Burnaby Now July 23 2014

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  • Canadian Quidditchteam captures bronze

    PAGE 3

    Rugby fun at Highland7s tournament

    PAGE 18

    Burnabys first and favourite information source Delivery 604-942-3081 Wednesday, July 23, 2014

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

    People came outin droves forthe annual FijiFestival, heldat SwangardStadium thisyear. The celebra-tion highlightsFijian culture andincludes singing,dancing, soccergames, vendorsand rides for thekids. At left, peo-ple making thetraditional yagonadrink, which wasshared with localdignitaries.

    Formorephotos,scanwithLayar

    Fijianpride

    Mayor Derek Corrigan hasvowed to push back on KinderMorgans attempts to surveyBurnaby Mountain for a pipe-line route. Meanwhile, the oilcompany is planning to ask theNational Energy Board to go overthe citys head.

    Kinder Morgan Canada presi-dent Ian Anderson said the com-

    pany would seek the NationalEnergy Boards help accessingthe land if Burnaby refuses tocooperate.

    We would prefer to have thecitys permission to access thecitys lands in order to work, andwe will be formally requestingthat soon. If it is not provided,then we will go the NationalEnergy Board and seek a rulingof the board to have the author-ity to instruct the city to grant us

    access to those lands, he said ina conference call with media onFriday. Anderson indicated thecompany would apply to the cityand the NEB concurrently, andhe expected the process wouldtake weeks, not months.

    The city, which is staunchlyopposed to the pipeline expan-sion, rejected the companysinformal query to drill holes onthe mountain, which is a dedi-cated park and conservation area.

    According to Corrigan, consul-tants (who did not initially iden-tify themselves as affiliates ofKinder Morgan) asked city staffif they could drill holes in thepark.

    Staff treated it as anyonecoming in and making an inqui-ry. We said, Well, its not likelywere going to give you approvalto start digging up a park, andthat was the limit of the discus-sion, Corrigan said. Afterwards,

    city staff confirmed the consul-tants were working with KinderMorgan, he added.

    The relationship betweenthe two parties has soured, andAnderson said Burnaby has bro-ken off contact.

    Since we filed our applica-tion in December, virtually allcommunication with Burnabyhas been terminated by them,Anderson said.

    City, KinderMorgan at odds over mountain

    Kinder Morgan Page 8

    Jennifer Moreaustaff reporter

    Lisa King/burnaby now

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  • 2 Wednesday, July 23, 2014 Burnaby NOW

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    6 Opinion

    6,7 Letters

    11 Arts

    11 Lively City

    15 Healthwise

    17 Sports

    19 Classifieds

    Last weeks questionShould the Tsleil-Waututh Nationhave the right to challenge theKinder Morgan pipeline?YES 69% NO 31%

    This weeks questionShould the city let Kinder Morgansurvey Burnaby Mountain?Vote at: www.burnabynow.com

    5 Spat details revealed 9 Inquest underway 13 Commuter chaos

    Using Layar: Download theLayar app to your smartphone. Lookfor the Layar symbol. Scan the photoor the page of the story as instructed.Ensure the photo or headline is entirelycaptured by your device. Check foradvertisements that have Layar content,too. Watch as our pages becomeinteractive.

    View our stories andphotos with Layar

    See more photos from theFiji FestivalPage 1

    Check out more photos fromthe Quidditch Global Gamesin BurnabyPage 3

    Watch highlights from therecent Sr. A Lakers gamePage 17

    Like theBurnaby NOWon FacebookJoin theconversation

    NLINEEXTRAS

    Check out more localcontent at www.burnabynow.com

    NEWSSled dogs need homes:Burnaby SPCA

    NEWSFire-related incidents risein second quarter

    COMMUNITYMissed the Edmonds CityFair? Check out our photogallery from the event

    OPINIONThe pipeline debatecontinues to heat up

    PHOTO GALLERIESPaper Postcards wherehas the Burnaby NOWbeen travelling? Checkout our latest batch oftravel photos.

    Follow the BurnabyNOW on Twitter fornews as it happens @BurnabyNOW_news

    Canada captured bronze at the 2014Quidditch Global Games at the BurnabyLake Sports Complex Saturday.

    The international competition drewteams from seven countries to competefor global supremacy in the Harry Potter-inspired sport. The Canucks went 4-2 in theround-robin portion of the one-day tourna-ment, falling to eventual repeat championsU.S.A. and to Australia, who would go onto take silver.

    The home team rallied in the bronzemedal game, however, defeating TeamU.K. 60-40 with a snitch snatch from seekerAlexander Graham.

    Everybody left everything on thepitch that last game, said Rebecca Alley,a Burnaby native and assistant coach with

    the team.It was the first time Alley, who recently

    wrapped up four years of playing at theUniversity of Ottawa, had had a chance toshowcase quidditch in her hometown.

    Friends and family were surprised andimpressed by the fast pace and physicalityof the full-contact, co-ed game, she said.

    My grandma talked to me after one ofthe games and she said that she just has awhole new respect for the sport of quid-ditch and what Ive been doing for the lastfour years, Alley said.

    The Canadian team also had a decidedhometown advantage when it came to fansupport at the local venue, she said.

    An estimated 1,000 people came out tocheck out the unusual sport, and most puttheir support behind Team Canada.

    It was just really really cool to experi-ence that because none of us had everplayed in a situation with that many spec-tators all cheering for us, Alley said. Theentire stand was full and there were peoplestanding along the fence and they were allcheering for us.

    Quidditch team earnsrespect at games

    Tough: Players from Team Canada, right, and Team U.S.A. battle for the quaffle during the U.S.A.-Canada match at the QuidditchGlobal Games, held Saturday at Burnaby Lake. Canada lost the match but rallied to defeat Team U.K. for the bronze medal.

    Photos by Lisa King/burnaby now

    On the go: Team Canada coach Hugh Podmoreflies down the field during Saturdays game.

    Canada emerges with bronzeafter Global Games held atBurnaby Lake SaturdayCornelia Naylorstaff reporter

    Formorephotos,scanwithLayar

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 23, 2014 3

  • 4 Wednesday, July 23, 2014 Burnaby NOW

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  • The off-duty Burnaby RCMPofficer who was docked six dayspay for uttering sexually explicitinsults at a woman who stole hisparking spot wasnt the only onewith a foul mouth in the alterca-tion.

    In the adjudication reportobtained by the NOW, more

    details have arisen regarding theargument the two had outside theWillowbrook Shopping Centre inLangley on the afternoon of NewYears Eve 2011.

    The agreed statement of factsnotes that Harinder Paul Pablawas waiting for a parking spotto open with his turn signal onwhen Jessica Olive took the space.Pabla ended up parking a shortdistance away, and as he walkedtoward the mall entrance, he toldOlive that he had been waitingfor the spot with his signal on.

    She curtly replied, I didntsee your f**king blinker, andcontinued walking, reads thestatement. Rather than leave it atthat, (Pabla) suggested to (Olive)

    that she ought to get a lighter pairof sunglasses, and she replied,Well, maybe you should con-sider not being a f**king dick,and gave him the finger.

    The statement continues withseveral sexually explicit com-ments from Pabla, to which Olivekicked him in the leg and kneeand hit him with her purse. Asthey walked toward the mallentrance, Olive told him to stopfollowing her and dropped aseries of F-bombs, then uttereda racial slur before advancingtoward him in an aggressivemanner, as if she was intent onassaulting him again.

    At this point, Pabla pulled outhis badge, identified himself as a

    cop and told her that she couldbe arrested if she assaulted himagain.

    Olive turned around to headback toward the mall entranceand Pabla headed the same direc-tion to go to the dentist.

    (Pabla) proceeded to walkpast her, intending to give hera wide berth. As he did so, sheswung her purse at him, hittinghim in the groin and head area.He swung his arm at her to wardoff further blows, contacting hershoulder, then continued towardsand into the mall to the adjacentdentist office.

    While Olive told police thatPabla had assaulted her, a judgeruled last August that the situa-

    tion was, in fact, vice versa. Pablawas acquitted of the charge, andthe judge decided that he acted inself-defence in response to theunprovoked assault she perpe-trated against him while he waswalking past her.

    Nonetheless, the judge notedthat Pabla had been the authorof his own misfortune and thathis demeanour, tone, use ofsarcasm and gutterspeak wasunacceptable for a 16-year RCMPofficer.

    The disciplinary decisionnoted that Pablas off-dutyactions go against the RCMPscore values and the adjudicationboard upheld the forfeiture of sixdays pay.

    Officer was author of his ownmisfortuneRCMP report revealsmore details about spatover parking spot

    Jacob Zinnstaff reporter

    Warning: Language in thisstory may offend some readers.

    Burnaby and New Westminster is the only sub-regionin Metro Vancouver that didnt experience an increasein annual bus boardings between 2010 and 2013, accord-ing to Translinks 2013 Bus Service Performance Reviewreleased last week.

    While the two cities actually saw a two per cent increasein boardings between 2012 and 2013, their three-year ratewas flat, unlike the rest of the metro region, which saw acombined three per cent increase over the same period.

    Annual service hours for the two cities remained near-ly the same, at 471,000 hours in 2013 compared to 469,000in 2010. But the cost per boarded passenger decreased 3.2per cent, from $1.34 in 2010 to $1.29, due in part because ofan increased use of mini-buses, which are cheaper to run.

    To see the report, visit translink.ca.twitter.com/CorNaylor

    Bus ridership not rising

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 23, 2014 5

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  • 6 Wednesday, July 23, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    Other than beautifulscenery and having thesame monarch, B.C. andAustralia dont have much incommon.

    And they have even less incommon now, because Australiahas scrapped itscarbon tax, which isstill very much aliveand kicking in thisprovince.

    The Australian carbon taxwas introduced in 2010 by aLabor Party government thathad just won an election aftervowing to not implement sucha tax.

    However, while the LaborParty won the election, it did notwin a majority of seats. It neededthe support of the Green Party toform government and the pricefor that was giving the GreenParty what it wanted: a carbontax, which Labor had been onrecord as opposing before theelection.

    Needless to say, the publicwas furious. The Labor Partysubsequently changed leadersand said it would repeal the car-bon tax, but it was still defeatedin last years election.

    There is a striking parallelhere, of course, to another taxcontroversy: the HST that for-mer premier Gordon Campbellsprung on an unsuspecting pub-lic after the 2009 election cam-paign, during which his partyhad actually stated it had no

    designs to introduce such a tax.Like his Australian counter-

    parts, Campbell was driven fromoffice by a tax revolt. Except, thecritical difference here is thatanother big tax brought in byCampbell the carbon tax gen-

    erated no such revolt,and instead appears tohave paid off.

    In fact, B.C.s carbontax actually hurt the

    party that opposed it the NDP,which opposed the tax after itwas introduced in 2008, andmade its opposition to the tax akey part of its 2009 election plat-form, which was firmly rejectedby the voters.

    Campbell artfully tied thisprovinces carbon tax to a cor-responding income tax cut, anda significant rebate scheme forlow-income earners.

    The result has been that anycall for a repeal of the carbon taxin this province would be linkedto a tax increase. Thats becausethe tax collects about $1.1 billionannually, which pays for almost$200 million in tax credits andrebates for low-income people,plus a five per cent income taxcut ($235 million) and more than$700 million for a host of busi-ness tax cuts.

    Getting rid of the tax, then,would increase everyonesincome tax bill by five per cent,hit poor people particularlyhard, and hit businesses with tax

    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

    RIBBONCANAD IANCOMMUNITYNEWSPAPERAWARD 2013

    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.

    Food labelling a tiny part of better healthLast week, the federal government

    announced proposed changes to foodlabelling with an aim for us to makehealthier choices at the super-market.

    The proposed changeswould make it easier for us toread those labels, Health Canada says,and include tweaks to the NutritionFacts table, ingredients list and DailyValues on food labels, as well as anudge to suppliers of similar foodproducts to use consistent serving sizes

    for the nutrition info on those labels.Health Canada is hoping that if and

    when these changes go into effect, busyparents will look twice beforegrabbing for the Froot Loops.

    Thats because the newlabels would have sugars

    grouped together and nutrition infor-mation would be presented moreclearly.

    The Canadian Diabetes Associationapplauds the ministrys efforts. So doesDietitians of Canada.

    And while we, too, support theeffort, we think its important to notethat healthy choices start before wewheel our shopping cart down the gro-cery store aisle.

    It starts with meal planning andcooking from scratch rather than grab-and-go meals from a fast food outlet.

    It starts with walking to the cornergrocer for a carton of milk instead oftaking the car.

    It starts with sending our kids to thepark to play rather than allowing end-

    less hours of screen time indoors.Easier-to-read food labels are a wel-

    come step in the effort to build a nationof healthier eaters.

    But costly consultations, policypapers and regulations wont end obe-sity or curtail the continued rise ofdiabetes.

    Healthy choices start with changingwhat has become for all of us a cultureof convenience.

    guest editorial courtesy ofNorth Shore News

    Tax game adangerous one

    City needs to cooperate moreDear Editor:

    Re: City needs to put out political fire, Letters tothe editor, Burnaby NOW, July 16

    It is very encouraging to see that common sensedoes still exist in Burnaby. Her assessment of thesituation with respect to potential fires is spot on.It is extremely disappointing that Mayor Corrigandoes not share this view.

    I would expect Mayor Corrigan and city councilto be managing the situation with Kinder Morgan toensure that any problem is dealt with expeditiously.Instead, they seem to be doing their best to be unco-operative and obstructive. So now we can expectthat in the event of a disastrous situation occurring,

    the result will be even worse than it could havebeen. This is not the behaviour I expect from electedofficials. I wonder if Ms. Gillies would be willing torun for mayor.

    Gordon Foy, Burnaby

    Kinder Morgan wrong on costsDear Editor:

    Re: Facts dont back claims, Letters to the Editor,July 16, Burnaby NOW.

    Scott Stoness, vice-president of regulatory andfinance for Kinder Morgan Canada, would bewell served to review Volume 2 in the companysNational Energy Board application for approval to

    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

    200026

    Carbon tax Page 7 Pipeline Page 7

    PUBLISHERBrad Alden

    balden@van.net

    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

    expand the Trans Mountain pipeline sys-tem. In there he will find that the com-pany tells the Canadian regulator crude oilprices in Canada will rise if the expansionis approved. Then, he needs to listen toIan Andersons presentation to investoranalysts in Houston, Texas, last Januarybefore commenting on my letter.

    My letter points out what KinderMorgan says about its pipelines expan-sion leading to higher crude oil prices inCanada and how Ian Anderson, presidentof Kinder Morgan Canada, misled BurnabyNOW readers, when he tried to massagethe message for public relations purposes.

    In trying to promote the expansionprojects dubious economic benefit, KinderMorgan has claimed vast increases in theprice of crude oil for all oil produced inWestern Canada. If the company is goingto make wild claims about windfall profitsto oil producers because of higher crudeoil prices by as much as $25 per barrelaccording to Mr. Anderson then theyhave to take responsibility for what thosehigher prices mean to domestic refinerieswho purchase Western Canadian crudeand ultimately how these higher prices arepassed onto consumers and businesses.

    Mr. Stoness tries to suggest thatWesternCanadian and U.S. refineries would absorba price increase of as much as $25 per bar-rel on Western Canadian crude. This isabsurd. Refineries faced with such priceincreases in their feedstock costs will asin the past pass them onto us.

    What I find particularly fascinating,however, is Kinder Morgan will address

    this issue in an open letter through theBurnaby NOW but aggressively avoids it atthe NEB hearing. As an intervenor, I askeddoes Trans Mountain believe that the costof gasoline at the pumps, and the cost ofother petroleum product prices facing endusers may be a public interest issue?

    The answer I received was a refusal toanswer: Trans Mountain acknowledgesthat the price of gasoline and other petro-leum prices facing end users is of interestto the public, however, the informationrequest is not relevant to one or moreof the issues identified in the NationalEnergy Boards list of issues for the TransMountain Expansion Project.

    Robyn Allan, via email

    Where are the oil jobs?Dear Editor:

    I have sat and read how the pipe-lines (Enbridge and Kinder Morgan ) wereneeded to get our oil from Alberta to theports of B.C. and all the construction jobsthey are going to make, but no one seemsto speak up and say how many good jobswould be made here in Canada if the oilis refined here instead of overseas andthen shipped from here. The refinery anddownstream jobs for Canadians youngand old would be huge, but it seems ourfederal and provincial governments dontseem to be concerned about things likethat. That is seen in our logs leaving hereand also a lot of our minerals. It seems ourpeople in high places are not concernedabout the ordinary Canadian and goodvalue-added jobs that should be madehere, not somewhere else.

    Denis Franks, Burnaby

    continued from page 6

    Pipeline means pricier gas

    Carbon tax: Emissions decreasinghikes that would inevitablybe passed onto consum-ers. No wonder the NDPdoesnt talk about the taxmuch these days.

    But the carbon tax alsoappears to be having thedesired impact on whatit is supposed to do: leadto a reduction in the useof carbon. According toSustainable Prosperity,an Ottawa-based greenresearch group, fossil fueluse in B.C. has droppedby 16 per cent since thetax came in. Meanwhile,fossil fuel use in the rest ofCanada has actually goneup three per cent in thatsame time period.

    And as for Australia,well, its status as one of theworlds worst greenhousegas emitters per capita

    will continue. The countryrelies heavily on its vastreserves of cheap coal forits supply of electricity. Thecountry has also blownabout a $7 billion hole ingovernment revenues overthe next four years, whichwill undoubtedly havenegative repercussions forthe delivery of health care,education and social servi-ces. Im not sure whetherthe opposite experiencesof B.C. and Australia whenit comes to a carbon taxmeans people of one juris-diction are any more or lessenvironmentally friendlythan those in the other. ButI do think theres a lessonhere about how to intro-duce new taxes, whetherthey are carbon-related ornot. The lesson is this: ifa government is going to

    create a new tax, do it justbefore an election cam-paign and not immediatelyafter one.

    The B.C. Liberals didthat with a carbon tax butfailed to do so with theHST. The party was badlybruised and was forcedto dump its leader, butstill won another term inpower. The AustralianLabor party implementedthe carbon tax like the B.C.Liberals handled the HST,and subsequently chewedup two of its leaders beforebeing booted from power.

    Playing games withtaxes can be very danger-ous for governments. B.C.scarbon tax is an exampleof the right way of playingthe game.

    Keith Baldrey is chief pol-itical reporter for Global B.C.

    continued from page 6

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 23, 2014 7

    Watering your lawn too much?

    Non-residential addresses: Even-numbered addressesmay sprinklelawns 1-6 a.m.Monday andWednesday

    Odd-numbered addressesmay sprinklelawns 1-6 a.m. Tuesday and Thursday.

    All non-residential addressescanalsosprinkle4-9a.m. Friday.

    Restrictions are in place from June 1 to September 30.

    Residential addresses: Even-numbered addressesmay sprinklelawns 4-9 a.m. Monday, Wednesdayand Saturday.

    Odd-numbered addressesmay sprinklelawns 4-9 a.m. Tuesday, Thursday andSunday.

    A healthy lawn only needs one inch of water per week.

    www.facebook.com/cityofburnaby @cityofburnaby

  • 8 Wednesday, July 23, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    Corrigan said he wants Kinder Morgan to get on with it,put a formal application in so the city can reject it, and thenhe will deal with the National Energy Board.

    Get your formal refusal, and get on with your NationalEnergy Board application, he said. But if the NationalEnergy Board is going to order us to dothat, then do so, andwell comply to theNational Energy Board order, but wewant a chance to go in and argue beforethe National Energy Board why theyshouldnt grant that order.

    Last week, the board announcedthe pipeline hearing would be delayedby seven months, because the boardneeded more information on theBurnaby Mountain route. The new linewas originally supposed to run throughBurnabys Westridge neighbourhood,but that plan was dropped because ofopposition from local residents. KinderMorgan changed the preferred routeto Burnaby Mountain in April, rough-ly four months after filing the projectapplication with the NEB.

    Now, the company wants to eitherdrill or tunnel through the mountain toconnect the tank farm to the WestridgeMarine Terminal, where tankers fill upwith crude. The tunnelling option ismore expensive but would also allowKinder Morgan to move the existingpipeline out of Westridge and run itthrough the mountain instead.

    Corrigan also expressed concern about the new plan.Tunnelling is not good. It has a lot of issues, he said.

    The initial assessment weve got is the mountain is notparticularly stable. It may not be seismically safe. Youcan imagine if that oil starts spilling through the mountaininternally. Thats a problem that will take a thousand yearsto fix.

    Kinder Morgan: Cityplans to refuse access

    Derek Corriganmayor

    Ian AndersonKinder Morgan

    continued from page 1

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  • A coroners inquest is underway inBurnaby into the shooting death of RyanJacob.

    Jacob was shot and killed by a BurnabyRCMP officer on Jan. 31, 2013 followingan incident in the 4100 block of AlbertStreet. The 45-year-old allegedly threat-ened a friend he was visiting in Burnabywith a knife before turning on respondingBurnaby RCMP officers.

    The Independent Investigations Officeof B.C. was brought in to investigate thecircumstances of the death and concludedthat the officer who shot Jacob three times

    had not committed an offence and thereforeno charges were laid.

    During the inquest, evidence concerningJacobs death will be presented to presidingcoroner Margaret Janzen and a jury whowill then have an opportunity to makerecommendations aimed at preventingdeaths under similar circumstances in thefuture, stated the press release.

    According to coroner spokespersonBarbara McLintock, the inquest will likelyrun for about three days with recommenda-tions expected either Wednesday afternoonor Thursday morning.

    Jacob was the son of Squamish FirstNation chief Gilbert Gibby Jacob andVivian Jacob.

    Inquest underway inBurnaby shooting deathCayley Dobiestaff reporter

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 23, 2014 9

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    The B.C. Securities Commission hasfound that Adis Golic was illegally distrib-uting securities from a boiler-room opera-tion in Burnaby roughly seven years ago.

    The decision is no surprise, as Golic(also known as Ady) was sentenced in2012 to 60 days in jail and forced to payback $40,000 to a retired couple he tookmoney from while illegally selling shares.

    Golic was raising money for a companythat was purportedly developing a mufflerthat reduced greenhouse gas emissions by97 per cent, something the Crowns expertconsidered bogus.

    The B.C. Securities Commission panelis now banning Golic from trading orbuying in securities. Hes not allowed tobuy exchange contracts either, and hesprohibited from becoming a director or

    officer of any company selling securitiesfor seven years.

    The panel, which was waiting for thecriminal case to run its course, announcedthe restrictions againstGolic on Wednesday.

    According to a 2008press release fromthe B.C. SecuritiesCommission, the agen-cy issued a tempo-rary cease trade orderagainst Golic (and histwo related compa-nies AD Capital U.S.Inc. and AdcapitalIndustries Inc.) aftersimultaneous raids onGolics home and a room on Royal OakAvenue, in Burnaby, where 10 peoplewere allegedly promoting securities topotential investors over the phone.

    Adis Golicrestricted trader

    Securitiescommissiontargets Burnaby manJennifer Moreaustaff reporter

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  • 12 Pianists score at nationals 15 Tips to help your doctorSECTION COORDINATOR Julie MacLellan, 604-444-3020 jmaclellan@burnabynow.com

    City hosting free art workshopsBurnabys annual Art in the Park series kicks off thisweek.The city-run program sends a local artist to leadfree, family-friendly art classes in several Burnaby parks.Artist Anna Talbot will be on site, leading the sessions,and participants can drop by and spend as much time asthey like making art outdoors.

    This years theme is watercolour collage. Talbot willhelp participants explore the natural environment usingvaried drawing techniques, oil pastels and collage.

    Jennifer Moreau

    Wednesday, July 23noon to 1:30 p.m., CameronPark (by Cameron Street andBeaverbrook Drive)2:15 3:45 p.m., Keswick Park(Government Street and CardstonCourt)

    Thursday, July 24noon to 1:30 p.m., Ron McLeanPark (Hedley Avenue and RumbleStreet)2:15 to 3:45 p.m., Maywood Park(Maywood Street and SilverAvenue)

    Tuesday, July 29noon to 1:30 p.m., David GrayPark (at McKay Avenue and IrminStreet)2:15 to 3:45 p.m., Civic Square(Kingsborough Street and McKayAvenue)

    Wednesday, July 30noon to 1:30 p.m., McGill Park(Carleton Avenue and McGillStreet)2:15 to 3:45 p.m., ConfederationPark (Willingdon Avenue andPandora Street)

    Thursday, July 31noon to 1:30 p.m., Warner LoatPark (Winston Street and PiperAvenue), 2:15 to 3:45 p.m., CaribooPark (Cariboo Road and 10thAvenue)

    Tuesday, Aug. 5noon to 1:30 p.m., Rene Park(Balmoral Street and SperlingAvenue)2:15 to 3:45 p.m., Edmonds (Elwelland Humphries Avenue)

    ART IN THE PARK SCHEDULE

    Get outside: The citys Art in the Park series is on till Aug. 5. Dropby your local park for some free, hands-on art workshops.

    Contributed photos/burnaby now

    Diane Roys sculptural work now on exhibit

    Summers the timewhen many peopleeither get out of townto some exotic destinationor stick around and relaxin the comfort of their ownhome.

    But whether yourestaying in the city thisweek or being a tourist insurrounding neighbour-hoods, theres Burnabyartwork to take in acrossthe Lower Mainland.

    At Deer Lake Gallery,check out Corallia, anexhibition of sculptural

    work by Diane Roy, onnow through Aug. 9.

    The display showcasesRoys extensive collectionof fibre sculptures mod-elled after marine life andmade from such materialsas linen, cotton and nylon.

    Roys work is markedwith endurance anddevotion to the labori-ous processes of knotting,bending, weaving andcrocheting fibres, reads arelease about the exhibit.Her fibre sculptures arereminiscent of sometimesfamiliar and other timesfantastical marine crea-tures.

    Roy was raised inNorthern Qubec andreceived a BA in fine artand education from theUniversity of Qubecin Chicoutimi. She hasbeen a resident of British

    Columbia since 1986.For more information

    on Roys work, visit herwebsite, fibreart.ca.

    Painting it up inWesburn Park

    If you feel like makingsome art of your own, thecitys arts developmentprogram wouldnt minda few extra hands for therepainting of its WesburnCommunity Centre mural.

    For the first time in over30 years, the mural on theoutside of the building isgetting painted over witha new design, depictingstories with elements offamily and nature, as wellas a theme of apple treesin honour of the orchardsthat used to be in thearea. Artists Todd Polich,Valerie Methot and Anna

    Talbot worked withresidents in the spring todevelop the theme.

    The program is hostingfree community paintingsessions on Thursdays,July 24 and 31 from 6:30 to8:30 p.m., with a final pub-lic painting opportunity atthe Wesburn family pic-nic on Wednesday, Aug.6 from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.Anyone interested candrop by the centre at 4781Parkwood Ave.

    Shakespeareclassic on

    While youre inVancouver, you mightas well take in the Bardof Avons The WintersTale in an all-femaleperformance by ClassicChic Productions at PALStudio.

    The show runs fromJuly 26 to Aug. 9 andfeatures Studio 58 gradu-ates Corina Akesonand Andrea Yu, both ofBurnaby. Akeson hasperformed professionallyin theatres across Canadaand the U.S., and Yu hasworked as the dramaturgeintern at Solo CollectiveTheatre and currentlyworks as the artistic asso-ciate at Vancouver AsianCanadian Theatre.

    For more informationand tickets, check classicchic.ca.

    Crafty VancouverIn Vancouver, drop

    by the Circle CraftCooperatives secondannual outdoor SummerMarket in conjunctionwith the Craft Council ofB.C. featuring jewelry

    by Burnaby artist JoannaLovett.

    Among the 88 exhibi-tors are Adhesif Clothing,Braden Hammond Glass,Brian Hoyano, ChloeAngus Design, RobertoFioravanti, Robert HeldArt Glass, Haejin Lee,Fiveleft Leather, LajlaNuhic and Him Creations.

    Against the beautifulbackdrop of Burrard Inlet,attendees will find finework in clay, glass, leather,metal, fibre, and wood, aswell as clothing for chil-dren and adults, jewelry,fashion accessories, homedcor items, and visualarts, reads a statementfor the free market, whichruns from July 24 to 27.

    The market is in JackPoole Plaza at Thurlowand Canada Place, near the

    LIVELY CITYJacob Zinn

    Lively City Page 12

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 23, 2014 11

  • 12 Wednesday, July 23, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    Vancouver ConventionCentre. The event is free,though attendees areencouraged to register viaEventbrite at tinyurl.com/

    or5r6ts, with the first 100registrants receiving 10per cent off any purchaseat Circle Crafts GranvilleIsland store until July 31.

    The market runsfrom 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.

    on Thursdays, 9 a.m. to7 p.m. on Fridays andSaturdays, and 9 a.m. to5 p.m. on Sunday. Forinfo, check circlecraft.net/content/summer-market-2014-information.

    Local pianists win innational competitionTwo teenage Burnaby musicians are

    among winners in their age categories atthe 2014 Canadian Music Competition inQuebec.

    Jasper Liang, 13, and Scott Xiao, 15,were recognized for their talent on theivories at the national contest, which saw268 Canadian musicians from ages sevento 30 display their skills. Pianists RichardHe and Michelle Lin, as well as violinistGuang Lu Li, were among the 22 B.C. per-formers selected for the national finals.

    The Canadian Music Competition isCanadas premiere music competitionfor young classical performers, designedto nurture Canadas future professionalmusicians and prepare them for the rigor-ous world of elite-level competition.

    The Canadian Music Competitionis not a mere contest where contend-

    ers are compared against each other,stated Vincent Lauzer, the CMCs ArtisticAmbassador for 2014. Its a unique occa-sion for the public to discover and encour-age young developing musicians andemerging professionals.

    The grand prize winners for the age-range categories included, Leonid Nediakof Kingston on piano, seven to 10; MariyaOrlenko of Coquitlam on piano, 11 to 14;Kerry Waller of Montreal on piano, 19 to30 years old; and a three-way tie betweencellist Mari Coetzee of Calgary, pianistSamuel B. Gagnon of Quebec City andviolinist Ladusa Chang-Ou of Brossard,Que., for the 15 to 18 category.

    Past winners of the Canadian MusicCompetition include such names as Marc-Andr Hamelin, Angela Hewitt, LouisLortie, Robert Silverman, James Ehnes,Jane Coop, Liona Boyd, Scott Goodyear,Isabel Bayrakdarian and Susan Hoeppner.

    Twitter.com/jacobzinn

    continued from page 11

    Lively City: Craft show on

    Jacob Zinnstaff reporter

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  • Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 23, 2014 13

    The second large-scale SkyTrain meltdown in five dayscaused havoc for Burnaby and New Westminster com-muters Monday.

    An electrical-panel malfunction wiped out power tothe Expo and Millennium lines at 12:30 p.m., and full ser-vice did not resume until 5:30 p.m.

    The system failure, which came on the heels of a com-puter-card problem that had shut down the system justfour days earlier, trapped commuters on crippled trainsfor hours.

    Many walked the tracks to the nearest station whileothers waited for the trains to be manually driven.

    Bus lineups at some stations were described on socialmedia as insane.

    The Burnaby NOW caught up with commuters atthe shuttered Production Way-University station on theMillennium Line to ask them what they thought ofTuesdays transit chaos.

    Heres what they had to say:

    Monday commuters caught in SkyTrain chaosCornelia Naylorstaff reporter

    Alex Deline

    Its certainly very inconvenient andconsidering the problems that wehad a couple of days ago. You thinktheyd have backups or something tomanage this sort of thing. To seesomething like this, this cant be ordi-nary, not for the whole system to bedown like this.

    Its pretty annoying because thisalready happened last week, right.Its the second time in a week, so itspretty annoying. The price of the tick-ets is going up, but the quality of theservice is going down. Thats unfair,right.

    Bill Huang

    Shane Droucker

    Its a little bit awkward for peoplethat are trying to get places. I myselfhad a meeting I was supposed to getto, and I wasnt able to get to it, but,you know what? The infrastructureof transit is invaluable for any globalcity, and I think we need to back themup as much as we can. Its probablynot an easy thing to keep going.

    Its kind of annoying. Now Im notgoing to be able to get to school. Idont have my teachers number tocall her to let her know. Its at home.Now I have to go all the way home tophone her.

    Shauna Jessop

    Joe Frederick

    Something like this happened onlya few days ago, so its kind of annoy-ing. They only told us when we goton the bus from school to down herethat it was closed, so we had noidea how to plan ahead. Somethinglike this can really just cause a lot oftrouble and cost a lot of time.

    I dont really know whats going on.Im confused because I was going totake transit and I come here and itsclosed. I dont know if its becausetheyre constructing or not. I dontlike it because I want to go home. Ijust got from work and I want to gohome. This sucks.

    Ana Carranza

    They should have somebody tellingpeople what is going on, right. I justsee a sign and theres no one else totell you.

    Alejandro Guillen

    Photos by Cornelia Naylor/burnaby now

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    When health-care pro-viders are rushing frompatient to patient, not onlyare they less likely to cleantheir hands sufficiently,they are more likely to beinattentive and make mis-takes.

    When we are notobservant, thoughtful andlistening, we miss out onvaluable clues, jump to thewrong diagnosis and failto really help that patient.An experienced cliniciandevelops intuition, and awise one attends to it.

    If our diagnosis doesntquite match all the symp-toms and physical findingsor if we feel that we aremissing out on some cru-

    cial information, we leavethe examination room feel-ing uneasy. If we ignorethat feeling and move onto the next patient, we maybe preoccupied and notfully present again. Thiscan have a snowball effectto the detriment of everypatient seen that day.

    So I teach mindfulnessmeditation to patients,medical students, residentsand colleagues. With eachpatients visit, that patientmust be the centre of ourattention. We must listencarefully, ask the rightquestions and perform anappropriate and focusedphysical examination. Wemust consider a broad dif-ferential diagnosis. Whatconditions may explainthese symptoms and physi-cal findings? We dont

    settle for the most com-mon diagnosis, especiallyif it doesnt quite fit. Weconsider less common andmore serious possibilities.

    Health-care providerscan easily fall into a mind-less routine, rushing frompatient to patient, ask-ing a rapid-fire list of oftrehearsed clichd medicalquestions, jumping to themost common diagnosis,not really seeing the personin front of them and mov-ing on to the next in line.

    If you ever get the feel-ing that the doctor is rush-ing and may have jumpedto the wrong diagnosis,there are ways of trigger-ing a pause and reflection.

    I recommend to friends,family members and anyof my patients who mightbe treated at another clinic

    or hospital three key ques-tions.What else could it be?This forces the doctor tostep back and to reconsiderthe diagnosis. Could it besomething other than theobvious that doesnt quitefit? Do I need more infor-mation? Should I ask morequestions?What is the worst thingit could be? This triggersthe doctor to considerworst-case scenarios. Oneof my patients is alivetoday because I consideredone of the rare but seri-ous possibilities for herworsening sore throat andfever. A day earlier, thenurse attending her duringthe colonoscopy told hershe probably had a cold.That night, the emergencyphysician prescribed anti-

    biotics for strep throat. Irecognized the subcuta-neous emphysema airreleased from her perforat-ed bowel that had trackedunder her skin up to herthroat. I sent her to anothersurgeon who saved her lifeby removing the injuredportion of her bowel andtreating the resulting infec-tion with IV antibiotics.What would you recom-mend if I was your mother(or father)? This of courseasks the doctor to con-sider the golden rule agentle reminder that youare someone elses lovedone and deserve that samespecial attention and con-sideration.

    Dr. Davidicus Wong is afamily physician. You canread more at davidicuswong.wordpress.com.

    How to help your doctor be more attentive

    HEALTHWISEDr. Davidicus Wong

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  • 16 Wednesday, July 23, 2014 Burnaby NOW

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  • 18 Golfers in top 4 at BC Am 18 Bears beats Uruguay 18 Lawn bowl pairs in NWSECTION COORDINATOR Tom Berridge, 604-444-3022 tberridge@burnabynow.com

    B.C. boys backCanada to thirdworld lax title

    Kevin Crowley ledCanada to just its third goldmedal at the InternationalLacrosse Federation worldchampionships.

    The New Westminstermidfielder scored five ofCanadas opening sixgoals, including a highlightover-the-shoulder markerand the eventual game-winning tally at 9:05 ofthe third quarter, en routeto an 8-5 victory over theUnited States inthe gold-medalfinal beforenearly 12,000partisan fans atDicks SportingGoods Parkin CommerceCity, Coloradoon Saturday.

    W o r l dc h a m p s ,world champs.Y e s t e r d a yafter the game,people werein terv iewingme. It hadntreally sunk in, but (today)world champions soundspretty good, said Crowleyon a long-distance callto the Bunaby NOW onSunday. In 2010, for mein Manchester (England),I was a late addition. Butthis time around, I madesure I was prepared for it.All my preparation was forthis gold-medal game.

    It was the third worldtitle for Canada, whichalso won gold in 1978 and2006.

    For the Americans, itwas a bitter defeat in frontof their hometown fans tonot win a record 10thworldchampionship title.

    It was unbelievable tosee (the U.S.) faces after thegame and to starve them ofpossession, said Crowley.We had like a blue col-lar mentality. We carriedour own bags to the game,unlike the Americans. itwas really special to take itto them.

    Canada dominated theground game in the cham-pionship final, scooping up35 ground balls and main-taining possession of theball for long spells in thegame.

    The Canadians led 3-1

    at the half and 7-2 headinginto the final quarter.

    The loss was the first inthe tournament for the U.S.squad, which beat Canada10-7 in the opening day ofthe championships.

    Canada goalie DillonWard made 10 stops in thefinal and was named thetournaments top keeperand the first keeper to everwin the overall champion-ship MVP. Ward fashioneda 63.3 save percentage atthe worlds.

    Other local playersn i c knamedthe 604 Boys included all-world teamattack CurtisDickson, witha single goal,Jordan Hall,with twoassists, andWesley Berg ofCoquitlam.

    Burnaby sMatt Brown,an assistantcoach at theUniversity ofDenver, was

    an assistant coach withCanadas national team.

    We had the best coach-ing staff in the world,added Crowley. Therewas something about win-ning it with our Canadianguys. And to have my fam-ily come down, it made itthat much more special. Itwas important to me.

    In other final placementgames, Jordan McBride ofNew Westminster helpedScotland to a best-eversixth-place finish, scoringfive goals in a 15-13 lossto England. McBride ledScotland with a team-best28 goals and 38 points.

    Scotland teammatesKyle Buchanan, MattMacGrotty and youngerbrother Jimmy McBride,all of New West, joinedJordan on the 10-memberPresidents team. JimmyMcBride garnered 20 goalsin tournament play, whileBuchanan had 16 assists.

    Scott Janssen, also ofNew West, scored four ofhis 23 total goals for theNetherlands in a 9-6 loss toSwitzerland in a battle for15th place overall.

    Tyler Buchan led all goalscorers with 35 markers forthe Chinese national team.

    Tom Berridgesports editor

    Yesterday afterthe game, peoplewere interviewingme and it hadntreally sunk in.But (today)world championssounds prettygood.KEVIN CROWLEYFive goals in final game

    Larry Wright/burnaby now

    The stopper: Burnaby goalie Tyler Richards, left, in a game against New Westminster, helped the senior ALakers clinch a playoff spot with back-to-back wins last weekend.

    Lakers clinch WLA playoff spotwith back-to-back one-goal wins

    The Burnaby Lakers are in.The senior A Lakers got the goal-

    keeping they needed from TylerRichards and a big weekend theywanted from Casey Jackson to earna berth in the Western LacrosseAssociation playoffs.

    Jackson scored the game-win-ning goal in overtime to defeat theCoquitlam Adanacs 7-6 at the BillCopeland Sports Centre on Friday.

    He then led Burnaby,with a team-high six points, to an 8-7 playoff-clinching victory over the Burrardsin Maple Ridge on Sunday.

    Jackson helped spark a pivotalfour-goal second period, scoringonce and assisting on the three othertallies, including game star ScottJones second of the game.

    Tyler Richards was on formagain, stopping 33 shots for his sixthwin of the season.

    Tyler Digby got the game-winnerfrom Dane Stevens and Jackson at15:34 of the third period.

    On Friday, clinching a spot in thepost season might have seemed aworld away for the Lakers.

    In a game many in attendancebelieved Burnaby had no business

    winning, the Lakers came on in thefinal 20 minutes to take their firstlead of the game on Jason Jonessecond goal of the game at 17:40 ofthe third period.

    That lead was erased by MattDelmonico a minute later, butRichards was perfect after that, stop-ping all eight Coquitlam shots in the10-minute extra time.

    Jackson beat first-starAdam Shute with a highshot to the far corner on apower play at 2:33.

    It was rough out there,admitted Jackson after thegame. Some guys thrive onit, but eventually by the third periodthe ball started to drop for us.

    The win was an important onefor the Lakers. It put off the out-come of the season series matchupwith the Adanacs, who cannot catchBurnaby, in the teams final homegame on Aug. 1.

    New Westminster can still math-ematically catch the Lakers, butwith three games left to play andfour points back of the Lakers, theywould need a perfect scenerio inorder to use the season-series trumpcard over Burnaby.

    Burnaby stumbled through thefirst period trailing 2-1, but did man-

    age to momentarily tie the score3-3 on Jones first of the night on atransition tally midway through themiddle frame.

    Most of the praise had to go tothe Burnaby back end for keepingCoquitlam at bay and Richards, whoturned away 39 shots in goal.

    Jackson said its a source of pridefor the Lakers to win in their own

    arena and this season hasbeen a struggle.

    Fridays victory was justthe third W in eight startsat home this year, whileSundays road win wasBurnabys sixth in seven

    starts.Maybe it got to us after a few

    losses and were holding our stickstoo tight, he admitted. But whenits this close, losing any game isheartbreaking. I think every gameis a must-win. We know it has play-off implications. We want to showwe can come out and dominate.

    The Lakers are on the road thisweekend and travel to VancouverIsland for a two-game set againstVictoria on Friday and Nanaimo onSaturday.

    Burnaby will close out the sea-son on Aug. 1 at the Bill CopelandSports Centre against Coquitlam.

    Tom Berridgesports editor

    To viewa video,scanwithLayar

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 23, 2014 17

  • 18 Wednesday, July 23, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    RUGBY

    B.C. beats Uruguayin international test

    B.C. Rugby scored oneof its best-ever internation-al victories on the final legof a tour to South America.

    The B.C. Bears, includ-ing five starters from theBurnaby Lake RugbyClub, edged Uruguayssenior mens national team21-20 in Montevideo onSaturday.

    The win was the firsttime B.C.s provincial teamhas beaten a full interna-tional test side since theBears downed Russia 38-16in 2009.

    Some of B.C.s biggestwins occurred well in thepast, when B.C. upsetAustralia 11-8 in 1958, theBritish Lions 8-3 in 1966and Scotland 22-13 in 1985.

    We were obviouslyvery pleasedwith the resultand proud of the effort

    of the players, said B.C.Bears director of rugby JimDixon in a press release. Itwas an incredibly physicalgame and our scrum wasunder a lot of pressure.

    Burnaby Lakes MichaGovorchin and No. 8Admir Cejvanovic ofBurnaby were among theB.C. forwards, while scrumhalf Cody Rockson andcentres Evan Thomas andSteve Battie also started forthe Bears.

    Burnaby Lakes AndrewLackner, Scott MacKay andNate Mantle backed up theB.C. starting 15. AnthonyLuca was injured.

    B.C. will now returnhome in preparation forthe Canadian inter-provin-cial rugby championship,which begins in August.

    Tom Berridge

    Lisa King/burnaby now

    Seeing spots: An Abbotsford club player goeson the attack against Seattle at the Simon FraserUniversity Highland 7s rugby tournament lastSaturday.

    Burnaby golfers finishin top 4 at B.C. Am

    Michael Belle ofBurnabylost a five-hole playoff atthe 112th B.C. Amateurmens golf championshipslast Friday.

    The Simon FraserUniversity senior tied forfirst place with Jordan Luof Vancouver, who bird-ied the 558-yard, par 518th hole to force a sud-den-death playoff at theSeymour Golf and CountryClub. Both golfers finishedthe 72-hole championshipat even-par 284.

    Lu got his chance in theplayoff on the 10th, makingpar after Belle bogeyed thehole.

    Lu caught up to Belle,who led or was tied forthe lead for the first threerounds, following a two-under-par 69 on the finalday. Belle shot a two-over-par 73 in the final round.

    Belle, 22, opened theB.C.Am with a 69 and main-tained at least a share ofthe lead with back-to-backpar-71s heading into thefinal 18 holes with a three-shot lead over his nearestcompetitor.

    Burnaby teenager AlexFrancois shot his best round

    of the championships atwo-under 69 finishing ina tie for fourth place withAdam Svensson both twoshots back at 286.

    Francois, 16, postedrounds of 70, 76, 71, 69to finish a single shotback of third-place JacobVanderpas of Vancouver.

    Lu, Belle and Vanderpaswill represent B.C. at theCanadian mens ama-teur championships inWinnipeg in August.

    Francois and fellowjunior Roy Kang of NorthVancouver, 15, beat out 64other teams to win the best-ball competition, held inconjunction with the B.C.amateur.

    Francois and Kang com-bined for a 19-under-par265, including 19 birdies,that also included a hole-in-one by the MoscropSecondary School studenton opening day.

    St. Thomas MoreCollegiate grad KevinVigna finished tied for 27thplace at 300.

    Connor Rosenlund ofBurnaby finished the 72-hole competition with a 307total.

    Lucas Gatto and KevinLi of Burnaby both missedthe 36-hole cutoff.

    Tom Berridgesports editor

    Pairs roll out this weekendThe New Westminster Lawn Bowling Club will be

    playing host to the top men and women at the B.C. pairschampionships this weekend.

    Draws are scheduled for 9 a.m., 12:30 p.m., 4 p.m. and7 p.m. on Friday, and 10:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m. and 5 p.m. onboth Saturday and Sunday.

    Thewinnerswill represent the province at theCanadianchampionships in Winnipeg Aug. 17 to 23.

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  • Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 23, 2014 19

  • 20 Wednesday, July 23, 2014 Burnaby NOW

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    Rugby fun at Highland7s tournament

    PAGE 18

    Burnabys first and favourite information source Delivery 604-942-3081 Wednesday, July 23, 2014

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