s Multiple Family Residential

    District and Brentwood Town Centre Development Plan as guidelines, and in accordancewith the development plan entitled Juneau Street Rezoning Proposal prepared byIBI Group Inc.)

    The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit construction of a 23-storeyresidential apartment building with ground oriented townhouses and underground parking.

    5) BURNABY ZONING BYLAW 1965,AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 27, 2016 BYLAW NO. 13627

    Rez. #16-113755 McGill StreetFrom: CD Comprehensive Development District (based on RM4 Multiple Family Residential

    District, C1 Neighbourhood Commercial District, P5 Community Institutional District andR5 Residential District)

    To: Amended CD Comprehensive Development District (based on RM4 Multiple FamilyResidential District, C1 Neighbourhood Commercial District, P2 Administration andAssembly District, P5 Community Institutional District and R5 Residential District) and inaccordance with the development plan entitled Seton Manor prepared by GS SayersEngineering LTD.

    The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit the installation of rooftopantennas and ancillary equipment.

    All persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by a proposed bylaw shall be affordeda reasonable opportunity to be heard or to present written submissions respecting matters containedin the bylaw. Written submissions may be presented at the Public Hearing or for those not attendingthe Public Hearing must be submitted to the Office of the City Clerk prior to 4:45 p.m. the day of thePublic Hearing. Please note all submissions must contain name and address which will become apart of the public record.The Director Planning and Buildings reports and related information respecting the zoning bylawamendments are available for public examination at the offices of the Planning Department, 3rd floor,in Burnaby City Hall.Copies of the proposed bylaws may be inspected at the Office of the City Clerk at 4949 Canada Way,Burnaby, B.C., V5G 1M2 from 8:00 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. weekdays from 2016 July 13 to 2016 July 26.

    D. BackCITY CLERK

    NO PRESENTATIONS WILL BE RECEIVED BY COUNCILAFTER THE CONCLUSION OF THE PUBLIC HEARING

    ZONING BYLAWAMENDMENTS

    Communitynow

    SNAPPED

    DifferentstrokesRight, JacekWielgos sentus this shotofDeer Lake in

    the fogduringa spectacularsunrise. Below,

    Cheryl Fiddiscaught this photoof a

    mother chickadeeperchedonFiddis patio. If youhaveaphoto to sharewithNOW

    readers, email it toeditorial@burnabynow.com.Put

    Snapped in the subject line.

  • 20 FRIDAY July 15, 2016 BurnabyNOW

    Sportsnow Sport to report?ContactDan Olson at 604.444.3022 or dolson@BurnabyNow.com

    Apodiumfinish:Jacqueline Lew, in red, finishedwithabronzeat theCadetPanAmericanchampionships inPeruearlier thismonth. InApril, the17-year-oldBurnabyresidentdecisivelywonherweight class at theLasVegas-hostedU.S.WesternRegionals. PHOTOSUBMITTED

    Metronets threegoldsLocal soccer teamswin big at provincialsJeremyDeutschjdeutsch@burnabynow.com

    It was a big weekend for the beau-tiful game in Burnaby.The city played host to the B.C.

    SoccerYouth Provincial A CupTour-nament last weekend, with localteams cleaning up along the way.In all, three of four Burnaby Dis-

    trict Metro Soccer teams won pro-vincial cups and took home gold,while one team placed second with asilver.The BDMS u18 boys followed

    up their league championship with agold medal performance Sunday in avery hard-fought game.It was the teams fifth provincial

    championship.The team has had a lot of success

    over the years, capturing four provin-cial titles, including last years 3-2 vic-tory over Richmond in the u16 final.The Lakers went undefeated in

    three games en route to the champi-onship.The BDMS u18 girls team also

    capped the season with a champi-onship beating archrival NorthVantwice in the tournament.The girls entered the weekend as

    the defending provincial A cham-pions and leave as the reigning u18champions.It was also a big weekend for the

    u13 boys who followed up theirCoastal Cup victory with a goldmedal at the provincials.They went undefeated through the

    weekend.It showcases the strength of soc-

    cer in our district and the great workthe feeder clubs are doing with ouryoung players, noted a release fromthe BDMS program.The u15 boys made it to the finals

    but fell just short, taking silver on theweekend.The team won its first Coastal Cup

    championship this year and made itto its third straight provincial finals.Organizers hailed the tournament

    in Burnaby as a great success.Burnaby District has had great

    success over the years, and we knowthis trend will continue well into thefuture, the club said.

    BurnabywrestlercapturesbronzeJacqueline Lew sees silver lining in third-place finish at Cadet PanAmerican eventDanOlsondolson@burnabynow.com

    The things learned in defeatare often the key pieces that addup to a championship win.CoastWrestling Academy

    wrestler Jacqueline Lew under-stands that and is looking for-ward to applying that principle toa match down the road.The 17-year-old faced that ex-

    act scenario earlier this monthin Lima, Peru at the Cadet PanAmerican championships, wherea loss to American Stefana Jelic-ic was a tough challenge but alearning opportunity.A two-time national champi-

    on, Lew ended up with a bronze.While disappointed in her oneloss, she could see the silver lin-ing.After my loss against the U.S.

    I was disappointed in my perfor-mance, said Lew in an email totheNOW from South America.Although I tried my best, it wasupsetting to know I wouldnt beable to capture the gold for Can-ada this year.Like any of the other athletes,

    I moved forward and focused onmy next match.That saw the diminutive,

    49-kilogram grappler defeat Co-lombian Niyiret Perez by a 10-0score to finish third overall.She was joined on the med-

    al podium by fellow Coast wres-tlers Calista Espinosa, who tookbronze with a bounce-back winoverTory Marrufo of the U.S.in the girls 40-kg division, andAlexia Seal, who corralled bronzein girls 43-kg.Burnaby Central student Sara

    Brinkac split her two matches inthe 60-kg division, blanking Pe-ruvian AlexaVera Mercado 10-0,before falling to Mexicos MonicaNava Solis.Lew came into the competition

    feeling hungry, having successful-ly repeated as Canadian champi-on while moving up a weight di-vision this past spring. But thatstep up from 46 to 49 pre-sented challenges both physicallyand mentally.Prior to (Peru), I was feel-

    ing confident in my training andwrestling. In order to mental-ly and physically train for the

    PanAmerican championships, Itrained six days a week for a min-imum of two hours at a time,said Lew. I didnt know whatto expect going into the tourna-ment, wrestling one weight classhigher than last year.

    A year ago, she claimed the ca-det national crown without sur-rendering a point and followedthat a day later by sweeping pasther rivals at the national team tri-als.In April, she decisively won

    her weight class at the LasVegas-hosted U.S.Western Regionals.Having faced a lot of tough

    competition in the past two years,the determined teen has turned atough spot into a winning throw.Last weeks loss presented a

    different kind of challenge, butone she answered positively.I was happy that I came back

    after a loss. It was nice to finishthe tournament on a good noteafter losing my very first match,she said. All my teammates werecheering me on, and before Iknew it, my hand was raised.The joy and happiness I

    shared with my coaches andfriends was a feeling Ill never for-get.Ive met so many coaches,

    athletes and parents on this trip.Ive also been fortunate enoughto experience the different cul-ture in Peru. Overall, I would saythe best experience I have takenfrom this trip is all the differentwrestlers I have been able to trainand wrestle with.Under the tutelage of Burna-

    by-based CoastWrestling coachFrankMensah, as well as a list ofcoaches including at Simon Fras-er University and her high school,Lew has reaped the rewards oftheir knowledge.She continues to chase big

    dreams having put full-holds onothers before.Her next tournament on behalf

    of Canada is the worlds in Geor-gia come September.

    Imoved forwardand focusedonmy

    nextmatch.

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    TUESDAY, JULY19Yoga andMindfulnessMeditation for Teens, 1:30to 2:30 p.m. Come relaxwith us, with this uniqueyoga andmindfulnessmeditation session focusingonYoga for the Skeleton.This yoga session is justfor teens entering grades8 to 12.Wear comfortableclothing you canmove andstretch in and bring anyprops youmay like to use

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    THURSDAY, JULY21Knit2gether, 6:30 to 8:30p.m., TommyDouglas library,7311 Kingsway. Come knit,crochet and stitchwithfriendly, helpful people. Alimited supply of yarn andneedles are available forbeginners to try. Everyoneis welcome - all ages, all skilllevels.

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