Burnaby Now July 16 2014

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Burnaby Now July 16 2014

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  • Coalition calls formore transparency

    PAGE 4

    Three heathens filma spiritual journey

    PAGE 13

    Burnabys first and favourite information source Delivery 604-942-3081 Wednesday, July 16, 2014

    Your source for local sports, news, weather and entertainment! >> www.burnabynow.com

    In the chase:Top cyclistsconverged on theHeights July 10 forthe annual Giro diBurnaby, part ofthe B.C. Superweekrace series. Thisyears fast-pacedraces were wonby Luke Keoughon the mens sideand Erica Allaron the womens.See more coveragein todays sportssection starting onpage 19, and seemore coverage including video atwww.burnabynow.com.

    Girohits thestreets

    Tsleil-Waututh set to challenge pipeline

    Canadas federal court of appeal hasgiven the Tsleil-Waututh Nation the go-ahead for a legal challenge against theKinder Morgan pipeline expansion thatcould derail the National Energy Boardshearing for the project.

    Kinder Morgan wants to twin the TransMountain pipeline and expand the tankfarm and marine terminal, all partly withinthe nations traditional territory in Burnabyand around the Burrard Inlet.

    The Crown and the National EnergyBoard have entered into an unlawful pro-cess, one that does not respect aborigi-nal rights and title, said Chief MaureenThomas in a media release. We are stillat the beginning of a long fight, but weare deeply committed to protecting ourterritory. We will use all the legal means

    necessary to defend it against (the) NEBsunilateral and one-sided review processand Kinder Morgans project.

    The nation launched the challenge inearly May, claiming the NEB did not havethe authority to move forward with thehearing because the federal governmentand the board had not consulted with thenation about the hearing and the environ-mental assessment for the pipeline expan-sion. The appeal is the first legal challengefrom a First Nation against the project.

    The National Energy Board cant com-

    ment much at this point because its a legalissue, and, as board spokesperson SarahKiley pointed out, the NEB hasnt seen thenations appeal yet. The nation has 60 daysto file the appeal, and the boards legal teamwill take a look and decide whether to par-ticipate in the hearing, Kiley said.

    When I say participate, we may notfile a response or an argument, but wewill of course comply with any request fordocuments, she said. We havent seenthat appeal yet. Once that comes in, welltake a look.

    For morephotos andvideo, scanwith Layarand see www.burnabynow.com

    Dave Wielki/burnaby now

    Court gives First Nation thego-ahead for a legal challenge

    Jennifer Moreaustaff reporter

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  • 4 Wednesday, July 16, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    The Burnaby FirstCoalition is calling on theCity of Burnaby to be moretransparent when it comesto the citys finances.

    At a press conferenceoutside city hall beforethe July 7 council meet-ing, BFC supporters high-lighted issues ranging fromthe secrecy surroundingBurnabys collective agree-ment with CUPE Local 23to a five-year tax surplus ofnearly $482 million sittingin the city reserves.

    As it stands, BritishColumbias largest munici-palities have a seriousaccountability deficit,said BFC supporter andformer Green Party can-didate Rick McGowan. Ididnt say that if it sounds

    familiar, its because it wasstated by the BCAs friendand my NDP MP KennedyStewart in 2005.

    McGowan noted thatsince 2009, the tax levyfor Burnaby residents hasincreased by 25 per cent,which, paired with overes-timated expenditure fore-casts and underestimatedrevenue projections, hasled to the eight- and nine-figure annual surpluses.

    As a result of thisflawed budgeting processand no oversight, we seetens, even hundreds of mil-lions of dollars of taxes anduser fees being transferredfrom our pockets to the cityreserves, he said.

    The BFC also questionedwhy some workers mak-ing more than $75,000 arereceiving significant rais-es year after year, whilethe salary total for cityemployees making underthat amount has hoveredaround $80.8 million overthe past three years.

    As reported by theNOWlast month, the citys lat-

    est statement of financialinformation revealed the2013 salaries of all City ofBurnaby employees. Thelargest raise went to plan-ning and building directorLou Pelletier, who madenearly $30,000 more in 2013than 2012.

    The number of employ-ees making more than$75,000 has increased by

    Speaking out: Rick McGowan of the Burnaby First Coalition speaks at a pressconference outside Burnaby City Hall July 7. The coalition is taking aim at what itsays is a lack of transparency over city finances.

    Accountability deficit

    Jacob Zinn/burnaby now

    Jacob Zinnstaff reporter

    Coalition Page 12

    Political coalitionsays city must bemore transparentwith its finances

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  • Overcrowding in the BurnabyHospitals emergency room is leading tounsafe conditions for patients and work-ers, according to the Hospital EmployeesUnion (HEU).

    The hospital has invoked its overcapac-ity protocol on and off for twomonths, according to FraserHealth, and the facility wasat its highest level of overca-pacity (OCP 3) as recently asMonday.

    What it means practicallyon the ground is that there area lot of patients being caredfor in halls, HEU communi-cations director Mike Old toldthe NOW. Thats not con-ducive to the best of care forpatients.

    It could also put workers atrisk, he said.

    Our members have raisedconcerns with local manag-ers about both patient beds and hospitalequipment like linen carts blocking emer-gency exits, he said.

    The union attributes the problem to thehospital running over capacity with inad-equate resources.

    But Fraser Healths interim CEO, DavidOstrow, told theNOW the local health carefacility has actually done a lot of innova-tive work to improve overcrowding inits emergency room, including creating asupertrack area to separate urgent andnon-urgent patients.

    Believe it or not, it would be a lotworse if they hadnt done a lot of things

    that theyve done, Ostrowsaid.

    Concerns about emergen-cy room overcrowding comeon the heels of a provincialreview of Fraser Health thatpointed to major problems atBurnaby Hospital.

    Released by the healthministry last week, the reportsaid the local health-care facil-ity showed flags in nearlyall patient-safety indicatorsand was among the worst inCanada for indicators like hos-pital acquired infections andfractures, readmission rates,and treating patients with frac-

    tured hips within 48 hours.Hospital officials said some of the data

    used in the report were two years old andthat significant progress on patient carehas been made in the interim.

    twitter.com/CorNaylor

    http://twitter.com/BurnabyNOW_News

    follow us on

    Overcrowding hurtspatients, union says

    BURNABY HOSPITAL

    Cornelia Naylorstaff reporter

    What it meanspractically on theground is thatthere are a lot ofpatients beingcared for in halls.Thats not con-ducive to the bestcare for patients.MIKE OLDHospital Employees Union

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 16, 2014 5

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  • 6 Wednesday, July 16, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    Well, that didnt takelong. Last week, Iwrote that, while theSupreme Court of Canada deci-sion granting aboriginal titledidnt mean the sky was falling,there would certainly be stormytimes ahead.

    And now oneparticular storm hasappeared on thehorizon, and it looksforeboding.

    The Gitxsan First Nations innorthwest B.C. has issued evic-tion notices to CN Rail, forestindustries and sports fisheriesto vacate the land and cease allactivities by Aug. 4, unless theyreceive the consent of the bandshereditary chiefs to be there.

    The band has seized upona section of that court decisionthat sets out conditions thatmust be met for a First Nationsto establish aboriginal title. Oneof those tests is that a band mustprove it had exclusive historicaloccupation of the land in ques-tion.

    Exclusivity can be estab-lished by proof that others wereexcluded from the land or byproof that others were onlyallowed access to the land withthe permission of the claimantgroup, the court wrote in thedecision.

    One would think the wordingapplies to the situation that wasthere historically, or beforecontact with European settlerswho ultimately occupied the

    land.However, the Gitxsan appear

    to take the novel approach thatexcluding people from the landit claims title to must take placeright now, in order to meet oneof the tests to establish title tothe land.

    I dont know wherethis is headed, but itseems things could getugly particularly if

    the Gitxsan tries to forcibly evictor blockade one of the parties itis trying to exclude from theland they are laying claim to.

    Presumably, a court willweigh in on this matter. But thisis a prime example of a situationthat can cause potential investorsto pull back from putting moneyinto B.C.s economy, becauseof the uncertainty of just howextensive First Nations powersultimately are in this province.

    The Gitxsan will undoubt-edly not be the last First Nationsband to try to exercise more con-trol of the land they are claimingtitle to before that title is actuallyproven. Meanwhile, circle Aug. 4on your calendar.

    !The looming Surrey mayor-

    alty race is shaping up as awarm-up exercise for the nextfederal election for a number ofmajor political operatives in thisprovince.

    Already, a bunch of well-known backroom political

    Speak up! The Burnaby NOW welcomes letters to the editor and opinion pieces. Email your letterto: editorial@burnabynow.com or go to our website at www.burnabynow.com, click on the opiniontab and use the send us a letter form

    2013CCNABLUE

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    BURNABY NOW www.burnabynow.com#201A - 3430 Brighton Avenue, Burnaby, BC, V5A 3H4MAIN SWITCHBOARD 604-444-3451CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING 604-444-3000EDITORIAL DIRECT/NEWSROOM TIP LINE 604-444-3020FAX LINE 604-444-3460NEWSPAPER DELIVERY 604-942-3081DISTRIBUTION EMAIL distribution@burnabynow.comEDITORIAL EMAIL editorial@burnabynow.comADVERTISING EMAIL display@burnabynow.comCLASSIFIED EMAIL DTJames@van.netCopyright in letters and other materials submitted voluntarily to the Publisher and accepted for publication remains with the author,but the Publisher and its licensees may freely reproduce them in print, electronic or other forms.

    Governments failing to protect parklandAs people across the country are load-

    ing up their vans for camping weekendsand hoisting their backpacks for wilder-ness adventures, a group dedicated tosaving Canadas parks saysgovernments from coast tocoast are failing to protect theland we all treasure.

    The Canadian Parks and WildernessSociety just released its sixth annualreview of the state of Canadas parks and, worryingly, the group finds thatmost parks and proposed protected areas

    in the country are facing greater chal-lenges than they were a year ago.

    Specifically, the report says govern-ments are prioritizing industrial and

    commercial interests over theecological, social and economicbenefits of parks.

    Sadly, if not surprisingly,our own B.C. government comes underfire in the report. The reason? Thechanges it made in March to the provin-cial Park Act that allow the governmentto issue permits for feasibility studies

    related to the construction of roads,highways and pipelines through provin-cial parks and for the broadly definedcategory of research.

    These changes undermine the fun-damental principle that parks are to beprotected from industrial developmentin perpetuity, the report says.

    B.C. is not alone. Also highlighted inthe report are a move in New Brunswickthat will open up increased logging inconservation zones, a proposal for ahotel in Jasper National Park and plans

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    First Nation issueseviction notice

    City needs to put out political fireDear Editor:

    Re: Burnaby fire department wants KinderMorgan to fight its own fires, Burnaby NOW, July 9.

    I find the belligerent attitude being adoptedby Burnaby and the Burnaby firefighters towardsKinder Morgan to be deplorable.

    Clearly, from reading the very thoughtful andwonderfully balanced article by Jennifer Moreau onthe Kinder Morgan tank farm, there are issues onboth sides.

    Whether I support Kinder Morgans presencein Burnaby is irrelevant what is relevant is theyhave been here for 60 years, paying their taxes tothe city.

    If a fire broke out at their facilities, I would wantit dealt with swiftly and in a way to minimize envi-ronmental damage.

    If in 60 years, they have not had a fire, then itdoes not make sense for Kinder Morgan to havepeople trained up full time to fight a once-in-sev-eral-generations fire. But it does make sense to workwith the local fire department to provide ongoingspecial training to firefighters and make sure thatin the unlikely but possible event that a fire didbreak out in the tank farm, the City of Burnaby andKinder Morgan would respond swiftly and knowl-edgeably.

    Politics should not be a factor in these situations.Kinder Morgan seems to want to work with the city

    OUR VIEWBurnaby NOW

    LETTERS TO THE EDITORLETTERS TO THE EDITOR

    IN MY OPINIONKeith Baldrey

    The Burnaby NOW, a division of Glacier Media Group respects your privacy. We collect, use and disclose your personal information in accordance with our Privacy Statement which is available at www.burnabynow.com

    UNION LABELCEP SCEP

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    Election Page 7 City Page 7

    PUBLISHERBrad Alden

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    EDITORPat Tracy

    editor@burnabynow.com

    DIRECTOR OF SALESAND MARKETINGLara Grahamlgraham@van.net

    Follow us on twitter@BurnabyNOW_news

    Send letters to the editor to: editorial@burnabynow.comor go to www.burnabynow.com under the opinion tab

    Like us on FacebookBurnabyNOW

    The Burnaby NOW is a Canadian-owned community newspaper publishedand distributed in the city of Burnaby every Wednesday and Friday

  • The Burnaby NOW welcomes letters to the editor. We do, however, edit for taste, legality and length.Priority is given to letters written by residents of Burnaby and/or issues concerning Burnaby. Pleaseinclude a phone number where you can be reached during the day. Send letters to: The Editor, #201A-3430Brighton Ave., Burnaby, B.C., V5A 3H4, fax them to 604-444-3460 or e-mail: editorial@burnabynow.com

    NO ATTACHMENTS PLEASELetters to the editor and opinion columns may be reproduced on the Burnaby NOW website, burnabynow.com

    The Burnaby Now is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing theprovinces newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct ofmember newspapers. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverageor story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go towww.bcpresscouncil.org.

    LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

    to find a solution to these issues, and thecity is being extremely belligerent in itsresponse.

    Meanwhile, the reality is, for now atleast, Kinder Morgan are operating in ourcity boundaries lets work with themwhile they are here to ensure there are noenvironmental disasters!

    Sally Gillies, by email

    Facts dont back claimsDear Editor:

    Re: Firing back at Kinder Morgan prez,Letters to the Editor, July 10.

    The Burnaby NOW published a let-ter from Robyn Allan suggesting that ifthe proposed Trans Mountain expansionproject is approved, Metro Vancouverresidents would pay higher gasoline pric-es.

    The facts do not back up her claims.Prices paid by local consumers at the

    pumps are driven by world oil prices,not Alberta oil prices, so any increase inprice per-barrel as a result of Alberta pro-ducers accessing world markets due to

    expanded pipelines does not mean highergasoline prices for locals.

    Her argument also ignores the manyfactors that go into the price paid byconsumers for gasoline taxes, refiningcosts, seasonal fluctuations and the gen-eral rules of supply and demand.

    The cost of crude oil makes up lessthan 50 per cent of the ultimate price youpay at the pump.

    In addition, she ignores the realityin the Vancouver area, that refineries,including Chevron in Burnaby, cannotget enough raw product from Alberta bypipeline and are currently supplement-ing their supply by transporting crudeoil on rail.

    Our project would allow for more, notless, supply for both local refineries andworld markets.

    There are many independent sourcesfor information about gasoline prices,and we encourage your readers to learnthe facts. We suggest visiting NaturalResources Canada at www.nrcan.gc.caand the Canadian Centre for EnergyInformation at www.centreforenergy.com for more information.

    Scott Stoness, vice-president, regulatory andfinance, Kinder Morgan Canada

    continued from page 6

    City response belligerent

    Election: No challenge in Burnabyorganizers are gettinginvolved in the variouscamps.

    And they have tiesto both the federalConservative and Liberalparties, and it appearssome of them are workingbeside each other.

    Linda Hepner, thewould-be successorto Diane Watts as theSurrey First mayoraltycandidate, has veteranpolitical strategist PatKinsella in her corner, buthes got plenty of com-pany. Communicationspros Norm Stowe andLaura Ballance and vet-eran political organizersStu Braddock and PremVinning are also helpingHepner.

    Barinder Rasode, theindependent councillorwho is expected to chal-lenge Hepner, has veteranfederal Liberal organizerMark Marissen runningher team.

    But NDP stalwart MoeSihota is there as well,

    and ex-B.C. Liberal poll-ster Dmitri Pantazopoulos(one of the few peopleto accurately predictthe last provincial elec-tion) is assisting, as isKareem Allam (KevinFalcons deputy campaignmanager in the last B.C.Liberal leadership race).

    Im not sure how DougMcCallum, the formermayor trying to get hisold job back, will fare inlanding the same numberof experienced hands.

    But I suppose one rea-son (aside from personalties and loyalties) all thesepolitical pros are flockingto Surrey is that it maybe the only intriguingmayoralty race in all ofMetro Vancouver.

    In 2011, almost allincumbent mayors werere-elected, and I suspectthe same thing will hap-pen this fall.

    There seems little rea-son to think RichmondMayor Malcolm Brodie,Burnaby Mayor DerekCorrigan, Port CoquitlamMayor Greg Moore,

    Coquitlam Mayor RichardStewart or Delta MayorLois Jackson are vulner-able to a strong chal-lenge (unless any of themdecide against runningagain).

    The wild card, ofcourse, is VancouverMayor Gregor Robertson,who has been makingnews (for all the wrongreasons) these days.

    Former Vancouver Suneditor Kirk Lapointeannounced this week thathe will run as the mayoralcandidate for the ironic-ally named Non-PartisanAssociation.

    Robertson will likelynot face a credible chal-lenge from the left, as theCOPE party has been cap-tured by fringe elementswho like to shout slogansat each other.

    But if the NPA can getits act together, there noreason to think the partycant take a run at the sit-ting mayor.

    Keith Baldrey is chiefpolitical reporter for GlobalB.C.

    continued from page 6

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 16, 2014 7

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  • 8 Wednesday, July 16, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    Kennedy Stewart ishosting a letter-writingworkshop for commenta-tors in the Kinder Morganpipeline hearing, and theBurnaby-Douglas MP saysmany may not know theyare allowed to participate

    in the hearing.Stewarts office

    discovered manypeople wereunaware that theywere accepted ascommentators.

    People whoapplied can con-tact his office andfind out if theywere accepted, asStewart has the listof commentators.

    Intervenorscanaskques-tions of other witnesses,

    while commenta-tors can only sub-mit letters outlin-ing their concernswith the pipelineexpansion plans.

    The letter-writ-ing workshopis scheduled forAug. 5, from 6:30to 8:30 p.m. atCharles RummelC o m m u n i t yCentre, at 3630

    Lozells Ave.Stewart will have sam-

    ple letters and volunteerspresent to help people withthe process.

    Were going to geteverybody together inone big room and pair

    them together, so theycan get their letters out bySeptember, Stewart said.If they dont know whatto do, we can tell themwhat the next steps are.

    The deadline for com-mentators to submit theirletters to the board is Sept.9.

    Follow Jennifer Moreauon Twitter, @JenniferMoreau

    Have your say on the KinderMorgan pipeline

    Kennedy StewartMP

    Jennifer Moreaustaff reporter

    MP holding letter-writing workshopfor commentators

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  • 10 Wednesday, July 16, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    A Burnaby RCMP offi-cer who called a woman adirty slut in the heat ofan argument over a park-ing space has been dockedsix days pay, according toan RCMP disciplinary deci-sion.

    In the opinion of anRCMP adjudicator, Const.Harinder Paul Singh Pablashould have handled thesituation differently, givenhis 16 years on the forceat the time. While a judgeruled that the woman hadassaulted Pabla in the con-frontation,an internal inves-tigation took issue with theofficers foul language.

    On the afternoon of NewYearsEve2011,Pablawhowas off-duty approachedthen 23-year-old JessicaOlive after she pulled intoa parking spot that he hadhis eye on at WillowbrookShopping Centre.

    A teary-eyed Olive testi-fiedPablawasupset shehadtaken his spot. While theconversation started nor-mally and she apologized,she claimed he refused toaccept her apology and thesituation escalated.

    Olive told Pabla, Stopbeing a dick. Its just aparking spot, lets move

    on, at which point Pablamade the aforementionedremark, among other sexu-ally explicit comments. Sheattempted to walk awayfrom the confrontation, butPabla followed her, leading

    Olive to kick him in theshin.

    Pabla pulled out hisbadge and stated he couldpress charges for assault,to which Olive said he hadverbally assaulted her and

    tried to walk away again,but when he continued tofollow her, she hit him withher purse and told him toleave her alone.

    I was very scared atthat point, Olive told the

    courts last July. It felt likeno matter what I did, hewouldnt leave me alone. Ididnt knowwhat else to doto get him away from me.

    According to testimony,Pabla struck Olive in the

    face. He was previouslycharged with assault inconnection with the inci-dent but was acquitted by ajudge last August.

    With files from TheProvince

    RCMP officer disciplined for parking lot spatJacob Zinnstaff reporter

    Families in NorthBurnaby have one morefun place to play this sum-mer.

    The City of Burnaby isholding an official open-ing this weekend for a newplayground and waterplay area at ConfederationPark.

    The 700-square-metrerubberized surface play-ground, built in-house bycity staff, features struc-tures for preschoolers andchildren including a multi-person see-saw, spinnerbowls, child-size picnictables, swing sets, a climb-ing rock and more.

    Adjacent to the play-ground is a 400-square-metre plaza-style waterfeature, designed by aVancouver-based firm,space2place, which openedin the summer of 2013.

    The official opening isbeing held Saturday, July19 at 10:30 a.m. at the park,at Beta Avenue and AlbertStreet.

    Cityopenspark

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

    TUESDAY, 2014 JULY 22 AT 7:00 P.M.in the Council Chamber, Burnaby City Hall, 4949 Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C., V5G 1M2, to receive representations in connection with the following proposed amendments toBurnaby Zoning Bylaw 1965.

    1) BURNABY ZONING BYLAW 1965,AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 22, 2014 BYLAW NO. 13363Rez. #13-12Metrotown SkyTrain StationParcel B (Statutory Right-Of-Way Plan 3962) of District Lots 99, 151, 152 and 153, Group 1, New Westminster DistrictFrom: CD Comprehensive Development District (based on P2 Administration and Assembly District)To: Amended CD Comprehensive Development District (based on P2 Administration and Assembly District and the development plan entitled Metrotown Station

    Upgrades prepared by Via Architecture)The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to accommodate the expansion of the existing Metrotown Station. The proposed development involves theexpansion and the architectural enhancement of the existing station to accommodate projected ridership demands over the next 30 years and to improve accessibility,safety, comfort and convenience of transit use within the core area of the Metrotown Town Centre.

    2) BURNABY ZONING BYLAW 1965,AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 20, 2014 BYLAW NO. 13354Rez. #13-236280 Cassie Avenue and 6331/6363/6377 McKay AvenueLot A, DL 153, Group 1, NWD Plan 8356, Lot 1, DL 151 and 153, Group 1, NWD Plan 8356, Lots 2 and 3, DL 153, Group 1, NWD Plan 8356From: RM3 Multiple Family Residential DistrictTo: CD Comprehensive Development District (based on the RM5s Multiple Family Residential District, C2 Community Commercial District, and Metrotown Town

    Centre Development Plan as guidelines, and in accordance with the development plan entitled Gold House prepared by Chris Dikeakos Architects Inc.)The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit the development of two residential apartment buildings, 41 storeys (north apartment building) and26 storeys (south apartment building) respectively, with a townhouse component and a commercial office-retail component.

    3) BURNABY ZONING BYLAW 1965,AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 23, 2014 BYLAW NO. 13364Rez. #14-06418 Gamma AvenueLot A, D.L. 122, Group 1, NWD Plan BCP51571From: CD Comprehensive Development District (based on RM3 Multiple Family Residential District

    and C2 Community Commercial District)To: Amended CD Comprehensive Development District (based on RM3 Multiple Family Residential District, C2 Community Commercial District and Hastings

    Street Area Plan guidelines, and in accordance with the development plan entitled, Montage prepared by Chris Dikeakos Architects Inc.)The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to construct a four-storey mixed-use commercial and residential building.

    4) BURNABY ZONING BYLAW 1965,AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 24, 2014 - BYLAW NO. 13365Rez. #13-417262, 7268, 7274 Eighteenth AvenueLots 24 26, DL 95, Group 1, NWD Plan 1915From: R5 Residential DistrictTo: CD Comprehensive Development District (based on RM2 Multiple Family Residential District and Edmonds Town Centre Plan guidelines and in accordance

    with the development plan entitled 18th Avenue Townhomes prepared by Robert Ciccozzi Architecture Inc.)The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit the construction of a 3-storey (27 unit) stacked townhouse development with underground parking.

    5) BURNABY ZONING BYLAW 1965,AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 25, 2014 - BYLAW NO. 13366Rez. #14-16Portion of 3700 Willingdon Avenue BCIT NE1 BuildingLot A, D.L. 71, Group 1, NWD Plan 68136 Except: Part On Plan EPP6322From: P6 Regional Institutional DistrictTo: CD Comprehensive Development District (based on P6 Regional Institutional District and in accordance with the development plan entitled BCIT NE1

    Skysign Application prepared by The Colborne Architectural Group Pacific Inc.)The purpose of the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is to permit the installation of two skysigns on the west and east frontages of an existing institutional building onthe subject site.

    All persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by a proposed bylaw shall be afforded a reasonable opportunity to be heard or to present written submissionsrespecting matters contained in the bylaw. Written submissions may be presented at the Public Hearing or for those not attending the Public Hearing must be submitted to theOffice of the City Clerk prior to 4:45 p.m. the day of the Public Hearing. Please note that all written submissions must contain name and address which will become a part of thepublic record.

    The Director Planning and Buildings reports and related information respecting the zoning bylaw amendments are available for public examination at the offices of the PlanningDepartment, 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 fromWednesday, 2014 July 9 to Tuesday, 2014 July 22.

    NO PRESENTATIONSWILL BE RECEIVED BY COUNCIL AFTERTHE CONCLUSION OFTHE PUBLIC HEARINGS. Cleave

    DEPUTY CITY CLERK

  • Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 16, 2014 11

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  • 12 Wednesday, July 16, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    Nearly the full force ofthe Burnaby RCMP wasdispatched to a local homeon Saturday turns out itwas a joke that got way outof hand, and police arentlaughing.

    Burnaby RCMP officers,Air 1, the Lower MainlandEmergency Response Teamand the Integrated PoliceDog Services were all calledto a home inNorth Burnaby,in the 4300 block of NapierStreet, on July 12. The showof force was in response toa 911 call the departmentreceived from a man say-ing his girlfriend had senthim a text message report-ing she was being shot atin her home, stated a pressrelease.

    This was potentially avery serious situation andwe responded to it the waywe must, with all of theappropriate resources thatare available to us, Insp.Bob Page, Burnaby RCMPinvestigative services offi-cer, said in the release.

    Following the incident,Mounties determined the

    girlfriend did not intendfor her boyfriend to contactpolice and the text messagewas a joke. For this reason,

    police chose not to chargeher with public mischief,which can carry a sentenceof five years in prison if the

    person is found guilty of anindictable crime.

    She didnt intention-ally want the police to

    become involved, but if itwas intentional we abso-lutely would have chargedher with public mischief,

    Page said. We urge peopleto use their common sense.Joking about a shooting isno joke.

    20.5 per cent since 2011,and the overall wage totalfor those employees hasincreased by $10.5 millionin the same period.

    In summary, the BFCcalled on council to allowthe provincially appointedmunicipal auditor to reviewthe citys books, publishall contracts and othercivic dealings on the cityswebsite within 90 days ofratification, provide fiveyears of city budget datain an objective format andrelease estimates of futurecosts determined by citystaff stemming from CUPEnegotiations.

    Coun. Dan Johnston,who chairs the citysfinance and civic develop-ment committee, could notbe reached for comment bythe NOWs deadline.

    While Burnaby Firstsslate has not been officiallyannounced, the conferencewas attended by formerindependent council candi-date Nick Kvenich, formerTEAM Burnaby mayoralcandidate Tom Tao, formerParents Voice school boardcandidates Helen Wardand Charter Lau, retiredteacher and VancouverSchool Board administra-tor Ben Seebaran, and BFCsupporter Linda Hancott.

    continued from page 4

    Coalition:Takingaim at city

    Shooting joke not so funny for Burnaby RCMPCayley Dobiestaff reporter

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  • 14 Movers & Shakers 17 Greening Grand VillaSECTION COORDINATOR Julie MacLellan, 604-444-3020 jmaclellan@burnabynow.com

    The Camino de Santiago. An 800-kilometre spiritual pilgrimageacross northern Spain to a far-offcathedral, the supposed gravesite ofapostle St. James the Great.

    In search of enlightenment, thousandsof Christians annually make the exten-sive walk to what the Romans calledFinisterrae, Latin for the end of theworld.

    So whywould a seculartrio of Burnaby20-somethingswant to embarkon such an ardu-ous trek acrossthe land of thesetting sun? Tomake a film, ofcourse.

    Will Ross, Devan Scott and DanielJeffery all recent graduates of SFUsfilm program are setting out to makea documentary about the expedition,combining contrasting filmic styles toillustrate the diverse viewpoints andexperiences of themselves and others onthe two-month journey.

    Well be meeting hundreds of peoplewho are at a time in their lives whentheyre specifically seeking answers forthemselves, said Jeffery. Its a reallyripe time to connect with people andexpose those things about them.

    Ourselves, well be going throughsomething similar.

    The idea for the feature-length doccame six years ago courtesy of an inter-net forum where Scott saw one usersdeeply personal photo journal of thetrip it wasnt just a slideshow of land-marks. There was something more to it.

    It got me thinking, it wouldmake a great subject for a docu-mentary. Im going to do thissomeday, said Scott.

    The climax of it wasnt thathe got to this beautiful cathedralat the end of this big, symbolicjourney the climax was, I arrivedthere a different person than I was at thestart, added Ross.

    While none of the guys are religious hence the films title, We Three Heathens they each have an anthropologicalinterest in how widespread beliefs came

    to be.For Scott, this isnt his first foray

    into spiritual cinema: He, along withtwo Catholic friends, spent four daysin a monastery filming a documentary

    on monks who had removedthemselves from mainstreamsociety.

    It gave me an opportunityto really see the lifestyle andkind of demystified a lot ofit for me, said Scott. It gotme fascinated with the culture

    behind it and the thousands of years ofhistory created because of this.

    For me, the interesting thing aboutreligion is that most of the great thingsthat people get out of religion are thingsthat I think I get too, said Ross. The

    interesting thing is what makes thatcommon ground between people.

    Rather than approach the trip liketravelogue documentaries, all three willcarry cameras and film from their ownperspectives, often migrating as a groupbut sometimes wandering in differentdirections.

    As much as I expect us to be a groupmost of the time, I expect it to be a reallysolitary trip thats where I expect ten-sions to come up, said Ross. When youdo this sort of thing, youre in your headso much, youre thinking all the timeand you have nothing to do but talk. Ofcourse youre going to butt heads withother people.

    That will be the reality TV angle ofthe trip, said Jeffery with a laugh.

    To make it across the Atlantic inSeptember, the guys have started anIndiegogo campaign to raise $10,000,with stretch goals in $2,000 incrementsup to $20,000. While theyre close toreaching their base goal, any extra fundswill aid in making the film as best asthey possibly can.

    If we get $20,000, we can make itwith a better camera, hire assistant edi-tors and have more money for the soundmix, said Scott.

    They are also buying other equipmentso they can send footage to crew mem-bers back home, who will log the clips.

    All three are going into the 60-daytrip with certain expectations: Theirpatience will be tried, their values will

    Three heathens filming their spiritual journey

    Spiritual journey: From left, Will Ross, Devan Scott and Daniel Jeffery three graduates of SFUs film program are headingto Spain in September to film their 800-kilometre trek on the Camino de Santiago, a Christian pilgrimage to St. Jamessupposed burial site. The secular filmmakers are eager to meet others taking the journey and see how the trip impacts theirown opinions on religion.

    Jacob Zinn/burnaby now

    Secular filmmakers takingreligious pilgrimage to Spain

    ON MY BEATJacob Zinn

    To donateto theirIndiegogocampaign,scan withLayar

    Heathens Page 14

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 16, 2014 13

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  • 14 Wednesday, July 16, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    Schneider ElectricSolar Business, aleader in solar powerconversion solutions,unveiled its new 15,000-square-foot microgridlaboratory at its Burnabyheadquarters, which thecompany will use to testthe safety of its solarproducts.

    A microgrid, accordingto the U.S. Departmentof Energy, is a controlledlocal energy grid, mean-ing it can disconnect fromtraditional electrical gridsand operate on its own.The lab contains 70,000pounds of wiring, 300,000pounds of test equipmentand a 1,800-point controlstructure.

    Our new MicroGridLab is one of the lar-gest of its kind in NorthAmerica and is enablingSchneider Electric to real-ize its potential as a globalleader in solar, said JillTipping, CFO and vice-president of operations atSchneider Electric.

    B.C. Premier ChristyClark was on hand for theopening and commendedSchneider for its work inthe field of solar energy.

    Schneider Electricsinvestments in BritishColumbia are a vote ofconfidence in our econ-omy and our future asa clean energy providerand technology leader,

    said Clark. Their newMicrogrid Lab will helpprovide greener, moreaffordable energy hereat home and around theworld.

    Hall of fame for49th Parallel

    Forty Ninth Parallelmakes some really goodcoffee and now theyrebeing recognized for it.

    The local coffee beanproducer, run by brothersMike and Vince Piccolo,is set to be inducted intothe B.C. Restaurant Hallof Fame, under the cof-fee and beverage awardcategory.

    This year marks the10th anniversary of thehall of fame ceremony,which honours someof the provinces mostinnovative and dedicatedindustry leaders thatcontribute to B.C.s world-class restaurant scene.

    We have been hon-oured to celebrate exem-plary people within therestaurant industry forthe last nine years, notedIan Tostenson, presidentand CEO of the BritishColumbia Restaurant andFoodservices Association,in a press release. Theevent gives a platform forthem to be recognized bytheir peers and see howtheir contribution hasaffected the industry in apositive way.

    Alongside Mike andVince, brother SammyPiccolo is an award-winning barista andruns Prado Caf onCommercial Drive.

    The gala will take placeon Sept. 29 at the Italian

    Cultural Centre, 3075Slocan St. in Vancouver.

    The event includes adinner, a live and silentauction, and a tribute tothe late George Tidball,who founded The Keg.

    Tickets are available forpurchase online at www.bcrfa.com or by phone at604-669-2239.

    Entrepreneursrecognized

    EY, a national busi-ness firm with a focus

    on entrepreneurship,has named four Burnabybusinessmen as finalistsin several categories ofthe Pacific branch of itsEntrepreneur of the Yearawards.

    The Burnaby selectionincludes Scott Edmonds,president and CEO ofWebtech Wireless, forbusiness-to-business prod-ucts and services; CharlesChang, president andfounder of Vega, for busi-ness-to-consumer prod-ucts and services; Vern

    Brownell, president andCEO of D-Wave Systems,for emerging entrepreneurand Jack Newton, CEOand founder of ThemisSolutions, for informationtechnology.

    Other categoriesinclude energy, entertain-ment and hospitality,mining and exploration,and manufacturing.

    The future of entre-preneurship in Canada and here in BritishColumbia is brighterthan ever, stated Lui

    Petrollini, director of EYsPacific Entrepreneur ofthe Year program.

    Our Entrepreneur ofthe Year finalists defy theodds, and the impossible,to reach new heights forthemselves, and theircountry.

    The winners will beannounced at a gala onSept. 30, with the overallPacific winner represent-ing the region at thenational gala in Torontoon Nov. 25.

    jzinn@burnabynow.com

    Premier attends opening for newmicrogrid lab

    MOVERS & SHAKERSJacob Zinn

    be questioned and the ways they each see the worldwill likely shift.

    But regardless of how things go across their routesto St. James, they know theyre coming back with a filmunlike their previous works.

    I expect to, at the very minimum, meet some inter-esting people, investigate why theyre doing whattheyre doing and create a film that will communicatethose ideas to other people, said Scott.

    I would hope that through our own style and guer-rilla tenacity that were able to make something thatdoes resonate with people, added Jeffery.

    No matter what happens, well all grow as film-makers, but I hope that we go through some actual realpersonal development on the journey hopefully forthe better.

    To donate to the Indiegogo campaign, visit indie-gogo.com/projects/we-three-heathens-a-documentary.

    Twitter/@jacobzinn

    www.burnabynow.com

    VISIT

    Heathens: Journeycontinued from page 13

  • Are your kids wild about horses?Take them to the Burnaby Horsemens

    Associations free open house on Sunday,Aug. 10, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Theannual event takes place at the BurnabyEquestrian Centre, at 9080 Avalon Ave. onthe east side of Burnaby Lake.

    There will be horse demos, barn toursand pony rides. (The pony-ride lineupsstart at 10:15 a.m. and 12:45 p.m.) Therewill be information on the Burnaby LakePony Club, which runs lessons on horse-manship for children as young as six.

    (Theres no need to own a pony to jointhe club.) There will also be informationon lessons run by Unicorn Stables. Theresa concession stand, so families can buylunch onsite, and there will be informa-tion available on how to get involved inthe parent advisory council for CapitolHill Elementary. Theres also free horsemanure for gardeners.

    For more information on the associa-tion, visit www.burnabyhorsemensassociation.com.

    Jennifer Moreau

    Horsemens Associationhosting open house

    Checkwww.Burnabynow.comfor breaking news, photo galleries, blogs and more

    Hey, kids, want to be a pirate?Ahoy, mateys!Youngsters can hone

    their pirate skills during aprogram on Saturday, July19 at Burnaby Lake Park.

    The program, hostedby Metro Vancouver, runsfrom 10 a.m. to noon. Kidsaged eight to 11 can followclues, learn to read maps

    and find the hidden trea-sure. The cost is $10/child.

    Register at www.metrovancouveronline.org or call604-432-6359.

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 16, 2014 15

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    MORREY NISSAN4450 Still Creek Drive, Burnaby, BC

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  • 16 Wednesday, July 16, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    ALLCHECKOUTLANESOPENGUARANTEED

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    EVERY SAT & SUN10AM-6PM

    Prices are in effect until Thursday, July 17, 2014 or while stock lasts.Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. No rainchecks. No substitutions on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Couponsmust be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have plus deposit and environmental charge where applicable. / The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this flyer are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. 2014 Loblaws Inc.* wematch prices! Applies only to our major supermarket competitors flyer items. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. Wewill match the competitors advertised price only during the effective date of the competitors flyer advertisement. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is orderedprior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes) and in the case of fresh produce, meat, seafood and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us). We will not match competitors multi-buys (eg. 2 for $4), spend x get x, Free, clearance, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, oroffers related to our third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this program at any time.Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

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  • Green machine: Jeff Lee, energy operations manager, and Gateway Casinosgeneral manager Randy Sears at the Grand Villa Casinos new cooling tower.

    Keeping cool, and green, at Grand Villa Casino

    Larry Wright/burnaby now

    Its not easy being green that is, unless youre talk-ing about the Grand VillaCasino.

    The Burnaby casino washaving a problem; it wasstruggling to keep its cus-tomers cool during the hotsummer months.

    The HVAC system usedto regulate the casinosindoor temperature couldonly offer a comfortableindoor temperature whenit was below 28 degreesoutside. Once the tempera-ture rose abovethat level into the30s, the systembecame overload-ed, and custom-ers and staff hadto struggle withindoor tempera-tures rising as highas 28 degrees.

    Something hadto happen, butwith the cost of anew cooling towerrunning $425,000,a creative and out-of-the-box solution was desper-ately needed.

    The team at GatewayCasinos and Entertainmentgot their heads togetherand came up with not onlya viable solution, but agreen one at that.

    The Grand Villa Casinowas fitted with a new cool-ing towerandheat exchang-ers.What the tower didwascapture all the heat rejectedby the casino and redirect itto the hot water supply. Aswell, it reduced the strainon boilers and water heat-ers which gives them a

    longer lifespan and lowerstotal energy consumption.

    According to informa-tion provided by GatewayCasinos andEntertainment,the tower offers an annualenergy savings of nearly$90,000 per year.

    Most importantly, forgoing so green, the casinowas offered incentives.With B.C. Hydro provid-ing $185,000 and FortisBCoffering another $43,000,the Grand Villa Casino waswithin its budget to addin the new cooling system.The tower has reducedthe casinos annual energy

    costs by $120,000.The Grand

    Villa Casino isnow in the pro-cess of installinga second cool-ing tower. Thereason? The firstsystem was over-worked.

    The first towerhad been workedto the max, saidMichelle Lin,energy specialist

    for Gateway.Installing a second

    tower will keep patronsand staff comfortable dur-ing the warmmonths of thesummer.

    For Lin, the big storybehind the cooling tow-ers is the funding. Withthe money in place, notonly could the Grand VillaCasino afford one tower,but now a second as well and that second coolingsystem will be completedwithin the next few weeks.

    The legacy of this ener-gy saving practice has beencontagious. According to

    the Grand Villa Casinowebsite, it became theworlds first casino to buyand use renewable naturalgas.

    Further, the casino hasimproved its electricalusage by installing electric-ity-efficient lights.

    But the casino didnot stop there. Organicfood waste is now placedin kitchen bins and thentaken to a processing plantmaking biofuel and com-post. The kitchen is alsofitted with energy-efficientequipment.

    What started as a cre-ative solution to an over-heating problem hasbecome a tour de force forthe team behind the GrandVilla Casino. For them, thegreener the better.

    Boyd Reynoldsstaff reporter

    Michelle LinEnergy specialist

    Edmonds fairon this weekend

    One of the citys mostfestive fairs is set for thisweekend.

    The Edmonds CityFair will be on Sunday,July 20, from 10 a.m. to 3p.m. on Edmonds Street,between Canada Way andKingsway.

    I think its going tobe awesome, just like lastyear,saidLindyMcQueen,one of the organizers.

    The fair, organized by aslew of community groups,features kids rides, food, aclassic car and motorcycleshow and a petting zoo.Burnaby NeighbourhoodHouse is hosting an inter-national village, a series ofbooths set up by peopleshowcasing the cultures oftheir homelands.

    Entertainment includesRainshadow, a local band,

    Marilyn Monroe and ElvisPresley impersonatorsand a talent show. (Toenter, call Jeff Scheffel atVolunteer Burnaby: 604-294-5533.)

    Many businesses andrestaurants are planning tostay open while the fair ison something new thisyear, as they are usuallyclosed on Sundays.

    The fair draws thou-sands of people everyyear.

    Last year, it was sobusy. It was wall-to-wallpeople, McQueen said,adding she expects a bigcrowd this year as well.

    Parking restrictions willbe in effect, starting at 7:30a.m. and running till 8 p.m.Organizers ask that peoplewalk, bike or take transit tothe fair.

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 16, 2014 17

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  • 20 Goalie named to team 20 Summer Games begin 20 Golfer finishes fourthSECTION COORDINATOR Tom Berridge, 604-444-3022 tberridge@burnabynow.com

    Awinningweekend of racing firstsIt was a weekend of

    many firsts for race cardriver Remo Ruscitti.

    The 20-year-oldBurnaby driver took threecheckered flags in twoseparate InternationalMotor Sports Associationrace series, including thefirst-ever wins for bothAutometrics Motorsportsand 8Star Motorsportsat the Canadian TireMotrosport Park inBowmanville, Ont. thisweekend.

    Ruscitti opened with8Stars first win in his rac-ing debut in PrototypeLights series on Saturday.

    He then won for a sec-ond time in Round 8 ofthe series in the rain onSunday, taking first placein the 29-lap race in anlan DP02 by 17 secondsover JDC MotorsporstsMikhail Gokhberg.

    On Saturday, Ruscittialso gave Autometrics itsfirst-ever team win in theContinental Tire SportsCar street tuner class, co-driving the teams No.04 Porsche Cayman withAdam Isman to the wire ina 26-car field.

    It was awesome andI cant thank everybodyenough. Its sweeter thatthis was my first time inthe car and with the fact

    that I won earlier today inmy ST car, so its a greatday, said Ruscitti in anIMSA press release.

    In the Porsche, Ruscittiand Isman set a race laprecord of 1:33.568 on the2.459-mile circuit and then

    outduelled Eric Foss ina BMW 328i for the leadwith two laps to go.

    Earlier in the series,Ruscitti was in conten-tion for the lead at a racein Kansas City when theclutch failed. In a later

    race, his car ran out offuel while in the lead atWatkins Glen.

    At the only Canadianstop, the Autometrics carwas forced to start from therear of the pack because oftire issues. Isman brought

    the car up to 12th placebefore handing the wheelto Ruscitti.

    With 15 minutes to goand good on fuel, Ruscittibattled Foss and AndrewCarbonell, looking for histhird win of the series ina Mazda MX-5, down tothe wire.

    Ruscitti took the leadon the second-to-last lapand held on for the win.

    It was really a fightto the end, said Ruscittion a long-distance call totheNOW after winning histhird race of the weekend.

    Today, I was just kindof happy. Im usuallygood in the wet. I seemedto pick up on it prettyquickly. I had the lead inthe third lap and pulledout to a nine-second lead.Its actually pretty hard tobelieve.

    With just one more racein Indianapolis, Indianaon the schedule, Ruscittiis hoping there is a pos-sibility for more rides thisseason with either theAutometrics or 8Star teamsand further opportunitiesto thank his local sponsorsBBA Accounting Groupand Bosa Construction.

    Hopefully, a lot ofpeople are taking notice,he said. Everyone knewwe had a good car (in ST),but in Lights, we provedits not just the car thatwon the race.

    Tom Berridgesports editor

    Contributed photo/burnaby now

    A checkered future: Remo Ruscitti of Burnaby won three InternationalMotorsports Association races last weekend, including his first two rides inPrototype Lights.

    Formorephotos,scanwithLayar

    Team sweeps mens Giro, woman wins in debut

    The Giro di Burnaby was ingood hands this year.

    The California-based UnitedHeathcare team swept the podi-um at the Giro for a second time at

    B.C. Superweekas Luke Keoughclaimed histhird straightpodium titlewith a victoryon the streets of

    Burnaby Heights on Thursday,after earlier wins in UBC and thenight before in Gastown.

    Keough led an all-UnitedHealthcare sweep with runner-upKen Hanson, the winner of the2012 Giro, and Australian HiltonClarke, the Giro di Burnaby win-ner in 2006, in third place in the45-lap, 55km mens criterium.

    United Healthcare swept theprodium at the UBC Grand Prixearlier in the week and placed rid-ers first and third at Gastown.

    Keough said achieving resultslike this may look easy to the

    unpractised eye but it is hardwork.

    People say it looks easy, butwe have six guys committed toone goal, he said.

    Like the womens criterium, norider was able to establish a clearbreak from the pack, althoughTeam Colombias SebastianMolano and Jan-Niklas Droste ofTeam Heizomat tried, because thealignment of the course and thestrength of the headwind leadingup Hastings Street after the 180-degree hairpin turn on MadisonAvenue.

    This race, everyone was rac-ing so fast, you just try and rideas fast as the breakaway, saidKeough after the race. You justhave to ride really steady.

    Last year, United Healthcarewon 32 of 34 races the teamentered. They are doing equal-ly well this season. Keough alsoexpects the team to be back at theGiro next year.

    To have a crowd like this,screaming and yelling, it givesus all the energy in the world tocome back next year, Keough

    said. Weve heard its great racing(up here). Its just a prestige eventthat brought us here.

    Somethings cookingErica Allar made her Giro di

    Burnaby debut a special one.The Colavita/Fine Cooking

    team rider outraced B.C.

    Superweek leader and four-timeCanadian criterium nationalchampion Leah Kirchmann in asprint to the finish to win in herfirst-ever start at the Giro on thestreets of Burnaby Heights onThursday.

    Tom Berridgesports editor

    To viewtwovideos,scanwithLayar

    Dave Wielki/burnaby now

    A blue streak: The United Healthcare team, in blue, was a forcein Superweek this year, sweeping the mens podium at the Giro.

    Giro Page 20

    The Burnaby Lakersplayed some of their bestlacrosse against theVictoriaShamrocks, but its still notenough to break a home-floor jinx.

    For the fifth time insevenstarts at the Bill CopelandSports Centre, Burnabywent down to defeat, thistime losing a close 8-6 deci-sion to the visiting Rockson Friday.

    Burnaby fell behind 5-3after the opening periodbut played the league-lead-ers even up after that.

    The second and thirdperiods is how we wantto play, said Burnabydefender Pete McFetridge,who took a ball to the face-mask in the middle periodbut later returned to thefloor. The first periodwasnt up to our standard.Victoria is a team you cantcome out slow on.

    Robert Church tied thegame 3-3 on back-to-backscores a minute apart, butthe visitors got those backlater in the frame.

    Victoria held three-goalleads on three separateoccasions during the sec-ond and third periods.

    Church got the deficitdown to two goals with hishat-trick goal on a five-on-three power play late in thegame.

    With the loss, Burnabyshomerecord fell toa league-low 2-5, in stark contrast toits 5-1 record away fromthe Copeland centre.

    Thats a tough one toput your finger on. Itsobviously something wewant to turn around,McFetridge said of the poorhome record. I think wehave lapses. For the mostpart its there, but there aretimes we get complacent orlose our focus.

    Church led all scorerswith a five-point night.First star Corey Smallalso garnered five points,including a pair of goalsfor Victoria.

    Matt Flindell took thewin with 44 saves, whileTyler Richards stopped36 Victoria shots in theBurnaby cage.

    The Lakers remained

    Not so,home,sweethome

    Tom Berridgesports editor

    Lakers Page 20

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 16, 2014 19

  • 20 Wednesday, July 16, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    Exciting finish: The womens 37-kilometre criterium came down to a showdownbetween Colavita/Fine Cooking, left, and Optum p/b Kelly Benefits.

    Dave Wielki/burnaby now

    Giro: Team wanted to support eventWith the wind direction creating few

    opportunities for breakaways over the37-kilometre race, the final charge downHastings Street was won by Allar by awheel over Kirchmann, who had five top-2 finishes in six previous Superweek races,including wins in the criterium in Ladner,Delta road race and the night before at theGastown Grand Prix.

    At Gastown, Allar was caught behinda crash on the final lap and taken out ofcontention.

    After last night, I was super moti-vated, said Allar, who was part of athree-rider Colavita/Fine Cooking team

    that came up to support Superweeksmove to provide equal prize money for thewomens race.

    We wanted to support the event,Allar added. We really wanted to repre-sent our team and the sponsors, becausewe want the sponsors to knowwe appreci-ate their support.

    The 28-year-old American rider was theCalifornia calendar criterium championlast year and Allar and her team are cur-rently leading the series again this season.

    Laura Gilder, the 2012 Giro winner,picked up her second Superweek podiumfinish, placing third in Burnaby.

    Twitter @ThomasBerridge

    continued from page 19

    alone in third place despite the loss with a7-6-0 record.

    The Shamrocks all but wrapped up firstplace, bettering their first-place record to11-1-2 with four games yet to play.

    Burnaby takes on the CoquitlamAdanacs this Friday at home in a game

    that could make or break either teamsplayoff hopes in the closely bunched pack.Game time is 7:45 p.m.

    Currently, just five points separates sec-ond place from sixth as the regular seasonnears its final two weeks of play.

    To view a video of game highlights, goto www.burnabynow.com and click on thisstory.

    continued from page 19

    Lakers: View hip senior video online

    BURNABY NOW SPORTS BRIEFSKimberly Newell of

    Burnaby was the loneplayer from B.C. named toHockey Canadas nation-al womens developmentteam selection camp.

    The 18-year-oldPrinceton University junioris the youngest of six goal-ies invited to the under-22 camp scheduled to takeplace from Aug. 8 to 17 atCanada Olympic Park inCalgary.

    Newell is also one of 10invited players who helpedCanadas u-18 womensteam win gold at the worldchampionships in Finlandin 2013.

    Final too farBurnabys junior girls

    lacrosse team lost 6-3 toNew Westminster in thebronze medal final at theB.C. Lacrosse minor pro-

    vincials in Pitt Meadowson Sunday. The junior girlsfinished with a 3-2 recordin the round robin.

    Burnabys peewee girlsfailed to make it to themedal round. The teamslone win was a 4-3 victoryover Nanaimo.

    Summer GamesThe B.C. Summer

    Games kick off this week inNanaimo with more than3,000 emerging athletesexpected to turn out.

    Athletes ranging in agefrom 11 to 18 in able-bod-ied sports will compete in19 different athletic disci-plines. Athletes with a dis-ability will also take partin athletics, equestrian andswimming events.

    Golfer fourthBurnaby teen Alex

    Francois finished fourthwith an even-par 288 atthe B.C. Junior Boys GolfChampionship at MeadowGardens Golf Club in PittMeadows on July 11.

    Francois finished fiveshots back of junior cham-pion Keaton Gudz, match-ing the Victoria native witha final round two-under-par 70.

    Curtis Chan ofRichmond made a last-round charge, firing a tour-nament-best seven-under65 to finish in a tie withTrevor Yu of Vancouver,who led the field for thefirst three rounds, one shotback at 284.

    Francois shot rounds of71, 73, 74, 70 in the 72-holecompetition. St. ThomasMore grad Kevin Vignaplaced seventh with a 290.Alan Tolusso shot 305.

    A Football B.C. development camp for all playersentering Grade 5 through 8 will be held at BurnabyCentral Secondary School on July 27.

    It is free for players who attended a combine series.To register, go to www.playfootball.bc.ca/pages/

    registration_fbcdevelopmentcamp

    Football campat Bby Centralon July 27

    Slow down and drive with carewhen approaching a Cone Zone.

    ConeZoneBC.com

    Bill Copeland Arena 3676 Kensington Avenue, Burnaby 604-291-1261For more information: www.burnabylakers.ca

    VS

    Burnaby LakersLacrosse Club Maple Ridge Burrards

    Join the Lakers as they battle for aplayoff spot against the Burrards!

    Friday, July 19th @ 7:45 pm

    Burnaby LakersLacrosse Club

    VS

    Friday, July 18th @ 7:45 pm

    Join the Lakers as they battlefor a playoff spot!

    Coquitlam Adanacs

  • Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 16, 2014 21

  • 22 Wednesday, July 16, 2014 Burnaby NOW

  • Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 16, 2014 23

    The pages of the Burnaby NOW arenow enriched with Layar and containdigital content that you can view using

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