Burnaby Now - July 24, 2010

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

    Old-time baseballcoming to Burnaby

    PAGE 31

    Opera companyunique in Canada

    PAGE 11

    Burnabys first and favourite information source Delivery 604-942-3081 Saturday, July 24, 2010

    Construction has begun on a newbuilding on top of Burnaby Mountain thatcould be the first in Canada to meet theLiving Building Challenge and achievea new standard of environmental steward-ship by being energy-independent, water-independent, free of any toxic materialsand completely local in its composition.

    There are currently three other projectsin B.C. trying to meet the Cascadia Region

    Green Building Councils sustainabil-ity challenge the Centre for InteractiveResearch on Sustainabilty buildingat UBC, VanDusen Botanical Gardensnew $20-million upgrade and the RobertBateman Art and Environmental Centreat Victorias Royal Roads University. Butthe SFU project, a new daycare for theUniverCity residential complex, is likelyto be the first thanks to the simplicity ofits design.

    Ours is a 6,000-square-foot primarilywood and steel frame building, and the

    construction program is a lot simpler,explained Dale Mikkelsen, manager ofplanning and sustainability for the project.The goal for this building is to be whatsknown as a net zero building, which basi-cally means the building will create asmany BTUs which is a measurement ofenergy as it will use in a year. What thatmeans is the building will produce ther-mal energy through solar hot water frompanels on the roof.

    Mikkelsen, whose resum includes

    Metro Vancouvers waste committeeis moving forward with plans to build agarbage incinerator for the region.

    The decision came Wednesday, afterextensive consultation with city politi-cians throughout the Lower Mainlandand Fraser Valley, as well as publichearings over the past few months.

    The issue ofwhether a landfill orincineratorwouldbebest for the regionhas been a hot topicas Metro Vancouverconducted consulta-tions about its inte-grated solid wasteand resource man-agement plan.

    Metro Vancou-vers initial man-agement plan draft

    favoured a waste-to-energy incinerator.The regional government has respond-ed to worldwide criticism of the incin-erators on its website.

    Mayor Derek Corrigan is in favourof the incineration plan, saying thatthose who are anti-incineration arepro-landfill.

    Scientific study identifies incinera-tors as environmentally and economi-cally better waste disposal options, hesaid.

    The plan is being amended to include


    Garbagewill beburnedBurnabys mayor on boardwith waste incineration

    Digging the moment: Zacharie Parkyn, 17 months, and other youngsters wait for the digging to start at the groundbreakingfor a new daycare at UniverCity. The building is set to be the first and greenest of its kind in the country.

    Janaya Fuller-Evansstaff reporter

    Garbage Page 8

    Derek Corriganmayor

    Jennifer Moreau/burnaby now

    Green building breaks ground

    Daycare Page 8

    Andrew Flemingstaff reporter

    7171 Arcola Way, Burnaby778-397-8882

    email: bill.yeh@yourmobilestores.com


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  • A02 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW



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  • If youre looking for something fun, freeand local to take the kids to this summer,the City of Burnaby is hosting a series ofevents at Civic Square. The square is justoutside the Bob Prittie library branch atMetrotown.

    Every Sunday until Aug. 29, there willbe a variety of cultural performances from1 to 4 p.m. (The only exception is Aug. 1,when there is no show.)

    Kids day is this Sunday, July 25. Theevent will feature roving entertainers, facepainting, a balloon artist, storytelling bylibrary staff, airbrush tattoos and chil-drens performances.

    There will also be playground activitiesuntil Aug. 22 on Tuesdays, from 5:30 to8:30 p.m., and Wednesdays, from 10 a.m.to 5 p.m. and Sundays, from 1 to 4 p.m.The activities include sports, games andart projects. There is also an interactivearts project that kids can work on. The artproject sessions run on Tuesday nights,from 7 to 8:30 p.m., on July 27 and Aug. 3,10, and 17.

    On Wednesday, July 28, there is a musi-cal performance titled Around the Worldwith Boris. The act runs from 11:45 a.m.to 12:30 p.m. and includes musical instru-ments from all parts of the globe.

    There is a also a series of Thursdaymovie nights, from 8:30 to 10 p.m. On Aug.5, its Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs.Films for Aug. 19 and 26 have not beenannounced yet.

    All the activities are free.For more information, visit www.

    burnaby.ca/active or call 604-570-4000.

    Dell Home SolutionsReal Cdn. Superstore*London Drugs*Buy Low*

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    6 Opinion

    11 Arts

    16 Here and Now

    25 Postcards

    28 Motoring

    31 Sports

    34 Classifieds

    Last weeks questionAre waste-to-energy incinerators agood way to deal with garbage?YES 83% NO 17%

    This weeks questionAre you planning to attend theBurnaby Blues and Roots Festival?

    Vote at: www.burnabynow.com

    5 No food carts for you 10 Protest in Central Park 11 Opera celebration

    Two Burnaby hotels are giving back tothe community by providing complimen-tary rooms to recording artists and thoseinvolved in the Burnaby Blues and RootsFestival.

    The hotels have also booked local bluesacts to play in their entertainment venuesduring Burnaby Blues Week leading upto the festival, which is on Saturday, Aug.14.

    The new Delta Burnaby Hotel hasturned over 20 comped room nights for thefestival to the City of Burnaby, accordingto Matthew Ballesty, the executive generalmanager of the Grand Villa Casino.

    The casino includes the Delta BurnabyHotel, and the Scala Lounge and EboRestaurant, where British Columbian

    blues musicians will play in advance ofthe festival.

    Were trying our best to be as involvedas possible, Ballesty said.

    Because of the hotels proximity toDeer Lake Park, it made sense to provideaccommodations to musicians and thoseinvolved with the festival, he said.

    Providing a place for musicians to playalso feels in line with what Grand Villa isabout, according to Ballesty.

    Entertainment is definitely one of ourpillars of offering, he said. There is anentertainment flavour to everything wedo.

    The casino management believes it isimportant to be involved in the commu-nity, he said, pointing out all the civicprojects financed by gaming funds.

    The city receives gaming funds for hav-ing a casino located within Burnaby.

    We want to be involved in the com-munity, Ballesty said. The blues festivalis a great opportunity to do that.

    Lesismore will play Thursday, Aug. 12and Friday, Aug. 13, prior to Saturdaysfestival, at Ebo Restaurant at the DeltaBurnaby Hotel from 6 to10 p.m.

    Taylor James plays theScala Lounge at the GrandVilla Casino from 9 to 11p.m. on Thursday.

    James managementcompany got in touch with the casinoabout playing the show, Ballesty said, andthey were happy to have her.

    On Friday, James will also play a freeconcert at the outdoor plaza at Metropolisat Metrotown from noon to 2 p.m.

    The Hilton Vancouver Metrotown isalso involved in sponsoring the festival.

    The hotel has also provided compedrooms for the festival, according to DenisNokony, assistant director of cultural ser-vices for the City of Burnaby.

    Burnabys own Kenny Blues BossWayne will play the Hiltons Reflect Social

    Dining and Lounge onThursday and Friday from7 to 11 p.m.

    Both hotels are offeringspecial blues festival roompackages, which includetwo festival tickets, for

    Aug. 13 and 14.Tourism Burnaby is offering a chance

    to win a weekend getaway at the HiltonVancouver Metrotown for four, whichincludes tickets to the festival and theBurnaby VillageMuseum, as well as a $300gift card for Metropolis at Metrotown.

    One-man teamOne-man teamOne-man teamOne-man team

    Connecting with our community online Visit www.burnabynow.com

    Tom Berridges Blog

    Rants, ravesand communitysports nuggets

    Civic Square alive with summer funJennifer Moreaustaff reporter

    Out of Africa: Tohio featuring West African drum rhythms by Kocassale Dioubate and Nigerian storytelling by Comfort Ero entertain the crowd at Civic Square on Wednesday as part of the citys summer entertainment series. Cultural entertainers,kids activities and movie nights are all in the lineup for the summer at the square.

    Larry Wright/burnaby now

    Hotels pitch in for Burnaby Blues FestivalJanaya Fuller-Evansstaff reporter

    Blues Page 4

    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A03

  • A04 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW

    If youre not afraid ofdragons and a little dirtunder the nails, head toBurnabys CameronRecreation Complex onAug. 5 to help cover a gianteco-sculpture with plants.

    The centre needs folksfrom the community tohelp plug young plants intothe dirt-filled metal framethats shaped like a dragon.The planting session is onThursday, Aug. 5, from 1to 2 p.m.

    People from Cameronsday campprograms, librarybranch and seniors centreare expected to attend.

    The dragon, which isin multiple pieces, will betaken back to the City ofBurnabys nursery for afew weeks of care, whilethe plants grow, flushingout the dragons form andcolours.

    Once fully grown, thedragon will be assembledat the park in time for thecentres anniversary cel-

    ebration, set for Saturday,Sept. 18. Thats when thecentre will be celebratingthe opening of a new play-ground that ties in with thedragon theme.

    The mythical creaturewill be poised to greetpeople at the entrance ofBurnabys Cameron Park.

    The centre is at 9523Cameron St. in Burnaby.

    The Sept. 18 anniversarycelebration is from 11 a.m.to 2 p.m.

    For more information,contact the centre at 604-421-5225.


    Growing art:A family takes part in one of the citys previous eco-sculpture plantingevents. The city has a new planting session set for Thursday, Aug. 5.

    Photo courtesy City of Burnaby/burnaby now

    You can help a dragon growResidents invitedto take part in eco-sculpture plantingJennifer Moreaustaff reporter

    Go to www.tourismburnaby.com/annual-burnaby-blues-and-roots-festival/contest.html to enter.

    The Burnaby Blues and Roots festi-val includes Taj Mahal, Kenny WayneShepherd, Serena Ryder, Lukas Nelsonand the Promise of the Real, Colin Lindenand Little Miss Higgins. It will be held

    on Saturday, Aug. 14 from 12:30 p.m.onwards.

    The winner of Shore FMs Sounds ofSummer contest will also play.

    The 11th annual Burnaby Blues andRoots Festival will be held at the newlyrenovated Deer Lake Park.

    Tickets can be purchased at www.burnabybluesfestival.com.

    Blues: Local hotels chipping into help make festival a successcontinued from page 3


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    Community Events

    Burnaby celebrates Italian summer festivalPuglia in the Park

    On Saturday, July 10th the BCPuglia Cultural Association andthe BC Federation of PugliaSocial Clubs, hosted ItalianSummer Fest - Puglia in thePark.

    The all day event was held atBurnabys Confederation parkand featured a pasta eatingcontest, a sausage eatingcontest, childrens games, livemusical entertainment and afree outdoor concert featuringthe tribute band Abba Cadabra.604.294.8540 l www.brentwoodwalk-inclinic.com

    Brentwood Medical ClinicBrentwood Medical ClinicBRENTWOODTOWN CENTRE


    Dr. Li is moving her practice from Kensington Medical Clinic toBrentwood Medical Clinic. Patients who wish to transfer theircharts need to sign a chart-transfer form at the Brentwood MedicalClinic after Aug. 16th.



  • A number of things in Portlandcaught the eyes of the Burnaby del-egation when they went to check outthe blues festival earlier this month.

    The delegation attended theSafeway Waterfront Blues Festival inPortland, Oregon from July 2 to 5 togather ideas for future Burnaby Bluesand Roots festivals.

    But one thing in particular caughthold of their attention and their appe-tites the citys bounty of food carts.

    One of the things Portland hasthat is very unusual is these outdoorfood vendors, and a lot of them,Mayor Derek Corrigan said in aninterview upon his return.

    Corrigan, as well as city staff andcouncillors, had a chance to perusethe citys well-known street treats,and Corrigan was impressed with theofferings, he said.

    We ate at one of the vendors, andthe food was pretty good, Corrigansaid.

    Portlands 80 carts are hooked intothe citys electrical and plumbing sys-

    tem, allowing for a wider varietyof foodstuffs beyond the commonhotdog.

    The semi-permanent street cartsare connected via parking lots,Corrigan said.

    But it isnt likely that Burnaby willbe allowing food carts of any kindanytime soon.

    The problem is it can become pro-hibitively expensive tooperate them, Corrigansaid. And youve got tobalance very legitimatehealth concerns againstthe viability of theseoperations.

    Another issue is howthese businesses couldaffect restaurants, headded.

    Merchants put a lot ofinvestment in their busi-nesses and put a much more signifi-cant investment in restaurants, hesaid, adding it would be difficult tobalance the needs of restaurant own-ers with those of food cart vendors.You cant go too far, with the foodcarts.

    Burnaby currently does not pro-vide licences for outdoor food ven-dors on public property, outside offestivals and events.

    The City of Vancouver is conduct-ing a food cart trial this summer andhas chosen new vendors for 17 spots

    through a licensing lottery.Close to 800 vendors, with culi-

    nary cuisine representing about 21countries and cultural backgrounds,applied to be part of Vancouversexpanded street food pilot program.

    As we head into the heart of thesummer season and welcome visitorsto Vancouver, our city will be morealive and inviting with the new foods

    vendors will bring to ourstreets, Mayor GregorRobertson said in a citypress release. Given theamount of interest wevehad for this initial launch,well definitely be look-ing at ways to expandfood cart options acrossVancouver even more.

    The chosen vendorsneed to be prepared tobegin operations by July

    31.The food has to be nutritional and

    healthy, and vendors need a plan tomanage waste. Cart owners also needapproval of food handling practicesfrom Vancouver Coastal Health.

    The expanded food vending pilotprogram is part of a long-term planto expand street food options inVancouver and add more carts to cityand private property, according tothe release.

    This first phase includes city side-walks and curbside locations.

    Food carts unlikely in BurnabyMayor intrigued byvendors in Portland, buttheyre not coming toBurnaby yetJanaya Fuller-Evansstaff reporter

    Youve got tobalance verylegitimate healthconcerns againstthe viability ofthese operations.DEREK CORRIGANmayor of Burnaby


    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A05

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  • A06 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW

    Every other day in the bigmainstream dailies, itseems, some right-wingchampion of so-called public/private partnerships is givengenerous column inches to extolthe virtues of such partnershipsand the global mar-ket.

    For example, ATBFinancial econo-mist Todd Hirsch argued thatopponents of a Calgary bridgeconstruction project, whichwent to a Spanish bidder, wereneedlessly paranoid about lostjobs and insecure in their failureto embrace the wisdom of theglobal market in awarding con-tracts for large public infrastruc-ture projects.

    Mr. Hirschs argument restedon the tit-for-tat logic of globaltrade that if we give a con-struction project to a companyin Spain, well end up getting aninformation technology contractin return. This misses the pointabout the Bow River bridge dealand similar projects elsewhere.Mr. Hirsch and like-mindedobservers, in their zeal to push aglobal-or-nothing agenda, seemunwilling to examine what alocal-first policy really means.

    Consider a procurementmodel that includes in its deci-sion-making process the value ofa local business that may havebeen located in the community,paying taxes in that commun-ity. Should such value not beconsidered a factor in the fiscal

    well-being of a community notonly for the bottom line but alsowith regard to the environment,employment and innovation?

    In terms of building healthylocal economies, I am sure Mr.Hirsch would agree that weve

    pretty much maxed outon our traditional reli-ance on revenue streamssuch as federal govern-

    ment transfers and cost develop-ment charges on property taxes.Just as I can agree that fair taxa-tion should be the goal for alllevels of government.

    So what are the alternatives?Lets take a look at how ourexisting tax dollars go to work.Some of us believe that maxi-mizing the multiplier effect ofthose tax dollars creating morerevenue from consumer spend-ing that stays in the community is a good thing. So is providingmore opportunities for youngentrepreneurs to stay in the com-munities where they live so thatthey can develop innovative,new products at home, ratherthan joining the brain drain tobigger cities or other countries.We could create additional rev-enue by promoting programsthat use capital stock in munici-palities.

    We could do leakage analysisin order to find ways to slowdown the number of dollars thatleave the community. We couldconsider programs that deal


    The Burnaby NOW is a Canadian-owned community newspaper published and distributed in the city ofBurnaby every Wednesday and Saturday by the Burnaby Now, 201A3430 Brighton Avenue, Burnaby,British Columbia, V5A 3H4, a division of Postmedia Network Inc.

    Brad AldenPublisher

    2008 WINNER

    PUBLISHER Brad AldenEDITOR Pat TracyASSISTANT EDITOR Julie MacLellanSPORTS EDITOR Tom BerridgeREPORTERS Janaya Fuller-Evans, Christina Myers,Jennifer MoreauDIRECTOR, SALES AND MARKETING Lara GrahamADVERTISING REPS Cynthia Hendrix, MarneyMacLeod, Cam Northcott, Mike WilsonAD CONTROL Ken WallRECEPTIONIST Fran VouriotPRODUCTIONMANAGER Gary E. Slavin

    PRODUCTION STAFF Ron Beamish,Kevin Behnsen, Lynne Boucher, Nola Bowling,Rona Eastman-Magee, Doug McMaster,Laura Powell, Tony ShermanGRAPHIC DESIGNER Helen-Louise KintonPHOTOGRAPHER Larry WrightREGIONAL CLASSIFIED MANAGER Barb LawsCLASSIFIED SUPERVISOR Dawn JamesCLASSIFIED REPS Darla Burns, John Taylor,Linda Lam, Michelle Villiers,ACCOUNTING Judy Sharp, Donna SigurdurSALES ADMINISTRATOR Janeen Williams

    THE BURNABY NOW www.burnabynow.com#201A - 3430 Brighton Avenue, Burnaby, BC, V5A 3H4MAIN SWITCHBOARD 604-444-3451CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING 604-444-3000EDITORIAL DIRECT 604-444-3020FAX LINE 604-444-3460NEWSPAPER DELIVERY 604-942-3081DISTRIBUTION EMAIL distribution@burnabynow.comEDITORIAL EMAIL editorial@burnabynow.comADVERTISING EMAIL production@burnabynow.comCLASSIFIED EMAIL DTJames@canwest.com

    Copyright in letters and other materials submitted voluntarilyto the Publisher and accepted for publication remains with theauthor, but the Publisher and its licensees may freely reproducethem in print, electronic or other forms.

    Is making it easier to gamble a good idea?When word got out that a Metro

    Vancouver woman was suing the pro-vincial government for not stopping hergambling losses, it provoked a couple ofreactions.

    One was laughter at the gallof the woman, who seems indenial about taking personalresponsibility for her actions.

    The second one was shock at just howhigh her losses were.

    Joyce Ross managed to blow an esti-mated $330,000 in three years at two

    casinos. She signed up for the voluntaryself-exclusion program but says she wasstill allowed to gamble and lose, andnow she is suing.

    She is not a professional athlete ormovie star with money toburn. She is a regular personwho got hopelessly addicted togambling.

    No, we dont think the governmentshould be on the hook for her losses.

    Yes, the government needs to domore to get problem gamblers help

    before they blow everything they haveand more. Obviously, the self-exclusionprogram has deep flaws that need to befixed.

    Then, last Thursday, the provincialgovernment launched a major expansionof online gambling, making B.C. thefirst in North America to legalize andregulate online casino games.

    The government stayed on messagethis week, saying that B.C. residentsspend money in illegal, offshore sitesthat offer no protection. So people here

    will be safer now under the new system.And it will mean more money for healthcare.

    Were getting all warm and fuzzy,but there is a cost when you make it thiseasy for people to gamble. Rememberthe name Joyce Ross and her $330,000.

    Were all for a better, safer system,but problem gambling is a real issue inthis province.

    And a catchy slogan Know yourlimit, play within it isnt enough toprotect the public.

    Global agendadoesnt create jobs

    Will arrogance keep Campbellin the drivers seat?Dear Editor:

    Re: Liberals best bet: Carole Taylor?, In MyOpinion, Keith Baldrey, Burnaby NOW, July 14.

    Keith Baldrey indicates that Carole Taylor is apossible replacement for Gordon Campbell becauseshe disassociated herself from the current govern-ment.

    Problem is, she was a willing member of the for-mer Campbell government that developed into thecurrent government. Hence, her hands are not thatpolitically clean.

    Ms. Taylor was well-acquainted with Gordon

    Campbells political philosophy when he wasmayor of Vancouver, yet despite that knowledgeshe became one of his star candidates in the 05election.

    By doing so, she supported Campbells personalpolitical plans for British Columbia.

    Will Campbell resign before the 2013 election?To answer that question you only have to review

    his level of inflexibility regarding his drunk drivingconviction.

    It was obvious what course of action he shouldhave taken, but his interpretation of that convictionrendered it a personal matter, it was no reasonwhy he should leave the premiers office. That arro-gant reasoning will once again be repeated.

    Brian J. ONeill, Burnaby

    OUR VIEWBurnaby NOW


    IN MY OPINIONBarry ONeill

    The Burnaby NOW is a division of Postmedia Network Inc. Postmedia Network Inc. and its affiliates (collectively, Postmedia Network) collect and use your personal information primarily for the purpose of providing you with the products andservices you have requested from us. Postmedia Network may also contact you from time to time about your account or to conduct market research and surveys in an effort to continually improve our product and service offerings. To enable us tomore efficiently provide the products and services you have requested from us, Postmedia Network may share your personal information within Postmedia Network and with selected third parties who are acting on our behalf as our agents, suppliersor service providers. A copy of our privacy policy is available at www.van.net or by contacting 604-589-9182.





    Go local Page 7

  • 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.


    with import substitutionto reduce, for example,our reliance on producethats been flown in fromanother hemisphere.

    These ideas are notnew nor are they rocketscience. These initiativeshave worked in the past,and they continue to proveeffective in developingnew revenue streams thatcan be nurtured over theyears. The point is not toalways buy local but tothink local first.

    Do so by giving thelocal business communitythe challenge of workingwith local consumers, thequid pro quo for their

    efforts will always be morecustomers. This is notabout stopping anything,its about starting some-thing new.

    Mr. Hirsch and otherdefenders of the global-ist orthodoxy promotedby large corporations the presumption thatthere is no alternative tounfettered global trade would be well advisedto do a rethink and take alook at whats happeningout there.

    For example, if he hap-pened to read MichaelShumans The Small-MartRevolution: How LocalBusinesses are Beating theGlobal Competition, or

    checked out the BusinessAlliance for Local LivingEconomies, which rep-resents more than 21,000independent businessmembers across the U.S.and Canada, he might besurprised to learn whatsactually working at thelocal level.

    He might even findthat his mantra of global,global, global far frombeing cutting edge or theway of the future is, infact, a tired, inside-the-boxway of thinking about theeconomy.

    Barry ONeill is presidentof the Canadian Union ofPublic Employees, B.C.division.

    continued from page 6

    Mayors raise badly timedDear Editor:

    Re: Mayor gets a raise, Burnaby NOW,July 14.

    Times are tough all over. We are alldoing our best effort to make ends meetin one of the most challenging global eco-nomic downturns in modern times.

    It is not easy, but everyone is being care-ful with their dollars and doing their best tostay afloat. That is a reality for most people,but certainly not Burnaby Mayor DerekCorrigan.

    Corrigan has dipped his hand deep intothe publics cookie jar and grabbed himselfan exorbitant 17 per cent pay increase. Hehas voted himself a new six-figure salarythat puts him into a stratosphere among thehighest paid municipal politicians.

    Corrigan has approved himself an$114,031 salary, retroactive to Jan. 1 ofthis year. In addition, he gives himself acar allowance of $10,800 per year and alsoreceives extra pay as a director of MetroVancouver, including $316 per meetingand double that for meetings that exceedfour hours.

    This comes at the same time as Burnabytaxpayers are having a property tax increaseof nearly four per cent forced upon them.Again, they are receiving this increased taxbill in some real tough times.

    Meanwhile, MLAs have opted to freezetheir salaries for the next two years, whileprovincial cabinet ministers will continue toreceive 10 per cent less pay until the prov-ince has balanced its budget.

    Corrigan had a choice. He could havevery easily voted down the increase, butinstead he chose to put his own personalgain ahead of consideration for Burnabystaxpayers.

    We see Corrigan for the true politician

    that he is, one that cares more about hisown personal taxpayer-funded salary thancaring for the taxpayers themselves.

    Harry Bloy, Burnaby-Lougheed MLA

    The power of love lackingDear Editor:

    It would be impossible to count thenumber of popular songs that celebrate thepower of love. Love, it seems, is the perfectsource of power in the universe. It costsnothing to produce. It doesnt generateharmful emissions. And it doesnt appear tohave any negative environmental impacts.

    Wouldnt it be great if we could some-how power our homes and businesses withlove and forget about facing up to all thedifficult questions surrounding our energyuse such as whether we should burn coal,dam rivers or even look at nuclear power?

    Unfortunately for us, love as a powersource is as elusive as it can be in affairs ofthe heart. And until we can tap into sciencefiction energy sources like cold fusion, zeropoint energy fields and dilithium crystals,were going to have to approach our diffi-cult energy questions with sober minds andseek out the best, cleanest power sourcesavailable to us in the here and now.

    Fortunately, we are at a technologicalstage in human history where we can dis-pense with burning coal and gas as powersources. Wind, run-of-river, bio-mass, geo-thermal, solar and many other renewableenergy sources are available and they havemore than proven themselves.

    All we need to do is step up the pace andstart putting more of these green energysources to work because they are the verybest we have. That is, until we can some-how figure out how to harness the powerof love.

    Donald Leung, Burnaby

    Go local: Its a state of mind

    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A07

    4437 Canada Way,BurnabyPh: 604-434-1383www.regencymed.com

    Hours: Mon.-Wed. & Fri: 8:30am-5:30pm, Thurs. 8:30am-7:00pm, Sat. 9:00am-4:00pm

  • A08 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW

    a second option of placing an incinerator,serving Metro Vancouver, outside of theregion.

    Some of the regional mayors wereconcerned that the provincial govern-ment would not approve an incineratorwithin Metro Vancouver.

    Environment Minister Barry Pennerwould probably veto a regionally placedincinerator, Corrigan said.

    If he does, he will ignore the sci-ence, he said.

    But Corrigan added that MetroVancouver should let Penner be respon-sible for that call, rather than proposingan incinerator in Gold River or CacheCreek itself.

    The cost implications of sending trashout of the region would be high, he said.

    It is going to be significantly moreexpensive than a local incinerator,Corrigan said.

    None of the regions mayors have saidlandfill would be a better option than anincinerator, he pointed out, and manycities are willing to host one, includingBurnaby.

    Burnaby already has one incinerator,put in about 20 years ago, and it has notbeen a problem for the city, Corrigansaid.

    Its had a relatively low impact, hesaid in a previous interview. There havebeen no problems.

    He added it has not been a healthhazard.

    It is generally an accepted technol-ogy, he said.

    Landfills, on the other hand, createlong-term problems and adversely affectair quality, Corrigan said.

    He considers hosting the incinerator aregional responsibility.

    Corrigan thinks it would be best toput the new incinerator on the south sideof the Fraser River, as the populationthere is growing rapidly, he said.

    On July 8, Vancouver city councilapproved a staff recommendation askingMetro Vancouver to have an indepen-dent review conducted of the impact ofmass burn incineration.

    Corrigan doesnt think this is neces-sary. Weve been looking at the issuefor years now, he said, pointing outthat many cities around the world haveurban incinerators.

    The science is pretty clear, headded.

    Vancouver is being political and try-ing to adhere to a green image, Corrigansaid, adding he felt incineration is thegreener option.

    Burnaby city council submitted itsrecommendations regarding the plan inearly June but did not specify whether itsupported a waste-to-energy incineratoror a landfill option to deal with MetroVancouvers trash disposal problems.

    Metro Vancouvers board will con-sider the plan on July 30.

    It will then go to Penner for finalapproval.

    continued from page 1

    Garbage: Mayor backs plans forincineration of regions waste

    being the lead project planner for the 2010athletes village at False Creek, said thebuilding will create way more energythan it needs in the summer and make upfor its deficit of energy in the winter.

    The fact that were on top of a moun-tain and not shaded by any trees is cer-tainly helpful, he said.

    The daycare will also take care of most,but not quite all, of its water needs inde-pendently.

    Water from the sink, also called greywater, will be treated on-site and sentdirectly to the toilets.

    Flushed toilet water, or black water,will then also be treated and convertedback to a non-drinkable standard.

    Through UV filtration, you could actu-ally bring it right back to potable (drink-able) standards and, if you didnt know,you could probably drink it just fine, hesaid with a laugh.

    Of course, nobody wants to drink water

    that came from a toilet, and potable stan-dards are the one thorn in the projectsside to keep it from being completely self-sustaining.

    The building will be connected to themunicipal potable water supply becausethe City of Burnaby and Fraser Health willnot allow us to capture rainwater to usefor potable water, which was the originalobjective, said Mikkelsen with a touchof regret in his voice. But we will stillcapture all the rainwater that lands on thesite and use it.

    The non-profit daycare, to be run bythe SFU Childcare Society, will serve therapidly growing UniverCity complex,a mixed-use community of single- andmulti-unit dwellings designed to eventu-ally accommodate 10,000 people.

    The project got underway after a briefgroundbreaking ceremony on Thursdayand, if all goes according to plan, will beopen and ready for playtime by September2011.

    Breakingnew ground:

    Onlookerswatch asground isbroken for

    the newdaycare at


    is set toachieve new

    standardsin environ-mental sus-tainability.

    The buildingis expected tobe completed

    and openfor use inSeptember2011. For

    morephotos of

    the ground-breaking, seeour website

    at www.burnabynow.


    continued from page 1

    Daycare: Green building underway

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  • Its been more than a year since thedeath of John William Hanna in Burnaby,and the Burnaby RCMP and the integratedhomicide investigation team are still look-ing for tips on the unsolved case.

    At 4 a.m. on July 16, 2009, the BurnabyRCMP responded to a call about shotsbeing fired in the 5600-block of ClintonAvenue. When officers arrived at thescene, they found a vehicle fully engulfedin fire.

    The Burnaby Fire Department put outthe fire, but police investigators discov-ered a mans body inside the car.

    Over the course of the next few days,nearly 50 officers, including forensicidentification section members and arson

    investigators, were deployed to conduct aground search, proceed with neighbour-hood inquiries and methodically scour thecrime scene. Investigators soon identifiedthe body as that of Hanna, a 25-year-oldSurrey resident.

    According to IHIT spokesperson Cpl.Dale Carr, Hannas death is believed tobe targeted and linked to the street-leveldrug trade.

    To shoot and then raze a human bodyby fire is incomprehensible. We believethat even those in the street-level drugtrade find it appalling, Carr said.

    We hope that this call to the com-munity will prompt the people that haveinformation to come forward. If personalsafety is a concern, we can take the stepsto deal with that.

    Anyone with information is asked tocall the IHIT tip line at 1-877-551-IHIT(4448). Or, to remain anonymous, callCrimestoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).


    Police seeking tips inhomicide last summerAlfie Laustaff reporter

    Police believe death mayhave links to the drug trade

    From the Editors deskFrom the Editors deskFrom the Editors deskFrom the Editors desk

    Connecting with our community online Visit www.burnabynow.com

    Pat Tracys Blog

    News is a conversation - and it starts here

    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A09

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  • A10 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW

    A pro-immigration activist group isplanning a march this Saturday at CentralPark to demonstrate their disapproval ofImmigration Minister Jason Kenney andfederal immigration policies.

    Protest organizer HarshaWalia of No One Is Illegal saidthe Burnaby location was chosenover the Vancouver Art Gallery the site of choice for many MetroVancouver protests because it isconsidered to be closer to immi-grant communities most affectedby federal policies.

    Burnaby is a centre for vari-ous immigrant communities, andthis is in recognition of the fact hispolicies affect a lot of people whodont actually reside in down-town Vancouver, said Walia, a writerwho was named by The Vancouver Sun asone of B.C.s 100 most influential Indo-Canadians. Kenneys policies have beenquite regressive and quite repressive inways that have been unprecedented.

    According to Citizenship andImmigration Canadas 2009 report, thenumber of refugees who had their asylumclaims approved has dropped by 56 percent over the past four years since theConservatives have been in power.

    The Harper government also recentlyimposed new visa requirements on all vis-itors from Mexico and the Czech Republicto restrict potential asylum-seekers.

    Kenney is currently trying to reformCanadas refugee system through newlegislation that aims to crack down on

    what he referred to as wavesof false asylum claims comingfrom safe, democratic countries.At the same time, the proposedbill is intended to speed up theapproval for legitimate claimantsby sorting out people based ontheir country of origin, a movemany see as discriminatory.

    People should be very con-cerned and come out if they areat all concerned about equality forall residents, said Walia.

    The new legislation would alsoincrease the governments ability

    to prevent foreign criminals those whohave been found guilty of a crime outsideof Canada from obtaining Canadiancitizenship.

    The protest takes place July 24, begin-ning at 2 p.m. near Patterson SkyTrainstation, and similar protests are also beingheld the same day in Halifax, Montrealand Toronto.

    The Calgary Southeast MP is notexpected to be in attendance. Visithttp://noii-van.resist.ca for more.

    Jason KenneyFederal ministerof immigration

    Protest targets federalimmigration ministerAndrew Flemingstaff reporter

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  • 16 Here and Now 17 How to wear your yukataSECTION COORDINATOR Julie MacLellan, 604-444-3020 jmaclellan@burnabynow.com

    The pots will be a flying forthis weeks potters guildshow, held at Capitol HillHall on Saturday (today).

    Approximately 18 members willshow their wares between 9:30 a.m.and 5 p.m.

    The Burnaby Potters Guild firststarted at the Burnaby Arts Centrein 1977.

    The guild has worked toraise awareness of ceramic artsin Burnaby. Members produceglazes and fire their own wares ina variety of kilns, using many tech-niques, and are constantly experi-menting.

    As well as promoting ceramicarts in the community, part of thepurpose of the guild is to assistmembers who wish to learn enoughto open their own studios.

    Entrance to Saturdays show isfree.

    Art show at SFUSimon Fraser Universitys bienni-

    al outburst of creativity is back.The 2010 faculty and staff

    art exhibition, The State of theUniversity, is on until July 30 at theSFU Gallery in Burnaby.

    The SFU community was invitedto create work that celebrated theuniversitys glories or commentedon its shortcomings. Mediumsused range from painting to pho-tography, a sculpture made fromancient wood to a quilt made bymembers of CUPE 3338.

    Artists in the show include:Tanya Behrisch, Sabine Bitter,Helmut Weber, Ana du Bois,the quilters of CUPE 3338, LenEvenden,Michel Joffres, StanKanehara,Wendy Lam, JasonLevis, Ron Long, Paul MatthewSt. Pierre, Siamak Saidi, ShaminaSenaratne, Barry Shell, DanaStewart and Don Taylor.

    Festival of drawingThe Burnaby Art Gallery is hold-

    ing an exhibit of some of its newlyacquired works, as well as otherpieces from the permanent collec-tion this summer.

    This show coincides withDRAWN, a festival of drawingbeing held in Metro Vancouver. Theupstairs gallery will feature recentacquisitions to the collection by art-ists Gordon Smith, Torrie Groeing,Theresa Redden, Bruno Bobak,Jasper Johns, Rob Wilson

    Opening up options for operaDramatic flair: Burnaby soprano Julie Duerichen sings the role of Elvira in Opera Pro Cantantis production of I Puritani byBellini. The opera company was built on the concept that operatic performing opportunities should be available to singers.

    Contributed photo by Bodo Ellendt/BURNABY NOW

    LIVELY CITYJanaya Fuller-Evans

    Canadas only repertory opera company,located in Vancouver, will host its 100thperformance this weekend.

    And Burnaby soprano Julie Duerichenwill be one of the singers featured at thegala concert.

    Duerichen, who lives with her husbandand four children in Burnaby, started per-forming with Opera Pro Cantanti at thebeginning.

    Duerichen met the companys artisticdirector, RichardWilliams, at a sing-throughof Rigoletto with the Opera Appassionata inVancouver in 2006. They sang throughas the lead baritone and soprano roles,Rigoletto and Gilda.

    It was exciting to sing through themusic together and feel the scope of thiswonderful opera, even with no audience,she wrote in an e-mail. Afterwards, wegot talking and said, We should just do aperformance of this sometime.

    A couple of months later, Williams con-tacted her and told her, Were going to doit. Rigoletto is going to happen.

    They started rehearsals in January 2007and performed it fully staged at the end ofFebruary.

    Opera Pro Cantanti has grown fromthere, based on the concept that operatic

    performing opportunities should be avail-able to singers.

    The Lower Mainland desperatelyneeds OPC, Duerichen wrote. Local sing-ers usually dont get hired for roles withVancouver Opera, so where does that leavethem? There is so much rejection in theopera world, not because singers arent

    good enough, but because there just arentenough venues to sing in.

    Duerichen has an extensive performingbackground, receiving a masters degreein music, and she has performed as a solo-ist with local orchestras. She has also sungchorus with companies, like Calgary Operaand Washington Opera, and has studiedand performed in Germany.

    Her favourite role so far was playingElvira in Vincenzo Bellinis I Puritani.

    It fits my voice so perfectly, Duerichensaid. And the music is heavenly.

    Duerichen will be singing Qui la voce vien diletto from I Puritani at the galaconcert.

    (Its) one of the most difficult pieces Iveever sung, she said.

    She will be playing Violetto in La Traviatathis fall, with her husband, Paul Duerichen,playing the male lead.

    Paul, a tenor who has a background insinging with barbershop groups, did nothave any opera experience before he joinedOpera Pro Cantanti.

    But he studied with Williams, whohelped him open up the depth of his voice,he said.

    He also didnt listen to much operabefore joining the company but said thiswas only because he didnt understand itwhen he was younger.

    It is something I listen to now all thetime, he said.

    What a voice, said Williams of Paul,

    Janaya Fuller-Evansstaff reporter

    Burnaby residents among theperformers in opera company

    Singing tenor: Burnaby resident PaulDuerichen as Alfredo in La Traviata sings lead tenor with the opera.

    Opera Page 12


    Lively Page 12

    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A11

  • A12 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW

    and John Fitzgerald.Pattern and how it is

    represented, used andexplored is the themebeing explored in thisyears new acquisitionsshow.

    Works by artists B.C.Binning, Alistair Bell,John Charles Collings,Illingworth Kerr,Harley Parker, ErnestLumsden, Joe Plaskett,Ina Uhthoff, Susan Gold,Ann Kipling, CarelMoiseiwitsch and AllanWood are part of thegallerys permanent col-lection.

    There will be an exhibittalk and tour with the dir-ector and curator, DarrinMartens, on Sunday, July25, at 3 p.m.

    This exhibit runs untilSept. 5 at the Burnaby ArtGallery at 6344 Deer

    Lake Ave.

    Free Bard at thebandshell

    New WestminstersShadows and DreamsTheatre Company ispresenting WilliamsShakespeares TwelfthNight on Saturday andSunday afternoons at theQueens Park bandshell,at 2 p.m. daily.

    Set in the Regency per-iod in England, Shadowsand Dreams will trans-form New Wests QueensPark bandshell withsets to draw upon theimagination, costumes towow the audience andShakespeare that willinspire the soul, accordingto the companys pressrelease.

    Four Burnabyites arecast members with theshow: Jack Brooke, Sam

    Brooke, Patricia Johnson-Brooke and Allan Pike.

    The theatre companyrecommends attendees sitas close to the bandshellas possible.

    Performances will beheld this weekend, as wellas on July 31 and Aug. 1.

    Performances are heldrain or shine.

    For more information,call 604-515-0704 or visitthe theatre companyswebsite at www.shadowsanddreams.org.

    Admission is free, andtickets are not required.

    Do you have an itemfor Lively City? Send artsand entertainment ideas toJanaya, jfuller-evans@burnabynow.com.

    Opera: Venture for the singersadding hes a natural opera singer. Hespulling it off.

    Opera Pro Cantanti is a 30-membervolunteer-driven effort only the pianoplayer, Roger Parton, the musical accom-paniment, gets paid which Williamsstrives to keep financially self-sufficient.

    Williams refuses to register the com-pany as a non-profit, as he says it is tooeasy for artistic directors to lose contactwith the finances.

    He wants the company to be self-sus-taining.

    Three things differentiate Pro Cantantifrom other opera companies, beyond the

    financial and volunteer aspects.The company performs more than one

    opera at a time during the season, puttingon three or four at a given time.

    And Williams firmly believes in mini-mal direction for his cast, allowing them toexpress themselves artistically as well.

    He is running Pro Cantanti as a venturefor the singers first.

    This is for us, it is for the singers,Williams said.

    The 100th performance gala concert isat Vancouvers Cambrian Hall, at 215 East17th Ave., on Sunday, July 25.

    Tickets are $25. The box office opens at6:30, and the show starts at 7 p.m.

    continued from page 11

    Lively: Pattern explored at art showcontinued from page 11 Or

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  • ARTS CALENDARTO AUGUST 7Katsura: The Photographsof Ishimoto Yasuhiro, anexhibition at the NationalNikkei Museum and HeritageCentre, featuring 50 framedphotographs, 6688 SouthoaksCres., first and second floor.Info: www.jcnm.ca or 604-777-7000.

    SATURDAY, JULY 24Newfie Going Away Party,with Rosie n Me Celticduo, Great Bear Pub, 5665Kingsway, 9:30 p.m.

    SUNDAY, JULY 25Exhibit talk and tour, withBurnaby Art Gallery direc-tor/curator Darrin Martens,3, p.m. Burnaby Art Gallery,6344 Deer Lake Avenue. Info:www.burnabyartgallery.ca.

    WEDNESDAY, JULY 28World Poetry night out,6:30 p.m., New WestminsterPublic Library auditorium,716 Sixth Ave. Featured talkon Montreal performancepoetry method. Open mike.All welcome for refreshmentsand multicultural readings.Info: 604-526-4729.

    FRIDAY AUGUST 6Dublin Bells, Great Bear Pub,5665 Kingsway.

    THURSDAY, AUGUST 12James Rogers, Great BearPub, 5665 Kingsway. Part of

    Burnaby Blues Festival Week.

    FRIDAY, AUGUST 13Alma Nine, Great Bear Pub,5665 Kingsway. Part ofBurnaby Blues Festival Week.

    ONGOINGVIVO Childrens Choir,accepting registrations forthe 2010/11 season. VIVO is anon-auditioned choir for chil-dren in grades 2 and above.Registration is $175/year andincludes a VIVO T-shirt andbag. To register, e-mail vivochoir@yahoo.ca or call 778-896-8748. For information,www.vivochildrenschoir.ca.

    Write From the Heart, withRuth Kozak, regular drop-insessions on Mondays from10 a.m. to noon at WavesCoffee Shop, back room, 715Columbia St. (at Begbie), $5per drop-in. Contact RuthKozak, ruthaki1@shaw.ca, 604-254-9711; or FranciLouann, flouann@telus.net,604-522-7613.

    Cameron Senior Choir, seeksenthusiastic singers to joinevery Monday from 4 to 6p.m. at Cameron RecreationComplex, 9534 Cameron St.Info: 604-421-5225 or 604-420-6478.

    Heritage Life DrawingSociety, invites artists of alllevels to join in Sunday eve-ning life drawing sessions,7 to 10 p.m. at Dance WithMe Studio, 535 Front St.,New Westminster. Bring yourown supplies and fee of $12,

    which covers studio rentaland professional model costs.Info: heritageartists@hotmail.com or call Gillian Wright at604-524-0638.

    Burnaby Artist Guild, wel-comes new members inter-ested in painting, for begin-ners and established painters.Meetings held Tuesdays at7:30 p.m. at Shadbolt Centrefor the Arts. A variety of dem-onstrations and workshopsare slated. Info: Judy Smith,604-682-6720.

    Richard Major Art Group,welcomes new members whoare interested in painting,with meetings Wednesdaysfrom 10 a.m. to noon at theShadbolt Centre for the Arts,for beginners and experi-enced painters working in allmedia. Information: 604-299-4053 or 604-434-3797.

    Burnaby Hospital PacemakersChoir, looking for sopra-nos and altos. RehearsalsWednesday, 7 to 9 p.m.Music is light and varied.Call 604-298-4843 or 604-434-9737.

    Burnaby Scottish CountryDance Club, meets Mondays,7:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. at theEdmonds Community Centre,7282 Kingsway. New mem-bers welcome, no partners orexperience required. Drop inor call 604-451-1161 or 604-298-6552, for information.

    Do you have an arts event or newinformation for an ongoing listing?Send details to calendar@burnabynow.com.


    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A13





  • Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A15

  • A16 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW

    This Sunday, theBurnaby PublicLibrary is holding anoutdoor storytime sessionfor kids. A childrens librar-ian will read stories at 1:30,2:30 and 3:30 p.m. in CivicSquare at the Bob Prittiebranch by Metrotown.

    The material is suitablefor kids of all ages. Parentsand caregivers muststay with their children.The event is presentedin cooperation with theBurnaby parks, recreationand cultural services aspart of Kids Day at theCivic Square.

    The kick-off kidJared Langridge was

    the first Scotiabank KidCaptain at the July 16 B.C.Lions game. The eight-year-old Burnaby boywas chosen to participatein the game after he wona contest with the bank.Jared got to kick off thegame with a coin toss, andhe also held the teamsflag during the national

    anthem. As contest winner,he also gets four tickets toa selected home game, anofficial team jersey and amerchandise pack.

    Market updateThe Burnaby Farmers

    Market is picking up a bitthis year.

    I think its busierthis year than it was lastyear, said organizer LynHainstock. Its comingalong. Its a young market we reckon it takes fouryears.

    The market runs everySaturday, from 9 a.m. to2 p.m. in the parking lotby Burnaby City Hall.Vendors sell organic andregular produce. There aresoups, salsas, coffee, pre-serves, honey, beef, plants,bread and more. The mar-ket also features live music,a book exchange, a playtent for kids and a spaceto read your local news-papers.

    On July 17, the marketheld a Christmas in Julycelebration with specialappearance from Santa.Hainstock said the con-struction workers on theroad next to the marketjoined in the fun.

    They all came in fromconstruction, and the facepainters were painting littleflowers and fairies on their

    cheeks, she said laughing.These were big, huskyguys. It was really neat.

    For more, see www.artisanmarkets.ca.

    Fighting cancerAbout 100 Burnaby

    residents are participatingin the Weekend to EndWomens Cancers, a two-day, 60-kilometre walkto fundraise for cancerresearch. Womens cancersinclude cervical, ovarian,breast and endometrial.

    Some of the participat-ing Burnaby people are:Dipti Amin, Ewa Bailey,Mona Bassett, Kal Biling,Debbie Chen,Melissa DiBiase, Kristine Koonts,Rowena Marko, PaulMatteis, Jenny and SydneyOwen-Paulus, LeonoraRrahmani, Jean Sherwood,Connie, Nicole and ShelbyTschritter, Kelly Watson,Jodelene Weir, AllyChan,Mel DSa, AshleyOuellette, Lynda Finnerty,Lisa Hansen, Rissy Lantz,Marie-Claude Maher,Denise Taylor, Phuoi-LinhTo, Vivian Lee and LoriGran.

    The event is Aug. 14 and15. Thousands of peopleplan on walking throughthe streets of Vancouver.To make a donation, visitwww.endcancer.ca andclick on Donate Now.

    Outdoor stories for kids

    HERE & NOWJennifer Moreau

    604-773-4660or visit www.ultrat.caEmail: burnaby@ultrat.ca

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    Visit www.burnabynow.comfor a photo gallery

    Summer wear: Nana Negishi models the yukata a Japanese casual kimono for summer whileher mom, Hiroko (in green), offers advice for thestudents at a class held last weekend at theNationalNikkei Heritage Centre. Students got step-by-stepinstruction in how to wear the yukata.

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    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A17

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  • A18 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW

    Question:I have yellow stuff drop-

    ping all over my car, my tileddeck, my kitchen skylightand my white siding. Itdoesnt wipe off and has tobe removed with a scrubbingbrush. This has been going onfor a few months, and I cantkeep on top of the cleaning.The environmental depart-ment at city hall reckoned itwas bee droppings, but thereare hardly any bees here.What I cant understand isthat my neighbour hardly hasany at all.

    Joadey Caldwell,by e-mail

    Answer:This problem happens

    when aphids infest thetrees and excrete a stickysubstance that falls to the

    ground.Theres probably an

    aphid-filled tree close toyour house.

    Your neighbour doesnthave the same troublebecause the offending treeis outside your house, nothers.

    Locally, Ive comeacross this as a problemmainly on birches andlirodendrons (tulip trees),but any tree badly infestedwith aphids creates a simi-lar situation.

    If the tree is not enor-mously tall, you could tryblasting the aphids withwater from a hose. Oncetheyve fallen out of thetree, they dont usuallyclimb back again.

    Ladybugs, lacewingsand parasitic wasps allfeed on aphids, but some-times an infestation is toomassive for natural preda-tors to make a difference.

    There are organicsprays against aphids ingarden centres, but spray-ing even a small treewould be hugely expen-

    sive and you might haveto do it more than once.

    Question:We replanted our own

    raspberry bed last year andenjoyed great berries. Thisyear the berries are extremelysmall. I suspect lack of wateris the cause. When is thecritical time to ensure enoughwater for maximum size ber-ries? Any other ideas for amiserable crop?

    Nancy McAskill,by e-mail

    Answer:Its very likely lack of

    water is the cause andif you have water restric-tions, youll need to makedecisions about whichplants can wait a few daysfor water and which cant.

    The critical time forwatering any food cropis when the crop starts toform. With raspberries,this is when little greenberries start appearing.Then water either everyday or as often as you canuntil the crop is harvested.After that, the raspberry

    plants can be allowed toget somewhat dry, thoughnot to the point they wilt.

    Manure or composthelps to produce fat ber-ries, but for moistureretention, Ive found grassclippings mulch a hugehelp. Some gardenersdry clippings first before

    spreading them and pullback the mulch slightlyfrom stems aiming toprevent fungal disease orrotting.

    This is helpful for someplants, but Ive not foundit necessary for raspber-ries.

    Raspberries can get

    viral diseases that makeberries small.

    But since you had agood crop last year, Idadvise you to try mulchingfirst.

    Anne Marrison is happyto answer garden questions.Send them to her by e-mail,amarrison@shaw.ca.

    GREEN SCENEAnne Marrison

    Tips for dealingwith those pesky aphids

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    The 18th Annual CanadianBaseball Championships

    is coming to the Lower Mainland thisBC Day Long Weekend.

    Teams from all across Canada will becompeting in 3 age divisions: 35+ 44+

    and 50+. Games will be featured in Burnaby,Coquitlam, Surrey and New Westminster.Nightly feature games and Championship

    Games will be played at Queens Park Stadium.


    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A21

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  • A22 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW

    2010 Canadian NationalOldtimers Baseball ChampionshipsBurnaby, British Columbia July 30 - August 2 Lets Play Ball!Lets Play Ball!

    People in the crowd at the 2010 Canadian Oldtimers Baseball ChampionshipsPeople in the crowd at the 2010 Canadian Oldtimers Baseball ChampionshipsSHARON LAVIOLETTE AND DAVE MARRCNOBF Super Fans! The BC Capitals met this super couplefrom Burlington, Ontario at the 2007 championships in RedDeer. They organized a cheering section for the Capitalsin the 2008 tournament which was held in Hamilton. Theyattended the 2009 tournament in Yarmouth, Nova Scotia andwere ofcial ambassadors at that affair for the 2010 organizing


    PHIL BEAUDOINCurrent CNOBF President and one of the founders of theorganization which began in 1994. Phil has put in countlesshours on behalf of oldtimers baseball in Canada and therewouldnt be a tournament without him. He is driving out tothe tournament from Burlington and will be playing on theSaskatoon Sportsmen team in the 50+ Division.

    DANNY WILLIAMSONDanny will be representing Play Ball Magazine at thetournament and is very well known in the British Columbiabaseball community. Danny has been part of many baseballtournaments ranging from minor baseball up to full internationaltournaments at the highest levels of competition. He will havePlay Ball editions for viewing and he has threatened to wear anold time baseball uniform throughout the tournament if so, hewill be easy to spot.

    GARY PENNINGTONGary is a member of the Richmond Monarchs team whichwill be playing in the 50+ Division. Gary currently plays inthe LMBAs 30+ Division with the Howe Sound Hounds andhas played baseball throughout Canada, the United States,and Australia. In the late 1950s Gary was a member of theSaskatoon team in the semi-pro Western Canada League.

    HOWIE SNYDERHowie has been co-chair of the 2010 CNOBF organizingcommittee and has been able to bring on a tremendousamount of civic support for the tournament. Howie is thecomplex supervisor of the Eastburn/Edmonds CommunityCenters and plays in the POCO Mens Baseball League.Howies input into the tournament organization has beeninvaluable and he will be playing for the POCO Colt 45s in the50+ Division of the tournament.

    DAN TAYLORDan has co-chaired the 2010 tournament along with HowieSnyder. In 1994 he founded the Lower Mainland BaseballAssociation and has served as its commissioner since then.His connections in the baseball community helped pave theway for many of the tournament sponsors to come on board.Dan has taken teams to four previous CNOBF tournaments Regina (2001), Medicine Hat (2004), RedDeer (2007), and Hamilton (2008)

    DAN HARDER Tournament Team Delta Stars Division +44 Playing Position(s)Catcher Bats Right Throws Right League Team Delta Stars League LMBAPlaying Career Facts: Minor Baseball Coquitlam Little League, Babe Ruth, B.C.Junior B.C. Senior. Played Fastball for 13 years winning two Provincial titles, played intwo Western Canadians and was Runner in the North American Fast Pitch World Series inSalt Lake City Utah. Competitive Baseball (Sr, College) Canadian Junior Champions 1977.Years in Recreational Baseball: 13 years in the LMBA. Current Involvementin Local Baseball: Coaching.

    ROD VAN DORN JR. Tournament Team Haney Dodgers Division 35+ Playing Position(s) First Base,Outeld Bats Left Throws Left League Team Burnaby Yankees in theLMBA League

    Playing Career Facts: Minor Baseball Competitive Baseball: College ball with theNBI, Junior baseball with the Burnaby Bees, Senior ball with Burnaby Bulldogs. Yearsin Recreational Baseball: 11 years in LMBA. Current Involvement in LocalBaseball: Currently playing in 18+ divison of the LMBA with the Burnaby Yankees.

    KEVIN BEAUDRY Tournament Team Poco Colt 45s Division 50+ Playing Position (s) Pitcher, SS Bats Left Throws Right League Team Cardinals League Port CoquitlamMens BaseballPlaying Career Facts: Played in the Canadian Senior Baseball Championships inKamloops as well as in the World Series of Baseball for 45+ players.Interesting Facts: Kevin likes to welcome each batter with a little chin music.

    STEVE RIZZO Tournament Team Poco Colt 45s Division 50+ Playing Position(s) Catcher1st B Bats Right Throws Right League Team Cardinals League PortCoquitlam Mens BaseballPlaying Career Facts: Steve played most of his winning ball growing up in NewYork. Current Involvement in Local Baseball: Pact Commissioner of PMBL,Current Commissioner of the Tri City Masters Baseball Association. Interesting Facts:greets each player with a How ya dooin?

    JACK ALLEN Tournament Team Richmond Monarchs Division 50+ Playing Position(s) 2nd Base/Outeld Bats Right Throws Right League Team Burnaby Buzzards League 45+Playing Career Facts: Baseball: Kensington Park (Mrs. May)/East Van Optimists(Trout Lake) Little League/Fraserview (Gordon Park) Babe Ruth/Ladner Fastball/BluesSlo-pitch. Current Involvement in Local Baseball: Player/Buzzard amanuensis.Interesting Facts: Likes St. Louis Cardinal great Rogers The Rajah Hornsby.Playing with Richmond Monarchs this tournament due to misadventure with a motherraccoon named Melanippe the marauder.

    KEITH FAURE Tournament Team Burnaby BC Capitals Division 50+ Playing Position(s) Catcher/Ineld Bats left Throws Right League TeamW/R Eagles League LMBAPlaying Career Facts: Minor Baseball Played in Saskatchewan to 18 CompetitiveBaseball (Sr, College, etc) Baseball/Fastball/Orthodox/Slopitch for 50 years with the Capitalsthat won 2008 50+ National Oldtimers Tournament in Hamilton. Years in RecreationalBaseball: 5 years in LMBA. Current Involvement in Local Baseball: Startedcoaching serious ball in 1975 and hasnt stopped playing some kind of ball to this day.Interesting Facts: Head Coach at One Stop Baseball Training since the year 2000 and nowowner & head coach at Sport Starz Baseball Academy in Surrey. Fraser Valley Chiefs JuniorPremier Coach and Trainer for 2010/2011.

    MIKE WILLCOX Tournament Team: PoCo Colt 45s Division: over 50 Playing Position(s):3rd base, 2nd base, Pitcher Bats: Right Throws: Right League Team:Firebirds League: Port Coquitlam Mens Baseball LeaguePlaying Career Facts: Minor Baseball: Lynn Valley Little League, North Vancouver1964-69, North Vancouver Junior (1970-72) and Senior Babe Ruth (1973-75), JuniorMens Baseball (1976-77). Competitive Baseball: Years in Recreational Baseball:The last 10 years 2 in Delta, over 30 Mens League and 8 in the PoCo Mens BaseballLeague. Current Involvement in Local Baseball: Playing, ran Poco Fall BallLeague for 2 years, assisting with this tournament.

    NATHAN HEWITT Tournament Team Haney Dodgers Division 35+ Playing Position(s) 3rdBase, Catcher Bats Left Throws Right League Team Burnaby Yankeesin the LMBA LeaguePlaying Career Facts: Minor Baseball New Westminster, North Delta, Victoria.Years in Recreational Baseball: 17 years in LMBA. Current Involvementin Local Baseball: Currently playing in 18+ division of the LMBA with the BurnabyYankees.

    RICHARD MILLER Tournament Team Delta Stars Division 45+ Playing Position(s) Center Field Bats Left Throws Left League Team Delta Stars League LMBA 45+Years in Recreational Baseball: 13Interesting Facts: Is a father of 5, have played in all 3 divisions of the LMBA, careerhits leader in the LMBA, took 2 years off of playing and won a World Championship inTaekwondo in 2008.

    BRUCE MATTHEWS Tournament Team White Rock Legends Division 50+ Playing Position(s)Pitcher/ 3rd base Bats Left Throws Right League TeamWhite RockLegends League LMBAPlaying Career Facts: Minor Baseball St. Laurent Minor Baseball Montreal, QuebecCompetitive Baseball: AA Baseball Quebec Major Junior League St Laurent Braves1979-1981. Current Involvement in Baseball: Current Executive Member, andEquipment Manager White Rock South Surrey Baseball Association.

    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A23

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  • A24 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW



    South Surrey # 1 (8 Games)Friday, July 30G # Div Time Park Visitor Home1 35 9:00am South Surrey # 1 Kindersley Klippers Tillsonburg Old Sox7 44 11:30am South Surrey # 1 Edmonton Eagles Comox Valley YankeesSaturday, July 31G # Div Time Park Visitor Home16 35 9:00am South Surrey # 1 Tri City Redhawks Medicine Hat Oilmen21 50 11:30am South Surrey # 1 Pleasant Valley Lakers Comox Valley Cubs32 50 4:30pm South Surrey # 1 Red Deer Snowbirds Saskatoon SportsmenSunday, August 1G # Div Time Park Visitor Home38 44 9:00am South Surrey # 1 Pool H3 Pool H244 50 11:30am South Surrey # 1 Pool J4 Pool K348 35 2:00pm South Surrey #1 Pool A4 Pool B3South Surrey # 2 (9 Games)Friday, July 30G # Div Time Park Visitor Home2 35 9:00am South Surrey # 2 Haney Dodgers Cadogan Nitehawks8 44 11:30am South Surrey # 2 Dufferin-Simcoe Rockers Spring Lake MastersSaturday, July 31G # Div Time Park Visitor Home17 35 9:00am South Surrey # 2 Burlington Black 49ers Regina Drifters22 50 11:30am South Surrey # 2 POCO Colt 45s White Rock Legends27 44 2:00pm South Surrey # 2 Delta Stars Comox Valley Yankees33 50 4:30pm South Surrey # 2 B C Capitals Richmond MonarchsSunday, August 1G # Div Time Park Visitor Home39 44 9:00am South Surrey # 2 Pool G3 Pool G245 50 11:30am South Surrey # 2 Pool K4 Pool J349 35 2:00pm South Surrey #2 Pool B4 Pool A3Central Park (5 Games)Friday, July 30G # Div Time Park Visitor Home5 50 9:00am Central Park Richmond Monarchs Saskatoon Sportsmen13 50 2:30pm Central Park White Rock Legends Pleasant Valley LakersSaturday, July 3125 50 11:30am Central Park Richmond Monarchs Red Deer Snowbirds30 44 2:00pm Central Park Burlington Gray 49ers Dufferin-Simcoe RockersSunday, August 1G # Div Time Park Visitor Home42 35 9:00am Central Park Tillsonburg Old Sox Cadogan NitehawksBlue Mountain Park (8 Games)Friday, July 30G # Div Time Park Visitor Home6 35 9:00am Blue Mountain Medicine Hat Oilmen Regina Drifters10 50 11:30am Blue Mountain POCO Colt 45s Comox Valley Cubs14 35 2:30pm Blue Mountain Regina Drifters Yarmouth Red KnightsSaturday, July 31G # Div Time Park Visitor Home20 44 9:00am Blue Mountain Spring Lake Masters Delta Stars26 35 11:30am Blue Mountain Cadogan Nitehawks POCO Cubs

    Saturday, July 31G # Div Time Park Visitor Home31 35 2:00pm Blue Mountain Tri City Redhawks Yarmouth Red Knights36 50 4:30pm Blue Mountain Comox Valley Cubs White Rock LegendsSunday, August 1G # Div Time Park Visitor Home43 35 9:00am Blue Mountain Haney Dodgers POCO CubsQueens Park Stadium (17 Games)Friday, July 30G # Div Time Park Visitor Home3 35 9:00am Queens Park Yarmouth Red Knights Burlington Black 49ers9 44 11:30am Queens Park Delta Stars Burlington Gray 49ers11 35 2:30pm Queens Park POCO Cubs Kindersley KlippersOpening Ceremonies 6:15pm15 35 7:00pm Queens Park Tillsonburg Old Sox Haney DodgersSaturday, July 31G # Div Time Park Visitor Home18 44 9:00am Queens Park Comox Valley Yankees Dufferin-Simcoe Rockers23 50 11:30am Queens Park Saskatoon Sportsmen BC Capitals28 35 2:00pm Queens Park Medicine Hat Oilmen Burlington Black 49ers34 35 4:30pm Queens Park Cadogan Nitehawks Kindersley Klippers37 50 7:00pm Queens Park Pleasant Valley Lakers POCO Colt 45sSunday, August 1G # Div Time Park Visitor Home40 35 9:00am Queens Park Regina Drifters Tri City Redhawks46 50 11:30am Queens Park Pool J2 Pool K150 44 2:00pm Queens Park Winner Game 38 Pool H152 35 4:30pm Queens Park Pool A2 Pool B153 35 7:00pm Queens Park Pool B2 Pool A1Monday, August 2G # Div Time Park Finals55 44 9:00am Queens Park Winner Game 50 Winner Game 51 Tier One57 50 11:30am Queens Park Winner Game 46 Winner Game 47 Tier One58 35 2:00pm Queens Park Winner Game 52 Winner Game 53 Tier OneRobert Burnaby Park (11 Games)Friday, July 30G # Div Time Park Visitor Home4 50 9:00am Robert Burnaby Red Deer Snowbirds BC Capitals12 35 2:30pm Robert Burnaby Burlington Black 49ers Tri City RedhawksSaturday, July 31G # Div Time Park Visitor Home19 44 9:00am Robert Burnaby Burlington Gray 49ers Edmonton Eagles24 35 11:30am Robert Burnaby Kindersley Klippers Haney Dodgers29 44 2:00pm Robert Burnaby Edmonton Eagles Spring Lake Masters35 35 4:30pm Robert Burnaby POCO Cubs Tillsonburg Old SoxSunday, August 1stG # Div Time Park Visitor Home41 35 9:00am Robert Burnaby Yarmouth Red Knights Medicine Hat Oilmen47 50 11:30am Robert Burnaby Pool K2 Pool J151 44 2:00pm Robert Burnaby Winner Game 39 Pool G1Monday, August 2ndG # Div Time Park Finals54 50 8:45am Robert Burnaby Winner Game 44 Winner Game 45 Tier Two56 35 11:00am Robert Burnaby Winner Game 48 Winner Game 49 Tier Two



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  • Want to be featured in Paper Postcards?Take a copy of the Burnaby NOW along with you on your next

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    Tropical travels: Rod and Pat Hargreaves, above, hold the Burnaby NOW infront of the active Poas Volcano crater in Costa Rica. Top right, Brian Kennedy andhis wife, Flora, visited her hometown of Baguio, Philippines and took the BurnabyNOW to the Baguio Botanical Gardens. The people posing with the couple aremembers of the indigenous mountain tribes, or Igorots, from the area.

    Contributed photos/burnaby now

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    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A25

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  • A26 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW


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  • A28 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW


    Acomplete redesignfor the 2010 modelyear gives theMitsubishi Outlander abold new look, a morecar-like feel and better fuelefficiency.

    It takes steps awayfrom its SUV roots, yetstill offers off-road drivingcapability and can seat upto seven occupants.

    The base Outlander ES($25,498) trim comes withan economical 2.4-litrefour-cylinder engine thatsmatched with continu-ously variable automatictransmission. Its the onlyfront-drive version of theOutlander, and 9.5 l/7.2 l100 kilometre city/high-way fuel economy is pos-sible on regular gas.

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    An advanced full timeall-wheel-drive systemwith an active front dif-ferential, the Mitsubishisuper all-wheel controlsystem is designed to pro-vide superior traction

    Contributed photo/burnaby now

    Exterior:Mitsubishi Outlander has a new look, a car-like feel and better fuel economy for 2010.

    Heres an SUV thatsnot a heavy drinker

    Outlander Page 29

    David Chao andBob McHughcontributing writers



    The smart fortwos high-strength steel reinforced tridion safetycell is easy to step into. With two full-size dual stage front airbags,two head/thorax side airbags, belt tensioners and belt-forcelimiters, plus numerous passive safety systems, youre protectedall around. Its no surprise that smart has earned a 4-starcrash safety rating. But with features like the electronic stabilityprogram, hydraulic brake assist, and ABS with electronic brake forcedistribution, chances are you wont even notice. And with a pricetag of just $13,990*, your wallet will feel safer too. Visit your localdealer or thesmart.ca to nd out more.

    2010 smart Canada, a Division of Mercedes-Benz Canada Inc. *Lease offer based on a new 2010 smart fortwo pure available only through Mercedes-Benz Financial on approved credit for a limited time. Lease example based on $148 (excluding taxes) permonth for 48 months. Down payment or equivalent trade of $1,225 plus first monthly payment and security deposit of $200 and applicable taxes due at lease inception. MSRP starting at $14,990. A.P.R. of 3.9% applies. Total obligation is $8,404. 18,000 km/yearallowance ($0.20/km for excess kilometers applies). Finance example based on 60 month term at an A.P.R. of 0% and an MSRP of $14,990. Monthly payment is $208 (excluding taxes) with $1,499 down payment. Cost of borrowing is $0 for a total obligation of $13,990(excluding taxes). All payments include rebate of $1,000. Freight/PDI of $1,295, Dealer Admin fee of $295, air-conditioning levy of $100, EHF tires, filters, and batteries of $23.86 are additional. License, insurance, registration, taxes, green levy taxes (ifapplicable) and fees levied on the manufacturer (if charged by the dealer) and PPSA are extra. Additional provincial-specific fees, taxes and charges may be extra. Offer may change without notice and cannot be combined with any other offers. Dealer maylease or finance for less. See your authorized smart Centre for details or call smart Canada Division Customer Relations at 1-877-627-8004. Offers end July 31st, 2010.

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    Contributed photo/burnaby now

    Driving: Some Outlander models have a six-speed automatic transmission with amanual mode feature.

    Outlander: Now comes with a jet fighter front grilleand cornering control.It can vary drive torquefrom left to right and fromfront to rear dependingon driver inputs and roadconditions.

    Our test Outlander wasa top-line XLS trim. It alsocame with a navigationand entertainment pack-age ($4,000), which includ-ed a backup camera, arear-seat DVD system anda 40 GB music server withthe navigation system.Its all-in price (includingdelivery and PDI costs)came to $40,198 beforetaxes.

    LooksLike the Lancer, the

    Outlander now comeswith what Mitsubishi callsits jet fighter front grille.A taller body makes theblacked-out front open-ing even bigger on the

    Outlander, and it comeswith chrome trim.

    Big fender flares andblacked-out roof supportsare distinctive elements ofthe new Outlander design.

    The rear quarterpanel fascia has beenredesigned, and it nowcomes with heated, colour-keyed and folding doormirrors.

    At the back it has clear-lens LED tail lights, theV6 models come withtwin tailpipes, and it hasa unique two-piece tail-gate that Mitsubishi callsa flap-folding tailgate. Inaddition to the usual flip-up liftgate, theres a shortdrop-down tailgate.

    In its up position, themini-tailgate helps holditems in the cargo areawhen you open the liftgateportion, and in its lowerposition its an extendedloading floor thats levelwith the cargo floor. Its

    also strong enough tosupport a 200-kilogramload or could be used as asporting event seat (with acover) great feature!

    The XLS trim comeswith high intensity dis-charge headlights, LEDturn signals in door mir-rors, a silver front skidplate extension and silverpainted roof rails.

    InteriorStarting from the back,

    the slimline folding third-row seat looks like a glori-fied lawn chair and comeswith weird-looking flip-uphead restraints OK foroccasional use, but if youreally need three rowsof seating, our advice isget a minivan. Our testOutlander came witha mostly grey interior,including leather uphol-stery, which had nice

    continued from page 28

    Safety Page 30

    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A29

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  • A30 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW


    stitching on the seams. The secondrow seats were on a rail system, andthey had a tumble-forward featureto expand the rear cargo area.

    Passengers sitting in the secondrow sit higher than those in thefront, and additional space underthe front seats for their feet is pro-vided. It was a relatively flat 60/40split seat, and I had just aboutenough headroom (those over sixfeet probably not).

    SafetyAn active stability control sys-

    tem is standard on all versionsof the Outlander. In addition to afull complement of airbags, it alsocomes with active front-seat headrestraints.

    The LS/XLS trim levels comewith an upgraded security systemthat includes a motion detector. The

    all-wheel-drive models also comewith a hill start assist feature. Itdelays brake release (for up to twoseconds) on a hill, while you moveyour foot to the gas pedal.

    DrivingThe larger V6 engine is a smooth

    performer with higher horsepowernumbers than torque, making itmore of a sprinter than a puller.Still, it fits well with the sporty,lightweight athletic character of thenew Outlander, which offers a niceblend of practicality and perform-ance.

    On a level surface and with alight load, the V6 can make theOutlander move very quickly andsounds great doing it. On a steephill or with a heavy load on board,on the other hand, more low-speedengine grunt would be desirable.

    Our Outlander also had the six-

    speed automatic transmission with amanual mode feature. At 110 km/hon the highway, the tachometerread just 2,000 r.p.m.

    So obviously, its a long-geareddrivetrain for best fuel economy(which is decent), but unlike thefour-cylinder, the V6 engine preferspremium fuel.

    Outlander provides a tall drivingposition, good seat support, big sidemirrors and the steering wheel witha tilt, but not telescopic, feature. Ahand-operated pull-up type parkbrake is another plus.

    The bottom lineThe boldly redesigned Mitsubishi

    Outlander stands out from thecrowd. Bigger than most of theSUV/ CUV competition in its pricerange, it offers plenty of cargo cap-acity and good value and is backedby an extra-long coverage warranty.

    continued from page 29

    Safety: Airbags and front-seat head restraintsDrink and drive,youll get caught

    This summersCounterAttack campaign isin full effect, and it comeswith a reminder: if youdrink and drive, prepare toget caught.

    We want all B.C. driv-ers to have a safe summer,and a good way to do thatis to keep drinking driversoff the road, said solicitorgeneral Michael de Jong.The tragic reality is thatpeople who drink anddrive put themselves andeveryone else at risk ofinjury or death.

    De Jong noted thatthis fall, the governmentwill bring in the toughestimpaired driving laws inCanada to help reduce alco-hol-impaired driving fatali-ties by 35 per cent by theend of 2013. The new lawsare designed to make B.C.sroads safer by providingpolice with more immedi-ate enforcement tools andcurbing repeat offenders.

    Police throughout B.C.welcome these tougherlaws, said Jamie Graham,chair of the B.C. chiefs ofpolice traffic safety com-mittee. These new legaltools increase our abilityto get impaired drivers offthe road faster, deter repeatoffending and help savelives.

    Under changes to theMotor Vehicle Act, driv-ers who provide a failingbreath sample above 0.08per cent blood alcohol levelor refuse to provide a breathsample at the roadside willface an immediate 90 daydriving ban and a $500 fine.Aswell, theywill have theirvehicle impounded for 30days. They may also facecriminal charges.

    Drivers caught once inthe warn range (between0.05 and 0.08 per cent bloodalcohol level) in a five-yearperiod will face an immedi-ate three-day driving banand a $200 fine; a secondtime, a seven-day ban and a$300 fine; and a third, a 30-day ban and a $400 fine.

    Research shows that

    drivingwith abloodalcohollevel in that range means adriver is seven times morelikely to be in a fatal crashthan if they have no alcoholin their body.

    In addition, drivers whoblow once in the failrange, or three times withinfive years in the warnrange, will be required toparticipate in the rehabili-tative responsible driverprogram.

    They must also use anignition interlock device,which tests a drivers breathfor alcohol every time theyoperate their vehicle, forone year.

    Drinking and driv-ing remains the leadingcriminal cause of deathin Canada. This summer,police will be checking forimpaired drivers with extradeployments throughoutB.C.

    Each year, ICBC sup-ports enhanced policeenforcement to curtailimpaired driving throughCounterAttack awarenesscampaigns during the sum-mer long weekends andagain in December.

    It doesnt take muchalcohol to impair your abil-ity to drive, said emer-gency room physician andICBC RoadSense speakerDr. Bruce Campana. Thereare no quick fixes to makeyourself sober. The wayour bodies absorb andeliminate alcohol varies byindividual and depends onmany factors.

    On average, there areapproximately 5,000 alco-hol-related crashes eachyear in B.C. that cause 3,000injuries and 115 deaths.

    ICBC and its road safetypartners invest in com-bined enforcement andpublic awareness activities,includingCounterAttack,asan effective way to changedriver behaviour, save livesand prevent injuries.

    For more information onthe new laws visit www.pssg.gov.bc.ca/osmv.


    One-man teamOne-man teamOne-man teamOne-man team

    Connecting with our community online Visit www.burnabynow.com

    Tom Berridges Blog

    Rants, ravesand communitysports nuggets

  • A32 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW


    Burnaby Lake sweeps Highland 7sBurnaby Lakes mens

    and womens teams wontheir open division at theHighland 7s rugby tour-nament at Simon FraserUniversity last Saturday.

    The Burnaby womentook their third straight 7stitle, defeating the EmeraldCity Mudhens 37-7 in thetournament final.

    Team captain MelissaMiyazaki led the way withtwo tries and one con-version, while Canadiannational team players,Julia Sugawara and AnnaSchnell, scored single five-pointers.

    Erin Jang, DaamianSkelton and recent Canadaunder-20 player, LaurenTagg, also tallied.

    The Burnaby womenalso won two previous 7scompetition in the B.C.Rugby summer series,including James Bay andStanley Park events.

    Burnaby swept thewomens competition atSFU, beating the Mudhens36-5, theBaysideSharks31-5, the Vancouver Rogues32-0 and hosts SFU 27-12.

    The Burnaby Lakemens team won its first 7stitle with a 26-17 victory

    over the Young Bucks.Josefa Bolesau led the

    way with two tries, whileJeke Gotegote and SavaNakunisa also made it tothe try line. Isaac Bainivalukicked three converts forthe winners.

    Burnaby Lake finishedsecond in the series-open-ing tournament in JamesBay.

    Burnaby Lake will com-pete at the Abbotsford 7sin the mens, womensand under-16 division thisweekend.

    Burnaby will host theLighthouse 7s at BurnabyLake Sports Complex-Easton Aug. 7.

    Six named natsSix members of the

    Burnaby Lake Rugby Clubwere recently named toCanadas national team forthe upcoming WomensWorld Cup in London,England Aug. 20 to Sept.5.

    Forwards Marie-Eve Brindamour, KimDonaldson and CorinneJacobson, as well aswinger Maria Gallo, whoscored six tries at the 2006World Cup, flyhalf AnnaSchnell and scrum halfJulia Sugawara were allnamed to Canadas 26-

    player squad.Canada, fourth-place

    finishers in each of the lasttwoWorld Cups, will openopen play against Scotlandon Aug. 20.

    The fourth-seededCanadians are competingin Pool C with third-seed-ed France, and Sweden.

    Other countries takingpart at the sixth edition ofthe womens World Cupinclude top seeds NewZealand, the 2006 cham-pion, and England, as wellas Wales, Australia, SouthAfrica,Ireland,Kazakhstanand the United States.

    Peewee Oakeyswin provincialB banner

    The Burnaby Oakeys won the peewee B girls provin-cial championships at Squint Lake Park last weekend.

    Katie Reyes crushed her second grand slam home runof the tournament, while catcher Madison Newman alsoclubbed a dinger to help the Oakeys defeat Cordova Bay7-6 before the home crowd in the championship final July16.

    Meghan Malkowich played the hero in the outfield,stopping two of Cordova Bays heavy hitters with a pairof sure-handed catches to deny the visitors over-the-fenceruns.

    The game ended with a dramatic finish in the seventhinning.

    With the bases loaded and the tying run for CordovaBay on third base, infielder Kaela Ponte recorded a doubleplay, getting the initial out at first base and then firing theball home to Newman, who tagged the runner attemptingto score.

    In the semifinal game, Reyes tagged her first four-runhomer to lead Burnaby past the eventual third-placeAbbotsford Outlaws.

    The Oakeys went a perfect 4-0 in the preliminaryround, beating opponents South Delta Invaders, PocoRavens, Langley Rebels and SSWR Thunder by an accu-mulated margin of 34 runs to just four.

    Burnaby then defeated the Ravens and FleetwoodForce in the medal rounds to keep its perfect recordintact.

    Lead-off batter Courtney Carlson was a big reason forBurnabys power at the plate, batting a whopping .818in the competition. Arielle Charuk also lit a spark, tag-ging the teams first home run out of the park during theround-robin. Burnaby also got outstanding pitching fromKat Hatch, Malkowich and Charuk.

    Swing the ball: Burnaby Lakes Julia Sugawara,seen with ball in an earlier club match, was one of sixlocal club members to be named to Canadas nationalrugby team for the Womens World Cup.

    Jason Lang/burnaby now

    Tom Berridgesports editor


    Great ideas and tips to helpyou plan your long weekend.


    TUESDAY, JULY 27,2010



    MOSAIC AVENUE DEVELOPMENTS LTD. is working with SFU CommunityTrust and the City of Burnaby on a development proposal for Parcel 28 atUniverCity, SFU, on Burnaby Mountain.

    A building comprising approximately 80 residential apartment homes isproposed, consistent with the parcel-specic Development Guidelines andnew CD Zoning for the future development of Phase 3: West Highlands atUniverCity, SFU.

    We will be holding a Public Open House to introduce the developmentproposal and gather feedback.

    DATE: Tuesday, July 27th, 2010TIME: 5:00pm to 7:00pmPLACE: Lobby, SFU Community Trust

    Suite 150, 8960 University High StreetBurnaby, BC




    Burnaby birdersshow well at

    badminton openXuelian Jiang and

    Melody Liang of Burnabylost a close match to aKorean pair in womensdoubles at the YonexCanada Open Grand Prixbadminton championshipsin Richmond July 15.

    Jiang and Liang playedthe eventual third-place-finishers Hye Won Eomand Ha Na Kim of Koreatough through both gamesbefore falling 21-19, 21-19.

    The Douglas Collegepair also took a Danishtwosome to three setsbefore eking out a 22-20tiebreaker.

    In mixed doubles, Jiangand partner Derrick Ngwere beaten 21-11, 22-20by eventual bronze medal-lists Baek Cheol Shin andHyun Young Yoo of Koreain qualifying.

    Liang and partner KyleFoley knocked off twoCanadian pairings, includ-ing Douglas teammatesAlvin Lau and Stephanie

    Ko 16-21, 21-18, 21-18 inan earlier qualifying matchbefore being eliminated byJiang and Ng in straightsets.

    Lau and doubles part-ner Jon Vandervet wonone match before losing instraight sets to AmericansHoward Bach and TonyGunawan, who placedthird overall.

    Ko and Phyllis Chanwere eliminated in wom-ens doubles by Japanesepairs Ayane Kurihara andShizuka Uchida.

    Richard Liang defeatedCurtis Stensland of the U.S.23-21, 24-22 before bow-ing out to Canadian JackyRuan in mens singles.

    Liang also teamed withTimothy Ma in a 21-10, 21-9 loss to eventual doubleschampions ChiehMin Fangand Sheng Mu Lee.

    Darren Hong of DouglasCollege also competed inthe mens and mixed dou-bles.

    Larry Wright/burnaby now

    In defence: Burnaby Lakers Sydney Hara,right, keeps an eye on the ball carrier in a recentgirls bantam lacrosse game at provincials.

    Second player ofthe week honourfor star striker

    Christine Sinclair wasnamed the WomensProfessional Soccer playerof the week for the secondtime.

    Sinclair was recognizedfollowing a two-goal per-formance in the league-leading FC Gold Prides2-0 win over Philadelphiaon July 17.

    On Wednesday, Sinclairmoved into sole possessionof second place in leaguescoring with her eighthgoal of the season in thePrides 2-1 win over theBoston Breakers

    Sinclair is arguablyCanadas top professionalfemale athlete, having wonfive consecutive Canadianplayer of the year honours.She is also a four-time FIFAworld player of the yearnominee.

    Later this year, Sinclairwill play for the Canadiannational team in a fifthstraight attempt to qualifyfor the womens WorldCup.

    B.C. in Group ABritish Columbia won

    their opening roundmatch-es at the boys and girls

    under-14 and -16 nation-al soccer championshipsWednesday.

    With the wins, the B.C.teams will compete in theGroup A division.

    The u-16 girls, includ-ing Kayla Klim, LindseyPulice, Tamara Rougheadand Simran Parmar, defeat-ed host Newfoundland andLabrador 2-0.

    In Sherbrooke, Que., sitefor the boys champion-ships, Manual Mangu ofBurnaby helped B.C. betterNova Scotia 4-0.

    Burnaby Selects ParisGee shared in a 9-0 whal-loping of P.E.I. in theiropening round match.

    At the Prairie Invita-tional soccer tournament inWinnipeg, Burnaby SelectsAdriano Clemente, JustinDhaliwal and NicholasPineda-Graham wereselected from B.C.s u-15boys team to play in theplayer distinction gameselected by the CanadianSoccer Association.

    Two other BurnabySelects, Mark Baldisimoand Jeff Raman, were partof the provincial team atthe competition.

    Former Burnaby Lakers goalie BrodieMacDonaldrecorded a 10-7 win for the Coquitlam Adanacs overDelta in Game 2 of the B.C. Junior Lacrosse Leaguesemifinals Tuesday.

    The 6-7 MacDonald, who was traded to the Aslate in the season, came on in relief of Dan Lewismidway through the opening period and allowedjust two goals on 34 shots the rest of the way.

    Delta jumped out to a 5-0 lead in the openingnine minutes of the game at the Ladner Arena.

    Former Burnaby sniper Riley Loewen contrib-uted to the win with a pair of assists.

    Keeper big for As in semi

    Get your minor baseball playoffstories into the NOW. E-mail Tom attberridge@burnabynow.com.

    Send yourstories NOW

    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A33

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  • A34 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW

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    Top Employers for YouthThe winners of this years Canadas TopEmployers for Young People competitionwere recently announced. The contest isorganized by the editors of Canadas Top100 Employers to recognize companies that

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    airG Inc., Vancouver. Cellular telecommunications; 119employees. Offers alternative or flexible work options.

    Cactus Restaurants Ltd., Vancouver; 2,016 employees.Conducts on-campus recruitment.

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    CAMPCOOKS1984 Enterprises Inc. is a nationalcompany working within themineral exploration industry inCanada. We have an urgentrequirement for Camp Cooks.


    Now HiringFLAGPERSONS &

    LANE CLOSURE TECHS Must have reliable vehicle Must be certied & experienced Union Wages & Benets

    Apply in person19689 Telegraph Trail, Langleyfax resume to 604-513-3661

    or email:darlene.hibbs@shawbiz.ca

    Freight ForwardingSupervisor

    Global Agriculture Trans-L o a d i n g I n c . a w e l lestablished Trans-Loading/transportat ion companylocated at 11678 130th Street,Surrey, B.C. urgently requiresqualified Freight ForwardingSupervisor. Duties include:oversee crew in loading andunloading of grains, arrangework schedules, proceduresand co-ordinate activities,train workers on duties andsafety, schedule repairs andmaintenance. Minimum 3years experience. Knowledgeof Punjabi an asset. Salary$21/hr.+ Benefits.

    Fax resume to604-580-2786

    LABORATORY ASSISTANTAcme Analytical Laboratories(Vancouver), a premier BCmining laboratory, is looking to fillvarious Laboratory Assistantpositions for the graveyard shift(11pm - 7am) in its Vancouverfacility. Must be able to handle upto 40 lbs as some heavy manuall abo r may be requ i r ed .Experience in a lab environmentan asset but training will beprovided. Starting wage ofapproximately $13 (combinationof base wage, graveyard shiftpremium and daily productionbonus).Detail descriptions of the variouspositions are available on Acmeswebsite:

    www.acmelab.comInterested parties should submitresume and cover letter by emailas instructed on the website.

    1240 GeneralEmployment1240M A R I T I M E D R I L L I N GSCHOOLS entry-level training forland and offshore oilrigs. Excel-lent wages, benefits and oppor-tunities to travel the world. Aug16th-Sept 4th and Sept 13th-Oct2nd. Contact: 1-866-807-3960www.mdslimited.ca

    M C G R E G O RCONSTRUCTION2000 Ltd UrgentlyRequires Personnelskilled in the Construction andMaintenance of Transmission andDistribution Powerlines. Fore-men, Journeyman Power Line-men, Lineman Apprentices,Boom truck and Radial Arm Dig-ger Truck Operators with a class 3license and airbrake endorse-ment required for work in variouslocations in the Province of Al-berta for construction of highvoltage power lines.Overtime and, double time forwork on scheduled days off andfor all hours between 7PM and7AM.Fax: Bill Cassin (780)- 435-1493Email:jobs@mcgregor2000.com

    Personal Trainer CertificationEarn up to $70/hr as a PersonalTrainer. Government FinancialAid may be avail. 604-930-8377

    See our ad in todayspaper under Education.

    1250 Hotel Restaurant1250

    Canuel CaterersBCs largest High SchoolCafeteria Company with over5 0 l o c a t i o n s i s n o winterviewing for counterattendants, cashiers/foodprep & Team leaders startingin Sept at a school near you.4-8 hr shifts available duringthe school day.If you would enjoy summers,Christmas & spring break offfax resume to 604-575-7771

    1278 Management1278MANAGEMENT CONSULTANTrequired. Must have B.A. & min-imum of 2 years of experience.37.5 hours/week. $26/hour. Emailresume: hr@cobbett-cotton.com

    1300 Teachers/Instructors13001220Career Services/

    Job Search1220

    Advertising Account ManagerFull Time PositionThe Burnaby NOW has an immediate opening for an experiencedAdvertising Account Manager. Utilizing your strong outside salesexperience you will be responsible for:

    the management and growth of an established territory developing advertising programs for print and online prospecting for new business exceeding client expectations

    This position requires great attention to detail, the ability to multi-task, prioritize work, and to work under tight time-lines. Strongcommunication skills a must.

    The ideal candidate will possess:

    previous advertising/media sales experience, or recent salesand marketing diploma

    a track record of success strong written and verbal communication skills a willingness to work as part of a winning sales team a valid BC drivers licence and reliable vehicle.

    Thank you to all applicants for their interest. Only candidatesconsidered for interview will be contacted.

    If you are interested in this position,please e-mail your resum and cover letter toLara Graham, Sales and Marketing Director:lgraham@burnabynow.comby Friday, August 6, 2010. No phone calls please.

    201A-3430 Brighton Ave.,Burnaby, B.C. V5A 3H4www.burnabynow.com

    A division of Postmedia Network Inc.

    Advertising Account ManagerFull Time PositionThe Record has an immediate opening for an experiencedAdvertising Account Manager. Utilizing your strong outside salesexperience you will be responsible for: management and growth of an established territory inNew Westminster

    developing advertising programs for both print and online prospecting for new business exceeding client expectationsThis position requires great attention to detail, the ability to multi-task, prioritize work, and to work under tight time-lines. Strongcommunication skills a must.The ideal candidate will possess: previous advertising/media sales experience, or recent salesand marketing diploma

    a track record of success strong written and verbal communication skills a willingness to work as part of a winning sales team a valid BC drivers licence and reliable vehicle.Thank you to all applicants for their interest. Only candidatesconsidered for interview will be contacted.

    If you are interested in this position,please e-mail your resum and cover letter toLara Graham, Sales and Marketing Director:lgraham@burnabynow.comby Friday, August 13, 2010. No phone calls please.

    201A-3430 Brighton Ave.,Burnaby, B.C. V5A 3H4www.royalcityrecord.com

    A division of Postmedia Network Inc.

    Full Time Recreation Assistantat Upscale Retirement Community

    'Wewant our residents to havemore funthan just about anyone.'

    Thats our promise to our residents and it applies to ouremployees, too. Fun communities do not magicallyappear. They are the result of fun-loving, caring anddedicated individuals who work hard to enhance thelives of our residents and maintain quality standards.Applicants must have: Completion of a recognized Recreation programwith courses in Gerontology.

    Valid Class Four Drivers License with clean drivingrecord.

    Completion of seniors functional fitness courses. Competent with the use of Microsoft Word, Excel,Publisher and the internet.

    One year working experience with seniors. Must be available some weekends.We offer a competitive wage and benefit package.

    Please email your resume, cover letterand hourly wage expectations to


    ADULT SUPPORTWORKERSBurnaby Association for Community Inclusion (BACI) seeksresidential and day support workers. Must be available to workdays, eve, w/end & O/N. Ability to work with individuals whomaydisplay challenging behaviours and/or use alternatecommunication methods, including ASL. Must be committed toperson-centred service and community inclusion. Relateddiploma/degree, class 4 license, NVCI and First-Aid/CPRrequired.

    Please send resume to Lisa Thomson:fax 604 299-5921 or email hr@gobaci.com

    Only short listed candidates will be contacted. www.gobaci.com

    1310 Trades/Technical1310CARPETREPAIRTECHNICIAN

    Pe r f o rm ca r p e t r e l a y ,reinstallation, stain removal,and general carpet cleaning.Required: 1 or more years ofexperience, drivers licenseand abstract. Email resume to:hr@servicemaster.bc.ca

    Thursday, July 299:00am - 5:00pm7451 Nelson Road,Richmond


    General Warehouse PositionsApply to: www.ingrammicro.com/careers

    Fax: 604-276-8359


    MUSTREAD!No telephone work! Make up to $300 a day, in as little as 4 hoursper day. Have fun handing out our free promotional packages.

    This is our busy season and we dont have enough peopleto help us finish our quota. Only 69 days left for this promotion.

    Call Lou between 9am and 1pmonMonday only:



    A full time store Manager is required, for a leading retailers andwholesalers of granite, job is full time and permanent.Work activities include:selecting, training, motivating and developing staff; monitoring healthand safety, environmental health and legal requirements; ensuringthat premises are maintained to company standards; monitoring thebusiness performance of outlets and setting and achieving profittargets; targeting and developing specific markets; promotingcompany products; broadening awareness of market and competitoractivity.Minimum 1 year experience is required in retail trade or whole sale,(candidates with less experience may be considered with subject towork related knowledge and interview).Secondary education is required for this position; (Some diploma orcertificate in business may be an asset but not required).Fax resume: (604) 473-9879 or email: solidluxurystones@gmail.com

    No phones please.

    Call 604-708-2628www.plea.ca

    Some great kids aged 12 to18 who need a stable, caringhome for a few months.If youve been looking for ahome-based opportunity todo meaningful, fullling work.Qualied applicants receivetraining, support and monthlyremuneration.Funding is available formodications to better equipyour home.A child at risk is waiting for anopen door. Make it yours.

    Skip Tracersrequired ( locating debtors inthe USA). Must be good onthe telephone & internet .Our Tracers earn $ 13.70 hrto start + bonus + benefits,Earn 35-50K/yr. No exp.Necessary. Will train suitablecandidates. Email resume and

    cover letter toits.careers@skiptrace.com

    or call 604-484-6900Detailed job info atwww.skiptrace.com

    PREFERRED PAINTING hiringF/T painter. Must have min. 3 yrsof exp. & compl. High School.$ 1 9 / h r . E - r e s u m e :preferredltd@gmail.com

    SWIFT DEMOLITION LTD.Looking for experienced lighthand demolition personnel. Payup to $20/hour. Must have ownt r a n s p o r t a t i o n . C A L L 6 0 4 - 3 4 6 - 5 2 9 8




    Take Your Pickfrom the


    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A35

  • A36 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW

    COMSHARECAMPNorth Burnaby

    YOUTHSummer CAMPJuly 5 to Aug 13 Ongoing Registrationmost weeks available.


    COMSHARECAMPNorth Burnaby

    YOUTHSummer CAMPJuly 5 to Aug 13 Ongoing Registrationmost weeks available.


    2005 Antiques2005TsawwassenSun Festival

    32nd Annual Antique FairAug. 1 & 2 9am 5pmSouth Delta Rec Centre1720 - 56th St, Tsaw.

    Admission $4Info 604-889-4484

    2010 Appliances2010


    We sell & service allhot & cold pressure washers604.434.2188 upsi.ca#11 - 5850 Byrne Rd. Burnaby

    LIKE NEW!Fridge $200 Stove $150Washer $175 Dryer $150

    Warranty & DeliveryRemoval Available


    2060 For Sale -Miscellaneous2060HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS.Best Price, Best Quality.

    All Shapes & Colors Available.Call 1-866-652-6837www.thecoverguy.ca

    2075 Furniture2075

    BEST Deal Restwell Matt Sets.Full wrty, Dble $319. Queen $339King $559. Will deliver. 722-3636

    2095 Lumber/BuildingSupplies2095#1A STEEL BUILDINGSALE!Save up to 60% on your new

    garage, shop,warehouse or storage building.6 different colors available! 40

    year warranty!FREE shipping for the

    first 20 callers! 1-800-457-2206www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

    #1A STEEL BUILDINGSALE!Save up to 60% on your new

    garage, shop,warehouse or storage building.6 different colors available! 40

    year warranty!FREE shipping for the

    first 20 callers! 1-800-457-2206www.crownsteelbuildings.ca


    G r e e n -R - P a n e l B u i l d i n gSystems. 8' high NOCRETE (TM)Prefabricated Instant BelowGrade Foundation Wall $69/foot.Flexx-Block (TM) StyrofoamConcrete Wall - Award WinningICF only $33.00 /foot. HomeLock-Up Kits from $19,975.00.Code/Engineer approved. Fast/Easy Erection.


    Dealers Welcome!!!

    2105 MusicalInstruments2105KEMBLE MINIATURE MINXPIANO, 51.5in wide x 35in ht x21.5in depth $800. 604-433-2422

    2115 Plants & Trees2115CEDAR HEDGING $1.00/foot&up. Dug in ready, installation &delivery avail 604-795-1999.Nowis the best time for planting!

    2125 Tickets2125SLASH@TheCommodore

    Fri Oct 1st, 2010, 2 Tix/$225 oboCall 604-309-5849


    Fresh, locally grown, dukeblueberries available forpurchase in North Burnaby.Minimum order of 19pounds. Please bring yourown container. Email at:blueberriesinburnaby

    @hotmail.comor call

    604 299 2890 or 604 603 3291

    2055 Food Products2055FRESH SOCKEYE SALMONFisherman Direct. $5 per lb. AvailThurs, July 22, 604-250-2636


    GARAGESALESun. July 25, 9am-1pm4193 CastlewoodCres.

    Baby toys, TV, shelves, dvds,cameras, printers & misc.

    See you all soon

    New West

    GARAGESALESun July 25, 10-2pm1110 Edinburgh St.

    (Back alley)Furniture, mirrors, household

    items. No Early Birds

    CHILDREN3035 Childrens Camps3035

    Tim Stephens' Astral Reections July 25 - 31 Aries March 21 - April 19: Major shifts areoccurring in your life, in career, status, relationshipsand in yourself. Youre ready to make a big leap forfreedom, yet theres nowhere to land except in thearea of duty, restriction and slow effort. Mufed angermight exist in a relationship. Best approach: use thaturge toward freedom to seek philosophical learningor more education, or to expand socially and/orinternationally. View all relationships and prospectsnot as escape, but as ambitions ground. E.g.,form a career partnership. Be prepared to change,go slow and exercise diplomacy. August accentsnegotiations.

    Taurus April 20-May 20: A major change is alreadyunderway. (It started last spring, but peaks nowand lasts into 2011.) It affects your work, duty andintellectual spheres. These include such things ascultural events, love, international travel, publishing,higher learning,health,machinery/tools,employment/employees, government, institutional, administrative,spiritual and charity areas. Your life will never be thesame! But these are not painful nor crisis changes youll do ne! My best advice: turn a challengeinto success, but dont get caught in an unxablesituation/project. August holds a major task.

    Gemini May 21-June 20: It started in late 2008,intensied this spring, and peaks all summer: a seriesof major shifts in your sexual, nancial, investment,health, romantic, creative, sports, speculation, child-oriented and social spheres. Never again will thesebe the same improvements slated! You might begina deeply intimate relationship with someone quiteconservative or of a different generation. You mightcompletely switch your nancial structure. A newcreativity can be sparked, but it is a slow, deep one,no overnight successes here. Be close to Aries andLibra friends; they might need you.

    Cancer June 21-July 22: A gigantic shift peaks thissummer (it began in 2008, lasts ultimately to 2024)in your relationships, career and home. You shouldsee plenty of evidence of these forces of changethis week and next. My advice is simple: be exible,willing, eager to join forces, diplomatic, honestand loving. Then what can go permanently wrong?Nothing. You might have to deal with: A stubborn yetpersuasive partner (or an almost too-alluring person!).Mufed anger in the home. A possible break-up.Unpredictable, yet unexpectedly lucky situations inyour career, prestige realms or business.

    Leo July 23-Aug. 22: This summers massivechanges and stresses dont hit you as directly as some,Leo. But the slow changes that has been building fortwo years peak this week and next in your work,health, machinery-related, communications, legal,educational, travelling, cultural, love, philosophicaland intellectual spheres. (DONT drive recklessly!)A letter could reveal a lawsuit, or an email couldlight your heart with love. Job changes might occur but the more obvious changes are in intellectual,friendship and travel zones. Old methods will beabandoned; new ones will form (slowly, in somecases).

    Virgo Aug. 23-Sept. 22: Big nancial, lifestyle and/or sexual changes are imminent. They wont surprise,as life has telegraphed them to you for almosttwo years (and some have already occurred). Viewthese changes as a varying landscape on a road thatis primarily successful, creative, loving and fruitful.Still, challenges exist. A new, restrictive note quietlycreeps into your earnings outlook for two years, sobe conservative in spending. You might invest in yourearnings sphere e.g., buy equipment. Go slow.Investments are both unpredictable and lucky sex,too! Surprising revelations come here and there!

    Libra Sept. 23-Oct. 22: Major changes beganabout two years ago, intensied the last few months,and peak this week and next. (With variations throughthe years ahead.) The present peak brings in newelements, people and situations. Expect stresses/changes in home, security, property, all relationships,contracts, litigation, partnerships, relocationprospects and in yourself. You are now determinedto enter a relationship only if it grants you security.This can cause a muddying effect. Amazing, bright,friendly, lucky, unexpected (and perhaps short-lived)relationships will arise for seven years!

    Scorpio Oct. 23-Nov. 21: Be ambitious. Manystresses and changes exist around you, but theyaffect others more directly; they could even createopenings and opportunities for you to move forward.(Money-wise Sunday/Monday, socially Thursday.)These undergo ux: work, employment, machinery,duties toward children, management, corporate andgovernmentorganizationcharts,institutions,spiritualand charitable interests. All these changes turn on thefulcrum of (or affect) your ability to communicate ortravel. (E.g., changes on highmight change who youcommunicate with, the style of report.)

    Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21: Big changes occurthis summer in three areas of your life: the romantic,creative, pleasure and child-oriented sphere, thesocial, entertainment and future dreams area,and in your earnings/possessions zone. Generally,your social drives, optimism and love of fun willrule, whereas money necessities out-poweryour romantic and creative drives. Youre lucky pre-dawn Monday, and you clearly see money/domesticmatters late Thursday. You might need to gure outsome ethical, friendship or love matter Sunday/Monday. A month of travel, culture, love and learninglies ahead!

    Capricorn Dec. 22-Jan. 19: Youre in the power seat,but that doesnt mean things will be easy. This weekand next are the peak of a long change. This changehas different levels some are deep, inner, sexual,psychological, investment-oriented, and can changeyour whole lifestyle. Other changes occur in career,ambition and prestige dealings. You might break froma former career, association, or direction, and assumea new one. Realize a higher-up might be repressinganger. A potentially very lucky change arrives in yourdomestic sphere: now, soon, or February to June2011. Treat aches, pains seriously.

    Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18: Relationships come frontand centre through the weeks ahead.Your sensual sidehas been very awake recently, but now the accentshifts to meaning, love, morals, communication, traveland mental links. You love these things, breezy mentalinterplay, ideals, meanings. This summer forcesyou, probably through a relationship, to rediscoverand rebuild your morals and ideals, perhaps againsta background of secret desires or fears. E.g., anattraction could make you question your loyalty. Or oldbs return to play the music you have to face. Butthis week proves youre lucky, too!

    Pisces Feb. 19-March 20: Lie low, rest Sunday toTuesday. Your energy surges Wednesday/Thursday.Focus on money, earnings and spending Friday/Saturday. The weeks ahead emphasize work, health,dependents and machinery. A prime changebrews in your health, sexual and nancial spheres.(Financial: the price of groceries to your paychequeto investments/debt.) The change is deep and seminal it starts a new future. These areas will denitelyimpact your plans for your future and your planswill affect them. Expect luck, struggle, obstacles andopportunity. A relationship grows talkative.

    timstephens@shaw.ca Reading: 416-686-5014

    3040 Daycare Centres3040

    7283 Nelson AvenueBefore & After School Care

    Grades 1-4 Openings

    3855 Sunset StreetDaycare Ages 3-5 Years

    Montessori DaycareMontessori Daycare604-817-4584604-817-4584

    3050 Preschools/Kindergarten3050

    Precious MindsMontessori School1630 Edinburgh St., New West. Ages 2 - 6 Years Old Preschool & Kindergarten Full Montessori Curriculum


    GRAHAMMontessori SchoolPreschool, Daycare &

    KindergartenFull Montessori CurriculumF r e n c h , M u s i c , A r t ,Computers, Science, PhonicsEnrol Now ForSummer Program&Sept

    Call 604 522-61167772GrahamAve, BbyCanadaWay & Edmonds

    ( 2nd flr E.Bby United Church)


    PRESCHOOL5016 Smith Ave., Burnaby

    Offers: Language enrichment Math Science Computers Art Music Movement

    REGISTER NOWSpaces Available forSeptember 2010

    Call 604-437-3211

    3045 Nanny Agencies3045CARESOLUTIONS INC.

    Professionally screened Nannies& Caregivers. pt/ft 604-682-4688

    3050 Preschools/Kindergarten3050

    FORESTGROVEMontessori & Childcare

    CentreWe have a few spots availablefor SeptRegister Now !

    Ages 2 to 5 years

    604 421-7267 604 339-6340(#36 8650 Cinnamon Dr, Burnaby)

    Antiques, Collectibles, Estates, PrivateCollections & Jewellery AuctionVictorian & Edwardian Furnishings,

    Royal Doulton, Figurines,Oriental Porcelain, Sterling Silverware,Dinner Sets, Artwork, Persian Carpets,

    Approx. 150 Lots of Gold & Sterling Jewelery etc.

    2720 NO. 5 ROAD, RICHMOND, BCViewing Times: Tues., July 27, 9am - 7pm

    Wed., July 28, 9am till AuctionFOR FULL DETAILS & PHOTOS:www.lovesauctions.com

    LOVES AUCTIONEERSWed., July 28, 3 pm

    PETS&LIVESTOCK3507 Cats3507

    CATS for ADOPTIONRoyal City Humane Society.

    604-524-6447 www.rchs.bc.ca

    PEAKA & Boo, seek new home.The girls are very lovable 5 yr oldspayed tabbies. W.Van 922-1198

    RAGDOLLS & Domestic Kittens,$100-$500. 604 590-3727


    REG EGYPTIAN Native Maus,from Egypt. 10wk old bronze boy$450 emau63@yahoo.ca



    3508 Dogs3508

    ALL SMALL breed pups local &non shedding $400+ 604 590-3727www.puppiesfishcritters.com

    BERNESE BLK lab, fam raised,dewormed, vet 1st shots, $600.604-795-7662 No Sunday calls

    BERNESE MOUNTAIN DogPuppies. Vet checked and readyfor good homes. $850. Langley778-241-5504

    BLUENOSE PITBULL pups, 1stshot, vet check, dewormed readyto go $600-$800. 604-851-2144


    778-552-5366 or 778-298-5758Mon-Sat 11-7/Sun 12-6


    (%+ )%-+#$#%' * (,))#/,+%' * '%&.-!%'BREED M F

    LHASALIER $695MORKIE $795 $895HAVANESE/PUG $695 $795GOLDEN RETRIEVERS $695(,") Registered, 1 left!)HAVENESE Registered $795 $895PEKAPOM $695 $795MIN PIN $595 -MINI PUGGLE $595 $695SHIHTZU/PUGS $695 $795PAPILLON Registered $695PEKEPOO $695 -WESTIE $795 $895SHELTIE Registered $795 $895BICHAPOO $695 -YORKIE Registered $795 $895COCKALIER $695 $795POM (8WEEKS,REG) $795 $895ENG TOY/BICHON $695 $795BEAGLE $795 $895

    *** SPECIALS ***Shihtzu-Poodle X $275Maltese-Pekingese X $275Pomeranian Registered, M/F $395Yorkie-Poo $395


    9613 192ND Street

    3508 Dogs3508CKC YELLOW Lab PuppiesShots, vet, ID Family andFarm Raised $850. 604 858 0896

    FILA/MASTIFF GUARD DOGSowners best friend. Intruders

    worst nightmare. all shots, $2000each. ready now! 604-817-5957

    ENGLISH MASTIFF huge p/bpups. Rare, apricot/ fawn. Shots,declawed. Ready now. F-$850;M-$1050 604-769-1234

    GERMAN SHEPHERD pups forsale, born May 5th. CKC Reg.shots and vet check micro chip.Great family pet or for show.$1000. M/Ridge 604-465-0728

    PetsContinues on next page


  • Foster homes urgently reqd forrescued, abandoned & neglecteddogs. Many breeds 778-688-6340abetterlifedogrescue.com

    NEEDAMORTGAGE -1st and 2ndMortgages,

    Self Employed, Refinancing,Forclosures, LowRates.



    Dont Miss THIS!WELL EST. Steveston Child &Baby Boutique for sale. Ownerretiring after 25 years. Margaret604-271-0310 or mrid@telus.net

    6008 Condos/Townhouses6008

    6008-18 NewWestminster6008-18

    1 BR Condo, 2nd flr, fully renod,open flr plan, birch hrdwd flrs, ssappls, balcony, cov prkg. Must beSeen! $179,000. 778-861-5372

    6008-28 Richmond6008-28POS I TVE CASH FLOW ,$2200-$2700 net on a 12 monthLease with corporate tenant. 1BR, yrs old, Call 604-727-7957

    6008-30 Surrey6008-30

    Sry, 6960-120 St, Harleen GardnNew 900sf, 1 BR garden patio ste,ALL appls, f/p, secd parking, +.$200k incls HST! 604-690-4979

    6020 Houses - Sale6020

    6020-01 Real Estate6020-01

    uSELLaHOME.com$99 can sell your home 574-5243

    Abbotsford Reduced 1800sf 4br 2ba w/suite,quiet cul-de-sac $339K 859-4048 id5174Abbotsford Open House Sat/Sun 12-4 3470Juniper Cr, fully renod 2400sf 5br 2.5ba w/bsmtsuite, view, $355K 809-1177 id5189Coquitlam 10,000sf lot w/1000sf 3br 2bahome, outbuilding $440K 778-859-0717 id4272Langley renovated top floor 1161sf 2br 2bacondo, view $293K 778-996-3444 id5179Maple Falls WA, Rec Ppty, 40' 5th Wheel, 2BR,1.5 ba, 3200sf lot, $47K, 604 534-9307 id5190Maple Ridge drastically reduced 4.9ac ser-viced vu acreage $440Kobo 722-3996 id4694Maple Ridge immaculate 1200sf 4br log home.37ac lot $539,900 778-240-1196 id5118Maple Ridge Open House Sat/Sun 2-4, #2711355-236st extra large 2757sf 4br 2.5batnhse, furnished, $394,950 778-229-0890id5180Mission, Owner Retiring, profitable framingstore & gallery $47,000 826-7993 id5176Mission, Hatzic Lake waterfront lot w/2007Class A motorhome $248K 826-2711 id5177New West Bargain, 638sf 1br condo nearRoyal Centre Mall $164,900 525-8577 id5142Sry Price Reduced 2600sf 6br 3ba w/bsmtsuite, 7930sf lot $448K 585-9055 id4928Sry Fleetwood 3290sf 5br 4ba with side suite,5936sf lot $579,900 507-4233 id5048Sry Cedar Hills 2235sf 4/5br home w/suite Fabviews 8138sf lot $449K 951-9104 id5119Sry Cloverdale Open House Sat/Sun 1-4, #40,16995-64ave Gated 3247sf 4br w/master onmain, media room $509K 575-1277 id5181Sry Boundary Park updated 1064sf 2br 2bacondo, hot tub $277,900 597-8724 id5191

    6020 Houses - Sale6020

    6020-01 Real Estate6020-01

    I BUY HOUSES FASTAny location.Any condition.

    Call Raynah, 778-960-0265

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    WEBUYHOUSES Older home? Damaged home?

    Needs repairs? Quick Cash!Call us First! 604-657-9422

    *WEBUYHOUSES *Older House! Damaged House!Pretty House! Divorcing! Moving!Mortgage too high! Toomuch debt!Quick Cash! Convenient! Private!

    ( 604 ) 626-9647www.webuyhomesbc.com

    DIFFICULTY SELLING?Pymts Too High, Penalty, No Equity?WeWill Take Over Your PaymentUntil The Property Is Sold. No Fees.www.GVCPS.ca / (604) 812-3718

    6020-12 Ladner/South Delta6020-12

    LADNER, SPACIOUS 4 Br, 2 lev,3 car gar, Xtra lg lot, nr shops, busloop, ferries, schools $639,000604-946-2474 or 604-671-8251

    6020-14 Langley/Aldergrove6020-14

    LANGLEY MEADOWS 3 BRHome, 1550sf, upgraded flrs &kitchen, french doors to privateb/yard. $425,000. 604 514-3819

    6030 Lots & Acreage6030

    5.3 ACRES for $599K. LangleyTrans Can 264 exit N. 2 more lotsavail. Attn Truckers/Hmbuz/Build-ers. Chris 604-809-4100 Remax

    N. WEST. All services paid, incldsu/grd electrical, DCCs, survey &engng report. 33 x 130 lot. NoHST. $328,888. 604-726-0677.usellahome.com ID # 4711

    6052 Real EstateInvestment6052

    RENT TOOWN!If you have a small downpayment, I have a nice home foryou! Less then perfect credit OK.

    Call Kim 604-628-6598

    6065 RecreationProperty6065

    MT. BAKERSKI AREA2 cabins, 1 property. Rent one,use one. Gated community w/amenities. 35 min. from border$449,000 U.S. Maryann Angus360-224-6704 www.mymtbaker-home.com

    REAL ESTATE6020-04 Burnaby6020-04

    Adam Lloyd 604-526-2888www.adamlloyd.ca Re/Max Advantage

    Brand New Quality Constructed 3564 s.f. Lot Size 2142 s.f. Floor Area 4 Bedrooms 4 Baths 2 Kitchens

    PRICED TO SELL!$685,000

    OPEN HOUSE July 24, 2-4 & July 25, 12-1:309258 Holmes Street, Burnaby

    6020-14 Langley/Aldergrove6020-14

    A Property Worth Seeing!Call Leigh Turnbull 604-530-4111

    Family Living at Its Best!$67


    27021-24th Avenue, Aldergrove!Get more for everyday family living space in this custom built home. Features large open oor plan,fresh designer colours, expansive kitchen island, media room, extra large master bedroom withlarge soaker tub, dual shower and walk in closet. Includes unauthorized rental suite, central air

    throughout, full security system, wired for sound, hardwood oors plus many other extras.Quiet undeveloped acreage across the street.

    RENTALS6508 Apt/Condos6508

    BACH & 1 BR, Newly Renod, clsto shop & transit, secured, inclsheat, h/w, prkg, Start @ $675.604-325-1385 www.remirealty.ca

    BBY, 4575 Grange, 1 or 2 BRApt, nice & spac, hardwood flrs,parking, across fr Metrotown, N/s,N/p. Call Ariana 604-616-2824

    AMBERROCHESTOR545 Rochester Ave, Coq

    Close to LougheedMall,S.F.U. & Transportation.

    office:604 936-3907

    AMBER (W)401Westview St, Coq

    Large Units.Near LougheedMall.

    Transportation & S.F.U.

    office: 604 939-2136cell: 604 805-9490

    ARBOURGREENE552 Dansey Ave, CoqExtra Large 2 Bedrooms.Close to Lougheed Mall &S.F.U.

    office: 604 939-4903cell: 778-229-1358

    BBY, LougheedMall. 1 BR cornerunit, $825 incl heat & h/w. ns/np,Newly renod. U/grd prkg. stor-age, July 1. 604-779-3882

    3508 Dogs3508 6002 Agents6002

    GOLDEN RETRIEVER pupshealthy socialized. exc temp vetcheck deworm $575 604-819-8083

    GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPS,p/b ready now, dewormed & vetchecked, $700. 604-924-8014

    JACK RUSSELL pups smooth,stubby vet, 1 shots, dewormed,bl/w br/w, $450. 604-701-1587

    LAB PUPPIES ready to go vet dewormed & vac. Blk & Choc males& females $450. 604-701-1587

    NON SHED small pets, creditcard ok $400 up. 604-542-8892pics @ www.puppiesandponies.ca

    P/B LABS, family raised, vetchecked, 1st shots, $600 - $800604-795-7662 No Sunday calls

    RARE! ENGLISH& FRENCHcolored Bulldogs. Reserve now!


    YORKIE-CHIHUAHUA, 3 mths,males, 2nd shots, up to 8-10lbs.$675 obo. Sry. 604-582-8396

    SHIHTZU XHavanese, 7 wks old,dewormed, dew claws removed,first shots next week. 4 Males left.$450 (604) 820-4239

    3508 Dogs3508

    SHIBA INU PUPS playful & readyto go. Parents TKA imported.(604) 420-1016/910-1818

    3540 Pet Services3540

    JET PET RESORT because yourpet deserves a vacation too! Next toParkn Fly www.jetpetresort.com

    PETURINERemoval TreatmentFor Carpet, Upholstery, Mattress.

    Why live with urine odor?Guaranteed! 604-536-7627www.Emerald.ChemDry.ca

    3550 Poultry3550

    BROILER CHICKENS for sale inAbbotsford. call Rex or Jean after5pm, 604-856-0349

    The Burnaby Now andNew West Record havepartnered with the BC SPCAto encourage responsible petguardianship and the humanetreatment of animals. Beforepurchasing a new puppy, ensurethe seller has provided excellentcare and treatment of the animaland the breeding parents. For acomplete guide to nding areputable breeder and otherconsiderations when acquiringa new pet, visit spca.bc.ca.



    EXTENSIONSAdds length & thickness toenhance what you alreadyhave. No need to wearmascara with extensions. Alsomobile makeup & updos e r v i c e s . C a l l R o s a604-805-1620 appointment.

    4051 Registered MassageServices4051TRAINEDMASSEUSE $55/hr,

    Call Kathy 778-885-5254www.massagebykathy.info

    4060 Metaphysical4060LOVE!MONEY! LIFE!

    #1 Psychics!1-877-478-4410

    CreditCards/Deposit$3.19/min 18+1-900-783-3800


    5015 BusinessOpportunity5015#1 JANITORIAL FRANCHISE

    Customers, (Office Cleaning),Training and support. Financing.

    www.coverall.com604-434-7744 info@coverallbc.com

    5017 BusinessServices5017CRIMINALRECORD?

    Canadian pardon seals record.American waiver allows legal

    entry.Why risk employment, business,travel, licensing, deportation?All CANADIAN / AMERICAN

    Work & Travel Visas.604-282-6668 or1-800-347-2540

    5035 FinancialServices5035

    Cut Your Debt by up to 70%DEBT Forgiveness ProgramAvoid Bankruptcy, StopsCreditor Calls. Much lowerPayments at 0% Interest.

    We work forYou,not Your Creditors.

    Call 1-866-690-3328www.4pillars.ca

    NEED CASH ANDOWN A VEHICLE?You keep your keys anddrive away with cash.

    Call Got Keys? Got Cash!(604) 760-9629


    5060 Legal Services5060#1 INPARDONS

    Remove your criminal record.Express Pardons offers the

    FASTEST pardons, LOWESTprices, and its GUARANTEED.

    BBB Accredited. FREEConsultation Toll-free:


    5505 Legal/PublicNotices5505NOTICE IS Hereby Given thatCreditors and others, havingclaims against the Estate ofClement Wardrope Brown,formerly of Apt 1250-7550Cumberland St. Lower North,Bu rnaby , BC , V3N 2X5 ,Deceased, who died on February10, 2010, are hereby required tosend the particulars thereof to theundersigned Executor, c/oBeverly Misch, 6780 Ellis Rd.Prince George, BC, V2N 6E2 onor before November 15, 2010,after which date the estatesassets will be distributed, havingregard only to the claims thathave been received.

    5505 Legal/PublicNotices5505

    Notice of DispositionTAKE NOTICE THAT the Cityof Burnaby proposes totransfer closed road describedas Pcl. 1 and Pcl. 2, roaddedicated by Plan 1379compr is ing 318m2 and15.5m2, shown outlined onBylaw Pan BCP___ to beconsolidated with Parcel A.Plan BCP___, All of DL 206,Gp 1, NWD to GuildfordHastings Development Inc. inexchange for the dedication of347.6 m2 of land as road.

    6508 Apt/Condos6508

    1 BR $840 - 4232 Sardis Streethas elev balc, ht hw included.Aug 1, 604-825-5396

    1 BR & den, f/p, appliances;secured parking, weight-rm &recreation room, exc cond. $950Avail Aug 1 604 985 4975

    BBY BOSA HIGHGATE Deluxe2 BR, 2 bath, granite/hardwood,$1295 incls parking & storage.Avail now. N/S. Pet OK. Call Dirk,604-294-9263 or 604-612-9032

    2232McAllisterPort Coquitlam1BR& 2BRApartments

    * Newly renod, quiet securebldg, walk to all amenities.

    * NearWCExpress.* Rent incls heat, hot water,fridge, stove, priv balcony &

    window coverings* Laundry & Storage ea floor

    * No pets Wheel Chair Access604 - 941 - 7721


    Adult friendly building. Instelaundry, visual intercom,gated parking. Near shops& bus. No pets. Includeshotwater & storage.

    Call 604-522-3391


    1 Bdrm from $7992 Bdrms from $959

    50% OFF 1st month for 2 bdrm suitesInclude heat, hot water,

    D/W, gym & visual intercom.U/G parking & storage avail.

    Near transit/Skytrain& shopping.

    Call for details.

    1 & 2 Bdrmsstarting at $810

    Move-in bonus.Call for details.Followus on twitter.com/capreit

    Pet Friendly Community

    Include heat, hot water,D/W, gym & visual intercom.U/G parking & storage avail.

    Near transit/Skytrain& shopping.

    RENTALS 778-783-0258www.caprent.com


    RentalsContinues on next page


    Look into the Classifieds tofind dogs, cats and plentyof other pets looking for ahome like yours!

    To place an ad, please call 604-444-3000.

    Place Your Ad for3 Lines 3 Times

    $5712 Papers!


    For informationcall


    For informationcall


    FEATURED HOMESBurnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A37

  • A38 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW

    PT MDY, Buckingham. Rancher3 BR, 2 bath, livg/dining/fam rms,lrg f/yrd, grg. $1750. Sm pet ok.Walk to New Port. 604-551-5652

    COQ/POCO border, Office Spacefor Rent, $900/mo, 810sf + mezz,3 prkg. Gd area. 604-464-7590

    COQ Unit 201-2080 Hartley Ave,1500 sf, a/c office, renod, greatlayout, 2 washrooms, kitchen, 4priv offices, large open area,$1300/mo + HST, gated cplex,ample prkg. 604 929-9493www.westrockproperty.com

    6620 Warehouse/Commercial6620

    BBY 6994Greenwood St,Brand New approx 1800sf W/Hwith finished office, clean, largeO/H door, 3 phase power, availNow. Call 604 929-9493www.westrockproperty.com

    6615 Wanted To Rent6615

    Housewith 2 Kitchensin NewWest. Rent or Rent to

    Own. lv message 604-444-9889


    Professionally managedfamily townhome complexon 28 acres located inbeautiful Port Moody.Spacious 2 BR & 3 BRunits, 5 appls, inste w/d,walk out bsmt, 1 parking.Cat friendly.

    Contact 604 939-0221woodland@rentmidwest.com

    6605 Townhouses -Rent6605

    2 BR +den, 1100sf, new kitchen &paint, wd, rec fac. nr LougheedMall &SFU, $1100, 604-607-5445

    POCO LRG 1 BR grd lev, ownw/d, $775 incls utils & cable. Aug1. NS/NP. 604-551-9123

    POCO, GLENWOOD, 1000 sf.3bdrm suite, new renos, prkg,storage, n/p, n/s. 995 + util.604-944-7020 Leave message.Avail Aug 1st

    POCO, GLENWOOD, 1000 sf.2bdrm, upperfloor, new renos,lam floor, prkg, w/d, storage, n/p,n/s. 895 + util. 604-944-7020Leave message. Avail Aug 1st

    NEWLY RENO bsmt suite, sepentry, shared laundry n/p, n/s,close to all amns bus/school/shopping, fenced yard $800+ utl604-725-8874 & 604-725-9030

    N. WEST, Queensborough, 3 BR,main flr, 1 bath, $1100/mo + utils,immed, own prkg. 604-671-8389

    NWEST, Lrg 1 BR + den. Near 22Skytrn & amens $790 incls utils/cbl. Now. ns/np. 604-710-1864

    MAPLE RIDGE, Central, 3 BRupper flr, 2 baths, vaulted ceil-ings, 1500 sf, carport, d/w, shdW/D, nr bus, shops, ns np. $1350incl utils. Aug 1st. 604-460-8024



    Its timeto discover

    Refreshingly Clean Meticulously MaintainedSurrey Gardens Apartmentsfor your new one bedroom home

    www.GreatApartments.caOwner ManagedSorry, No Pets

    Call for details! 604-589-70401MONTH



    6508 Apt/Condos6508

    BAINBRIDGEPLACE3 BR, 1 baths, fridge/stove,laundry hook-up. $1,250/mo +utilities. Near Skytrain, schoolsand Lougheed Hwy in NorthBurnaby. Family-oriented

    complex. Immed. N/s, no dogs.Cats are welcome!Call 604-420-0763

    BBY NORTH 3 BR, Broadway/Sperling, nr SFU, quiet area, ns/np, $1650. Sep 1. 604-505-5039

    6602 Suites/PartialHouses6602

    MAPLE RIDGE. 2 BR, f/bath, privw/d. N/s. $1100/mo incl hydro/cbl.Aug 1st or 15th. 604-463-7976

    COQWESTWOOD Plateau NEWlegal 3 BR bsmt ste, 2 full bath, 6s/s appls, 2 sep entry, lam flrs.Av Aug 1. $1400. 604-763-2425

    COQ, Westwood Plateau. Clean,spacious 2 BR, priv w/d, d/w, gasf/p, private entry & alarm. Ns/np.$895/mo incl hydro. Very nice,quiet area! Immed. 604-724-3313

    COQW., LghdMall, beautiful lrg 2BR g/l, W/D, alarm. NS/NP.$1050 incls utls. 604-936-0276

    COQ, MUNDY Park. Large 2 BR,g/lvl, 5 appl, carport. $995/mo inclutil. Ns/Np. Aug 1. 604-291-2090

    COQ, Mariner Way. 2 BR. 1 bathh/wd flrs, priv w/d. $850/mo + 13util. Ns/np. Immed. 604-521-5642

    COQ: COMO Lk/Poirier, 1 BR grlev, bright, shd W/D, alarm. Suits1 quiet person. Cat ok. N/S. $700incl utls, cbl, net. 604-298-2586

    COQ, Como Lake/Clarke. 1 BR,f/bath. Ns/np. $695/mo incl hydro/cable. Av. now. 778-217-9934

    COQ, 585 Alderson Av. 2 BR g/l,new paint & carpets, share w/d,alarm. $999 incls utils & cable. Avnow. N/S, N/P. 604-931-6269

    COQ 2 BR ste, above grnd,$800/mo, shared w/d, N/p, availAug 1, incls hydro. 604-944-8906

    BBY SFU, Brand new. 3 BRUpper & 2 BR bsmt ste, shd W/D.Avail now. NS/N/P. 604-299-3695

    BBY S. SLOPE New Furn 1 BRbsmt, nr Metrown, Now, ns, np.$800, 604-430-5549, 506-4451

    BBY, S. Boundary/Kingsway. 1BR, f/bath, f/yard, veggie garden,shared w/d. $700/mo incl hydro/cbl. Immed. Ns/np. 640-437-7519

    BBY, N. Buffalo St. 1 BR, kitchen,full bath, clean, quiet place.$850/mo incl utilities. No Smoke/No Pet. Avail now. 604-420-1077

    BBY N. area, main flr, lrg liv area,sm kitch/bath, 3 sm BR, N/s, N/p,$800/mo incls utils. 604-291-8308

    BBY LRG 3 BR, newly renod, 5appls, f/p, nr schls & bus, $1250incls utils. n/s, 604-526-5467

    BBY, LRG 2 BR g/lev ste, veryclean. $900 incls hydro/sat cable& w/d, N/s. Call 604 517-2140

    BBY HIGHGATE. 2 BR ste $900& 1 BR $750, incls cable, net. N/P604-515-4714 or 778-887-2659

    BBY, E. Newer 1 BR, priv entry.$750/mo inclds hydro. Ns/np, now/d. Aug 1st. Refs. 604-521-1366

    BBY E 2BR glvl, 1200sf, instew/d, f/yd, priv sundeck, ns/np,$900 + util, Sept 1, 604 290-2181

    BBY, Deer Lake. 2 BR, shd w/d,c/port. Suits 1 or 2. $1000/mo inclhydro. Ns/np. Now. 604-521-6120

    BBY CTRL. 1 BR bsmt, av now.$750 incls utls & shd W/D. N/P.604-540-9420 or 604-779-7816

    BBY, BURNS & Sperling, 4 BRupper, newly renod, N/s, N/p,avail now, $1500. 604-518-8100

    BBY. 2 BR. Priv w/d. Nr Skytrain,SFU & Lougheed Mall. Ns/np.$980 + util. Immed. 778-895-0675

    BBY 2 BR bsmt, lrg livg rm, gasf/p, own w/d. Avail now. $900 inclsutls. NS/NP. 604-779-0414

    3 BR main flr, 1.5 baths, $1250 +utils, NS NP, nr Lougheed Mall,avail Now. call 604-518-2490

    2 BR Suite/2 Car Garage. $900 +utilities. Near BCIT. No pets & n/s.604-897-2929.

    6602 Suites/PartialHouses66022 BR bsmt suite avail immed.Hastings & Nanaimo area.$1200/mth incl utils. Shared laun-dry. N/S, no pets. Refs req. Call604-254-2617 after 8pm.

    6602 Suites/PartialHouses6602

    1 BR, grnd lev, new paint/hdwd,share w/d, $775 inclds utils Aug 1New West 604-209-8006

    6595 SharedAccommodation6595

    6595-20 Coq./Poco/Port Moody6595-20ROOMMATE NEEDED to share1800 sqft Townhouse in PortMoody, w/d, $625 incls utils,cable & internet, parking, indoorpool, nr SFU & Lougheed Mall.Avai l Aug 1 or 15, Call778-846-5275

    6595 SharedAccommodation6595

    6595-10 NorthBurnaby6595-10BR & own Bath, Meal option, Sepentry bsmt. 1 stop to SFU. Suitsstudents. NS/NP. 778-882-6618

    6565 Office/Retail -Rent6565RESTAURANT FOR lease,Maple Ridge fully equipped,ready to open was lic. for 43seats. 604-462-8164 or 339-5899

    6450 MiscellaneousRentals6450




    STOP RENTING-RENT TO OWNNoQualification - LowDown

    CHILLIWACK 9557 Williams St,3 bdrm, 1 bath, cozy HOUSE on49x171 lot, excellent investmentproperty in heart of town, close toshops & schools............... $888/MSOUTH SURREY/WHITE ROCK 15532 Madrona Dr., 3 bdrm,HOUSE, on Cul-de-Sac in quietneighborhood, huge yard.. $1,688/MCall Kristen 604 435-5555 or 786-4663www.HomeBuyingCenter.ca

    RENTALSTo place your ad call


    NEW WESTWest End 2 BR hse,finished bsmt, nice area, garage,n/p, nr skytrain, 604-526-7749

    MISS ION /MAPLE R IDGEBorder - Hayward St. Renod 3bdrm two storey house rightacross from the lake, partlyfinished bsmt, 2 full baths,hardwood flrs, all appliances, tonsof storage, private fenced yard,large sundeck w/view and garagewith attached workshop. $2100

    Call Cindy to View!604-807-1105 SuttonGroup

    M. RIDGE West. 2 BR Rancher,appls, lrg yard. $1100 + utls. Availnow. Near Hosp. 604-218-7660

    If you have a small downpayment, or less than perfectcredit, I have a solution for you.Call Sunny, 778-317-2272

    COQ. WEST, 2 level, 5 br, 1 bath,5 appls, 1 min to shops/trans. now$1800, ns, np, 604-764-6618

    COQ MARINER, Upper 3 BR, 1.5bath, livg rm, ding, kitch, $1450.CAPE HORNUpper 4 BR, 2 bath,livg, ding, fam rm, garage, $1850.Both all appls. Avail now.Small pet ok. Zia, 604-551-5652

    COQ Ctre, by schools, College, 5BR, 2 baths, lrg yrd, storage, refs.$1700, immed. 604-939-0273

    BBY EAST, 3 BR, 2 f/bath, 4appls, garage, large sundeck.Aug 1. $1400. By bus. NS/NP.604-512-8196 or 604-722-4142

    6540 Houses - Rent6540BBY, Brentwood Mall. 3 BR,upper floor. $1400/mo + util. 1year lease. Ns/np. 604-312-8717

    6540 Houses - Rent6540

    6370 NAPIER St. older house, 4br. 2 bath, 2100sf, near SFU, ns,np, yard, lease, avail now, $1800,Eric 604-723-7368 (Prop. Mngt)

    HOST FAMILY wanted. Pleasecall us Mon-Fri, 10am-5pm at604-688-1928 or E-ma i l :globalstudyedu@gmail.com

    6535 Homestay6535COQ WW Plateau, Lrg FurnishedBR with own bath, mini fridge, TV,3 meals, transport to school,$1000/mo. NS/NP. 604-970-2888

    6522 FurnishedAccommodation6522

    FULLY FURNISHED 1,500 sq ft.1 Bedroom Basement Suite inWest Coquitlam (near LougheedMall). Included are: full TV cablewith movie & sports channels,high-speed internet, all utilitiesand parking. $1200/mo. CallRudy @ 604-619-8920

    COQ, LOUGH Mall. 4 BR. Shdw/d, deck, f/yard. N/s. $1,550/moincl hydro. Aug 1st. 604-313-4083

    6515 Duplexes - Rent6515

    BBY, NORTH. Clean 2 BR, g/lvl.Nr SFU. Big back yard. Nice area!Ns/np. Immed. 604-253-0168

    6510 Co-ops6510

    Queens Avenue136 10th St, NewWest

    3 BR Townhouse, $1218includes heat & hot water, w/dhookup & common laundry &u/grd prkg. $1200 sharepurchase.

    Email for applicationquacoop@gmail.com

    SUNSET PARK5870 Sunset StreetClose to Bus & BCITSTUDIO & 1 BDRM

    Quiet park-like settingNewly Renod

    Heat/hot water incld604-291-8197


    St. Andrews Court910 St. Andrews Street,


    Bach suite, $700/mo. Big 1 BRfrom $750/mo. Rent includesheat. Renod, new paint, h/wdflrs. Cat ok. Seniors special.

    Danny 604-728-2086

    6508 Apt/Condos6508PORT MOODY Klahanie 1 BR &Den, all appls, prkg, storage,Canoe Clubhouse. Av Sep 1.$1100/mo. NS/NP. 604-415-9319

    Mix of Brand New&Renovated Apartments

    7155 Hall Road,Newton, Surrey

    (King George & 72 Avenue)

    Move in BonusLarge 1 BR& 2BRFrom $700/month

    New building has electric heat,wood lam. floors, carpet &childs playground. Some 1 BRhave electric f/p. Near busloop, Newton Wave Pool &Newton Sports Rec Centre.Quiet pets welcome.

    Call 604-596-5643


    22588 Royal Crescent Ave,Maple Ridge

    Large units. Close to GoldenEars Bridge. Great view of River

    office: 604 463-0857cell: 604 375-1768

    ROTARY TOWER25 Clute St, NewWest

    Age 55 or over. Beautiful view.B a c h h i g h r i s e a p t .Close to trans & shopping.Rent incl all utils. Refs req.

    Contact AnaCell: 778-859-0798

    Bayside Property Services Ltd.

    SKYLINE TOWERS102-120 Agnes St, N.West

    Hi-Rise Apartment withRiver View & Indoor Pool.1 BR & 2 BR Available.Rent includes heat & hotwater. Remodelled Buildingand Common area. Gatedundergrd parking available.References required.


    MONTECITO TOWERS99-7360 Halifax St, Bby

    Bach, 1 BR & 2 BR

    604 420-5636www.montecitotowers.com

    BONSORAPTSRenovated high rise, concretebuilding. Penthouse, 1 BR &2 BR available. Very close toMetrotown, Skytrain & Bonsorswimming pool. Rent includesheat, hot water. Referencerequired.

    Contact Natalie778-230-9037

    or Bayside Property ServicesOffice: 604-432-7774

    6508 Apt/Condos6508LUXURY TOP floor 1000 sq ft2bdrm + den Bby Heights. ViewsSouth. Parking/locker incl. $1695.condoforrent@telus.net

    Family Living


    1 BR, (80% adult bldg), $750.2 BR fr $895. 3 BR fr $1100.

    spac i ous apa r tmen t sheat, h/w, prkg, indoor poolball court, daycare availablenear skytrain, shopping and

    kids park. Sorry no pets.

    604 939-0944

    KINGALBERTCOURT1300 King Albert, Coq

    Close to Transportation,Schools & S.F.U.

    office: 604 937-7343cell: 778 848-5993

    JUNIPERCOURT415Westview St, Coq

    Close to LougheedMall, allTransportation Connections,

    Schools & S.F.U.

    office: 604 939-8905cell: 604 916-0261

    COTTONWOODPLAZA555 CottonwoodAve, Coq

    Large units somewith2nd bathroom or den.On bus routes, close toS.F.U. & LougheedMall.

    office: 604 936-1225

    NewWestminster909 - 12th Street

    1 BR, newer appls. Avail Now/Aug 1. $625. N/S, cat ok.Lease & excl refs a must.Al Dodimead ACD Realty

    (604) 521-0311view this & other properties@


    Middlegate ManorBy Highgate Mall in Burnaby

    1 BR from $780/month2 BR from $950/month

    Spacious, modern, clean bldg.Includes heat, h/w, basic

    cable & prkg. Quiet pets ok.Call Dan 604-728-2086

    MASSEYPLACEMcBride Blvd, NewWest

    Extra large 1 BR, 2 BR, 2 BR +Den & 3 BR Apts. Renovated,rent includes heat & hot water.

    CALL (604) 524-5840www.masseyplace.com

    BBY SIMON FRASER APTS,7175 Pandora St, close to SFU,shops & transit, 1 Br $875 inclheat/hw, hardwood, new paint, 1yr lease, np, June 1, Call LorneDorset Realty 604-299-0803

    BURNABY, OMA-2, 3 BR, subPenthouse, 26th flr, 2 bath, gran-ite counters, 2 balcony, 2 prkg, allammens, storage, f/p, view, verybright $2325. cat ok, avail Sept 1.Ray 604-313-8817

    COQ. 1 BR + den Condo, in stew/d, full gym, $1200/mo, avlimmed, N/s, N/p. 604-724-0298

    COQ 2 BR $825. 3 BR $1000.Now/Aug 1. Incls d/w, ht, prkg.Pet ok 604 523-9950 or 521-8249

    COQ AUSTIN & BLUE MTN.1 BR, $700-$780 incl h/w & u/gprkg. Bldg w/d. 778-865-6696

    CoquitlamCentre3097 Lincoln Ave/Westwood

    $200Move In Bonus!($200 off your 1st month rent)Co q u i t l am , 1 Y e a r O l dGorgeous 2 BR Condo, 3rd flr,corner unit, balc, lots of windows,(in low rise condo-4flrs) 2 securegated u/g prkg, storage locker,approx 1000sf, inste w/d, 2 fullbaths, SS appls, fridge, stove,d/w, f/p, beautiful area, walk toCoq Centre Mall & transit. NoSmoking, No Pets, avail August15th, $1400/mo incls gas &hotwater, min 1 year lease.

    References Required.Call 604 931-4860

    please leavemessage

    CASEYMANOR325 Casey St, Coquitlam

    Large 1 BR Apt, from $760incls heat, hot water, cable &secure u/grd prkg. Clean,quiet, adult-oriented building.Small pets ok. View by appt.

    Call 604-339-2316


    815 - 5th Ave, NewWestBachelor suite, 1 BR & 2 BRapts. Incl heat, h/w & cable.U/grd parking avail. No pets.

    Call 604-521-2866 or604-619-5323

    CALYPSOCOURT1030 - 5th Ave, NewWestNear Transportation &Douglas College.

    Well Managed Building.

    office: 604 524-8174cell: 604 813-8789

    BURNABYCENTREMetrotownArea - Bby

    Updated Studio & 1 BR Apts.Rental Incentives Offered.Rent includes heat and hotwater.

    CALL (604) 438-4544leasing@burnabycentre.com

    6508 Apt/Condos6508

    BBY S. 1 BR $715, Aug. 1, 2BR$895 Sep 1, ug prkg, hw,WiFi, catok, nr Metrotown, 604-818-1129

    N. WEST, Lrg 1 BR $895 & 2 BR$1095, hdwd flrs, heat hot/water& cable. Cat OK. Nr transit, quietbldg. Av now. Jim 604-728-2086

    GARDENVILLA1010 6th Ave, NewWest

    1 BR & 2 BR Available.Beautiful atrium with fountain.By shops, college & transit.Pets negotiable. Ref required.


    VILLAMARGARETA320-9th St, NewWestBach & 1 BRAvailable.

    All Suites Have Balconies.Undergrd Parking Available.Refs Required. Small Pet Ok.


    EL PRESIDENTE220 7th St, NewWest

    1 BR $700. 2 BR $850. Rentincls heat & hot water, renodsuites with big patios. Byshops, banks, skytrain &college. U/grd prkg available.

    Call 604 519-1382Managed by Colliers International

    NEWWESTSt Andrews Street

    3 BR Apt, Large balcony,updated, nr transit & amens,avail Aug 1, small pet okwith pet deposit.

    Call 604-540-9300

    NewWestminster814 Royal Avenue

    As new 2 BR condo, 6 appls.N/S, pet possible. Avail Aug 1.Lease & excl refs. $1250.Al Dodimead ACD Realty

    (604) 521-0311view this & other properties@


    6508 Apt/Condos6508NEW WEST: Moody Park 1 BR$640 + utils. Quiet. Aug 1. Cat ok.604-591-3628, 604-517-5593

    SILVER STAR Apts. 6125 SilverAve. Across St from Metrotown &skytrain, clean, quiet close to bus& shops, 1 br, $825, avail July 1,heat h/w incld, no pets, 1 yr lease,Dorset Realty John 604-439-9602


    Available NOW.1 BR &Den 900 square feet

    7 appls, parking, storage.Rec & Amenity rooms. NS / NP.

    604- 983- 8046

    NEWWEST.Renod Bach & 1 BRNew Appls etc. No Pets, $675-$795 inc. HT/HW 604-724-8353

    N.WEST 940 sf cln 2 BRwith balc& view, $970 incls ht, h/w, locker,Aug 1, N/p, N/s. 778-991-8818.

  • Computer REPAIR: PC, Internet,Network, Home/Office maint. Ink& Toner. Simon 604-999-0815

    HOME SERVICES To place your ad call604-444-3000

    TOPPainting & PressureWashRes/Comm. Best Rates / Free EstTop Quality! Joe 604-782-1377

    T&H PAINTING. Int/Ext, Res/Comm, Free Estimates, QualityWork, Guaranteed 778-316-7709

    Save 20%when you book yourinterior or exterior paint job byJuly 31/10.Marc 778 867-0179

    MILANO Painting 604-551-6510Int/Ext. Good Prices. Free Est.Written Guar. Prof & Insured.

    Good Day Painting Fully In-sured, Quality Work, Res/Comm,No Payment till Job is Completed!

    Call Thomas 604 377-1338

    ELITE PAINTING & pressurewashing, free est., res/comm,Lic./Regd Rob 778-319-9872

    ANMORE PAINTING. Ext & int,15 yrs exp. Excellent refs. CallAndrew 604-537-4764

    INTERIOR & EXTERIORBook by Aug. 15th & Save 15%Seniors 15% Disc 27 Yrs Exp. BBB Member

    WCB 5 Year Guarantee Free Est. Refs.

    604-432-1857 or 604-773-7811

    Serving the Communityfor 25 years


    Fully Insured20 years experienceFree EstimatesINTERIOR& EXTERIORSPECIALS




    Experienced crews are readyfor all of your job needs.Interior & exterior painting.

    Free estimates.15% seniors discount.

    Call Wilson at:778-688-9684


    Int/ExtExcellent $$$$Written Guarantee

    Free Est * Insured *WCB


    CANSTAR PAINTINGThe Quality You Trust!

    Interior & Exterior ProjectsProf. Crew of Master Painters

    Prof. Design & ProductConsultation

    Free Est./Written GuaranteeInsured/WCB


    A Gardener & A GentlemanLawn, garden, tree svcs. Pruning,yard clean-up, rubbish. 319-5302

    8160 Lawn & Garden8160

    D& JGardenScape Lawn Maintenance Power Raking Moss Control Trimming Spring Cleanup

    Call for ourSUMMER SPECIALS

    604-589-8527 604-771-4636

    D& JGardenScape Lawn Maintenance Power Raking Moss Control Trimming Spring Cleanup

    Call for ourSUMMER SPECIALS

    604-589-8527 604-771-4636

    OPERA LANDSCAPING Retaining walls, irrigation, paving,patios, fences, etc. 778-688-2444

    AMAZING TOUCH LANDG Paving, retaining walls, turfing,planting. Call 604-889-4083

    Able Boys Landscaping Ltd.bobcat/lawn/cedar fence/pavingstones, trim trees. 604-377-3107

    Retaining Walls Patios Walkways Interlocking Paving Stones

    Certied by The National ConcreteMasonry Association


    CHRIS SPRUSTON604-908-1258

    Driveways Sod Topsoil Sand Gravel River Rock Bark Mulch Fencing &Woodworking

    Arbours Pergolas Bridges

    8155 Landscaping8155

    STL Contracting; RenovationsKitchens, Baths, Tiles, Painting,Drywall plus More! 604-626-1670

    8150 Kitchens/Baths8150BATHROOMS & much more. 40yrs on the North Shore. Workingwithin your budget. 778-387-3626


    604-878-5232SINCE 1997

    8130 Handyperson8130

    PRESSUREWASHING,Gutter Cleaning and RepairsCall George 778-859-7793

    RAIN CENTRE LTD.(since 1968)

    4", 5" & 6 " continuous guttersVinyl & aluminium siding soffitsInstall repairs & cleaning.

    Free Estimates604 874-8158

    Check us out with the BBB


    Sales & Installation of 5Continuous Gutter

    Minor Repairs Cleaning

    604-420-4800Established 1963

    Full Seamless GutterInstallation/Repairs

    SoftsAll jobs Guaranteed.

    Fully insured/WCB coveredWill beat any

    competitors price


    8125 Gutters8125

    INSTALLATION REFINISHING,Sanding. Free est, great prices.Satisfaction guar. 604-518-7508

    8110 Floor Refinishing8110

    Artistry of Hardwood FloorsRefinish, sanding, install, dustless604-219-6944We cover the HST

    Golden Hardwood & LaminateProf intall, refinishing, sanding,and repairs. 778-858-7263

    8105 Floor Covering8105

    * Level Tile & Flooring *Tile - Hardwood - Carpet - Vinyl

    40%OFFALLOVERSTOCK ITEMSFREE grout on all tile work

    604.568.TILE (8453)leveltileandflooring.com

    West Coast Cedar InstallationsCustom fencing, decking & more604-244-8824, Cell: 604-788-6458

    8090 Fencing/Gates8090

    DIRECT FROMTHEMILL6x8 Fence Panels from $27,Siding, Decking, Roofing,Shed, Split Rail, etc...

    We Install Chain Link &Cedar Fencing. Free Est.7753 Edmonds St, Burnaby

    Call 604 520-7792Timberlandforestproducts.com

    8010 Alarm Services8010


    Systems Ltd.

    8020 Blinds &Draperies8020


    Call Joseph @ Metro Decor7 7 8 - 9 9 5 - 0 2 9 5

    All Blinds up to 75% Off1 & 2 Venetians, Verticals & Rollers

    Repairs & CleaningFree Estimates & Installation

    8030 Carpentry8030* RENOS * Bsmt refinish * Drywall* Bath Tiles * Windows * Doors *Stairs. Call Norm 604-437-1470

    8035 Carpet Cleaning8035ROYAL STEAMCLEANINGCO.Carpet & Fireplace Cleaning.

    Call 604-765-8054

    8055 Cleaning8055

    White GloveWhite Glove


    Residential CleaningService

    See our ad online at www.canpages.ca

    EXP CLEANING ladies avail 7days/wk. Bonded. Vancouver,Burnaby, Richmond 604-928-0025

    HELP is ON theWAY!2 Honest reliable cleaning Ladieswill make your home SPARKLE!

    Mary 604-526-5199

    8058 ComputerServices8058

    8060 Concrete8060DALLANTONIA CONCRETEPrompt, Professional, Family run40+yrs. Seniors % 604 240-3408

    Driveways, Sidewalks, Stairs,Floors, Forming, Landscaping,Any Renos, 778-881-0961

    8070 Doors8070CHRISS GARAGE DOORSSERVICE: Special BrokenSprings Replacement. NewDoors & Openers. CompetitivePrices. Call (604) 970-0868

    8073 Drainage8073BAJMINI EXCAVATING

    Sewer/storm, drains, oil tanks,paving, retain wall. 604-779-7816

    DRAIN TILES&WATER LINESWithout Digging a Trench


    Mia Casa Drain Tile/Sewer LineWater Line Repairs / Replace-men t & C lean ing . V ince604-941-6060, Al 604-783-3142

    8075 Drywall8075*Drywall * Taping * Texture *Stucco*Painting * Steel stud fram-ing Quality Home 604-725-8925

    VINCES MAGIC Drywalling &textured ceiling repairs. Bonded604-307-2295 / 778-340-5208

    8080 Electrical8080

    Watt Power Electric Ltd Full renos Service changes New homes Lighting upgrades

    Quality electrical workdone right.

    No job is too small!

    Call ChrisWatt, 778-229-2617Lic. # 91746

    #1167 LIC Bonded. Experttrouble shooter, sm job specialist,renos, panel changes. 617-1774.

    ABACUS ELECTRIC.ca Lic ElectContr 97222. 40 yrs exp. 1 stop!Reas. rates! BBB. 778-988-9493.

    #1 ELECTRICIAN in the CITY!Licenced Bonded Insured#99205. Call 604-636-1866

    GENSON ELECTRICALLicenced & bonded. EC #102722Ind/Comm/Res. 604-763-7021

    LIC ELECTRIC. Comm & Res.Bonded. Reas Rates. Free Est.Professional Work. 604 719-8603

    LIC. ELECTRICIAN #37309Commercial & residential renos& small jobs. 778-322-0934.

    YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 servicecall. Insured. Lic # 89402. Fastsame day service guaranteed. Welove small jobs! 604-568-1899

    8087 Excavating8087


    BOBCATonemini, drainage,

    landscaping, stump / rock /cement / oil tank removal.

    Water / sewer line, 24 hoursCall 341-4446 or 254-6865

    Strata Commercial Residential LawnMtnce

    From $25 per visitConcrete Asphalt Pavers

    RetainingWallsPaint Tile Moulding

    OVACContracting Ltd.ovaccontracting@hotmail.com604-671-0626 / 604-522-5991

    8080 Electrical8080#1113 Low Cost Electric 522-3435Comm/Res/Panel change Heat-ing/Appl Repair. Lic & Bonded. Res/Com Lawn Maintenance

    Yard Cleanup Lawn RepairsGardening Building ProjectsHedge Trimming Tree PruningBulk landcape material & delivery

    Free Est 604 779-6978

    WILDWOODLANDSCAPINGHedge Trimmimg & TreePruning & Hedge Removal

    Spring Clean UpChaffer Control & Lawn

    Restoration. Comm/Strata/ResAerating & Power Raking.

    Free Estimates.604-893-5745

    CHAFFER BEETLE. Now is thetime for treatment! Landscaping,gardens & hedges. 778-885-6488

    8195 Painting/Wallpaper8195

    8193 Oil Tank Removal8193TANKTECH

    Certified Oil Tank SpecialistsTanks - pumped, filled, removedres/com. Free est. 604-328-1234

    STORMWORKS, OIL TankRemoval. RecommendedInsured. Reasonable Rates604-724-3670

    Experienced, ProfessionalDetection & Removal of

    Underground Oil Tanks. QualityGuaranteed. Competitive Prices.



    ALL-PRO8193 Oil Tank Removal8193

    TwoGuysWithATruck.caMoving, Storage, Free EST604-628-7136.Visa, OK


    Vancouver 604-377-2503www.popeyesmovingbc.com

    AMI MOVING 3-5 ton cube.Starting at $39/hour. Local & longdistances. 24/7 604-617-8620

    AAAADVANCEMOVINGExperts in all kinds of Moving,Storage & Packing. Different fromthe Rest. 604-861-8885


    Fast & Dependable Special RatesSeniors Disc. Call 604 464-5872

    Local 604Movers Reasonable Rates Large & small Moves Friendly well trained staff! Flat Rates Available.


    Local 604Movers Reasonable Rates Large & small Moves Friendly well trained staff! Flat Rates Available.


    Experienced Movers~ 2 Men $50 ~ Includes all Taxes Licenced & Insured Efcient & Reliable



    Moving Storage DeliveriesLocal & Long Distance Movers

    Residential CommercialIndustrial

    604-875-9072, 604-873-5292


    Also Special Truck for Clean-UpsGarage Basement Backyard



    1 to 3 Men1, 3, 5, 7 or 10 TonFrom $45

    We accept Visa, Mastercard & InteracLicenced & Insured

    Local & Long DistanceFREE ESTIMATESSeniors Discount

    8185 Moving &Storage8185

    BE COOL!Talk to Someone

    You Trust.


    Sears also installsROOFING,WINDOWS,


    604-299-5511 ext 21324 HOURS

    1-800-4-MY-HOME (1-800-469-4663)

    8180 Home Services8180

    8175 Masonry8175

    STONEWORKRetainingwalls, facing,

    cultured stone.


    STONEWORKRetainingwalls, facing,

    cultured stone.


    YARD CLEAN-UP, Trim/Prunehedges, pressure wash, rubbishremoval, Free est. 604-710-9670

    T. TRAN-604-723-2468, newlawn & garden bed maint, prun-ing, weeding, cleanup .. Reliable.

    Lawn & Garden Clean-ups &Disposal, Gutters/Press WashingSeniors Disc. Al @ 604-783-3142

    Steves Gutter Cleaning & Re-pair from $98. Gutters vacuumed& hand cleaned. 604-524-0667


    Free estimates 604-764-0399

    Home ServicesContinues on next page

    Planning onRENOVATING?Planning onPlanning onRENOVATING?RENOVATING?

    Check out the specialists in our Home ServiceDirectory of the Classieds and get started

    on your project today!

    To advertise your Home Service Businesscall Classieds 604-444-3000

    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A39

  • A40 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW

    8300 Stucco8300


    Need a vehicle?Good or Bad Credit?

    Call Stephanie 1-877-792-0599www.autocreditfast.ca

    DLN 30309

    9110 Collectibles &Classics9110

    1972 TR6 restored, new clutch,brakes, top, excellent condition.$17,500 obo 604-728-8042

    1987 BMW, 325, classic, 5 spd.beige, vinyl, sun roof, exc cond.100,000mi, $3000, 604-873-3243

    9145 Scrap CarRemoval9145


    (604) 209-2026

    FREEScrap/CarRemovalNo Wheels No Problem

    2 HOUR2 HOURFamily Owned & Operated

    Service From Call

    FREESCRAP CAR REMOVALNo Wheels, No Problem

    MIKE: 604-872-0109


    #1 FREEScrap Vehicle RemovalAsk about $500 Credit!!!

    $$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200

    9155 Sport Utilities/4x4s/Trucks91551988 FORD F150, newer engine,trans & clutch, supercab, long box& canopy. $3000. 778-238-1780

    1992 TOYOTA-LANDCRUISER,RHD, 4x4, 4D, 7 seats, 194km,new tires/shocks, Thule roof rack,full service history, diesel/biodiesel, 7 seats, very clean.Nick Jones 778-996-0568

    2002 TOYOTA Highlander V6AWD SUV. Excellent condition,power everything, silver asking12,500. Call 604-525-1433 or604-465-2712

    9160 Sports &Imports91601984 TOYTOA TERCEL fullyoperational, needs muffler,134,579 kms $350 604-946-5751

    1986 911 COUPE, rare Euroversion, 92kms, all orig, immac.$28,000. 604-263-0314

    1998 VW Jetta, WolfsburgEdition. Exc cond, no accidents.White ext, dark grey deluxe int,fully loaded european options,low K .Very desirable model &body style. $5495. 604-808-6223

    2002 AUDI A4 1.8T Silver, 184Kkms, loaded, local car, full ser-vice hist, $8900, 604-518-7792

    2003 NISSAN Altima $6,900.Fully loaded, blk leather int. lowkms. call 604.788.6712 or avail-4-you@hotmail.com

    2003 SUBARU Outback Ltd.,immaculate, AWD, 2.5-l, 4 cyl,ABS, 4 speed auto, 2 s/r, A/C,191K kms. 604-552-3443.

    9160 Sports &Imports9160

    2004 V6 Tiburon Tuscani, black,standard, stored due to illness,only 37,500kms, chrome rims,perrelli tires, stock w/winters, f/l,leather, sunroof, paid $47,000now $21,000 Valerie cell (604)785-8577 home (250) 245-0067

    2005 VW Jetta TDI, 5 spd, silver,1 owner, 63K, loaded, all records,heated seats, s/roof, no acc., tireswinter, $16,500, 604-921-9788

    2006 HONDA Civic DX Coupe$12,500. Auto, dark blue, PWRLocks/Windows, heated mirrors,digital dash, 4 new tires, newbrakes. Honda Serviced. NOAccidents. 100k. Great on gas,+extras. Coq. 604-868-3128


    NEED CHEAP AUTOBODY ?www.cheapautobody.ca604-341-7738

    9173 Vans91732002 CHEVY Venture, 7 pass,loaded, 10,000 Km, Aircared,$5,000 obo. Call 604-434-7135

    2002 PONTIAC Montana, 110 K,1 owner, all serv records, no acc,very clean, ns V6 auto, aircaredAug 2011, $4950. 604-916-7160

    9515 Boats951510 FT Tabor Yak with Seagullmotor & trailer, unsinkable, Goodcondition. Offers. 604-988-8293

    WANTED. 12, 14 or 16 footaluminum boat, with or withoutmotor or trailer. 604-319-5720

    9522 Motorhomes/RVs95221980 20 FT GMC FRONTI-ER70,000 orig km, int all new,new tire/brakes,exhaust/shocks.Reduced to $4900. 604-825-3845

    AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVALMinimum $100 cash paid for fullsized vehicles. 604-518-3673

    SUBARU IMPREZA 2.5 TS, oneowner, amazing shape, 4 season& wint. tires, 150kms, $9,980

    1992 CHRYSLER Plymouth Ac-claim. 140,400 km. Auto, 4 doors,new tires & new battery. Excellentcondition. $1,100. 604-524-6567

    9125 Domestic9125

    Is your Vehicle A/CIs your Vehicle A/CNot Working?Not Working?

    Avoid Costly repairs, let us tuneup your original a/c system.Save lots of $$$

    Guaranteed Results!Call KoolAir King604-996-5464(KING) FREE TOWING

    up to $300 CASH Today!604-728-1965 John

    9145 Scrap CarRemoval9145


    604-790-39002 HOUR SERVICE

    AUTOMOTIVE To place your ad call604-444-3000



    Rep: KJohnstoneAd#: 1253280


    Landscaping, Excavation & DemosT&LT&L INC.

    turf, ponds, irrigation,retaining walls, paver patios,

    pool excavation/fill,stump grinding, walkways,

    jack hammering,concrete cutting, delivery/hauls,

    drainage/sewer/water,complete yard redevelopments

    and strata contracts


    BOBSWINDOWGets that Clean, Clear Shine

    No Drops, No Drips, No StreaksRight into the corners! Servingyou for over 20 yrs. Also doGutters 604 588-6938

    8335 Window Cleaning8335

    Edgemont BuildingMaintenance PowerWashingWindowCleaning Gutter Cleaning

    604-420-4800Established 1963

    Wildwood Tree Services, ExpHedge Trimming and Removal &Tree Prun ing . F ree Es t .604-893-5745

    Treeworks 15 yrs exp. Tree/Stump Removal, Prunin & Trimin& ViewWork 291-7778, 787-5915


    Dangerous tree removal, pruning, topping,hedge trimming & stump grinding.

    Fully insured & WCB

    Jerry 604-618-8585

    $ BEST RATES $


    Andrew 604-618-8585

    8315 Tree Services8315

    8305 Sun Decks8305K& L SUNDECKS

    Vinyl & Fiberglass. Exterior water-proofing. Terry 604-805-2090

    Quality Home Improvement Stucco All Kinds. No Job TooBig or Small. 604-725-8925

    9105 AutoMiscellaneous9105

    J. PEARCESTUCCOCONTRACTING.Residential /Commercial. 604-761-6079

    $50-$150 FULL TRUCK LOADSRubbish & Lawn &GardenWorkfast service Patrick 604-808-1652

    RUBBISH REMOVAL 24/7Affordable, same day service,Seniors discount. We recycle.

    Call Steve 604-807-0198

    DISPOSAL BINS10 - 40 yard bins. Lowest rates!disposalking.com 604-306-8599

    ASK DISCOUNT RUBBISHBest Prices, Yard, House/Const,Demo. 7 daysRay, 604-727-6153

    BENS RUBBISHREMOVAL$50-$150 a load. Yard clean up.Bby & N.West only 778-859-8760

    8255 Rubbish Removal8255

    A.J.K. Moving Ltd. Special truckfor clean-ups. Any size job. Lic#32839 604-875-9072 873-5292


    *We Remove & Recycle Anything*Free Ests Large or Small Jobs

    www.604rubbish.com10% OFF WITH THIS AD

    8255 Rubbish Removal8255

    UNI ROOFING Co. Ltd. New &Re-Roofs, Asphalt, Shingle,Torch-on, Cedar & Tile. Res &Com. Free Est. 604-726-1928

    SSK ROOFING & SIDINGRe-roofing. Gutters. WCB / BBB604-787-4622 or 778 240-6513

    Roofing Experts 778-230-5717Repairs/Re-Roof/New Roofs. Allwork Gtd. Free Est. Call Frank

    PRP ROOFING. 15 yrs exp. Re-roof, new roofs & repairs. Insured,WCB. Free est 604-764-0399

    First Choice Roofing We spe-cialize in flat roofs, fully insured.WCB, Miguel 778-231-7973

    8250 Roofing8250

    ASave on Roofing - specialize inrefoof repair Fully Ins. Freeest. 10% discount 778-892-1266

    A North West Roofing Specialistin Re-Roofing & Repair, Free Est10% disc, WCB, Liability Insured.

    Jag 778-892-1530

    A Eastwest Roofing & SidingRe-roofing, Gutter, Free Est, BBBMember, 10% disc, Seniors Disc,604-812-9721, 604-783-6437

    A Eastcan Roofing & Siding LtdAll types of Re-Roof, Repair,Gutter. WCB. BBB. 604-562-0957


    youngbrothersroofing.comRe-Roofing Specialist!

    Shingles, Cedar Shakes,or Torch-on, 30,40,50 material

    warranty. W.C.B.Call: 778-896-4858

    MACROOFING INC.Residential & Commercial

    TorchOn SpecialistMember of Shell Buseys

    House Smart Referral NetworkGovt Certified 20 yrs exp

    778-237-ROOF (7663)

    MACROOFING INC.Residential & Commercial

    TorchOn SpecialistMember of Shell Buseys

    House Smart Referral NetworkGovt Certified 20 yrs exp

    778-237-ROOF (7663)

    Quality work byQualied


    All work Guaranteed!Family owned & operated since 1989

    (604) 299-8131

    Free Estimates 24Hour RepairsSkylights Gutters

    Cedar - Duriod - Torch-On Systems

    B-CheemaRoofing LtdFree Estimates

    CCaallll PPaauull ((660044)) 772222--33660000bcheemaroofing.ca

    SPECIAL $250 DiscountAll Types of Roofing & Repairs - InsuredAll Types of Roong & Repairs - Insured

    Call Paul (604) 722-3600

    B-CheemaRoofing Ltd

    #1 Roong Company in BC

    All types of RoongOver 35 Years in Business

    Call for your FREE ESTIMATE


    8250 Roofing8250

    Alive & still roofing after 50 years!!RCABCCertified Roofers.

    BILL the Roofer 604-522-8516

    SAVE THE HSTSAVE THE HSTHave Your Roof DoneHave Your Roof DoneBetween Now & Aug 31Between Now & Aug 31





    Member BBB - Member RCABCFull Liability Coverage and WCB

    Designated Project Managersand Third Party Inspections


    Residential RoongSiding andWindow Installations

    Aluminum Awnings and RailingsRain Gutter Replacements

    Drainage Installations and Repairs

    Call 604-327-3086for a free estimateQuote code 1969for a 5% discount

    8250 Roofing8250

    PRP RENOVATIONS. Kitchens,baths, tiling, flooring, painting,plumbing, gutters 604-764-0399

    New . Additions . RenovationsLicenced, insured and bonded25+ years exp . 604 936-0404

    MATCO DESIGN - Renovations*Additions*Quality Work *Refs604-720-1564 matco@telus.net

    FREE ESTIMATES top quality,affordable prices, res/comm, reno& repairs. Bob 604-720-2911

    Complete Bathroom RenosSuites, Kitchens,Tiling, Skylights,Windows, Doors, 604 521-1567

    8240 Renovations &Home Improvement8240A1 CONTRACTING. Bsmt, bath,kitchen cabinets, tiling, painting &decks. Dhillon, 604-782-1936

    BATHS * KITCHENS * SUITES & MORE604-781-7695

    Save Your Dollars




    QualityWork * Refs avail


    M&SHANDYMAN Framing Flooring Finishing Carpentry Painting DrywallT i l ing Senior d iscountwoodysgallery@hotmail.com604-783-0979All Work Guaranteed


    Since 1983


    Specialties Include:Kitchen & Bath Improvements

    We Also Do: Roofing Sundecks Door& Window Replacements

    Call Bill604-298-1222www.chrisdalehomes.com

    8240 Renovations &Home Improvement8240

    PRESSURE WASHING, siding,gutters, tile, roof, treat moss. Gill,604-897-4204, 604-599-4204

    Grants HomeMaintenanceComplete PressureWashing:Roofs, Houses, Driveways, etcGutter Cleaning &Repairs.

    Residential & StrataPrompt Service. WCB Insured

    604 936-2808grantshomemaintenance@shaw.ca

    8225 Power Washing8225

    Edgemont BuildingMaintenance PowerWashingWindowCleaning Gutter Cleaning

    604-420-4800Established 1963

    8225 Power Washing8225

    ALINMaintenance ServicesPower Wash, Windows, GutterClean & Repair. 604-319-2229

    PACIFIC ACE PLUMBING INC.Repairs Installation InsuredFree Est. Call 778-836-8835

    NEED A LIC. PLUMBER?Plugged drain specialist. Leaky orbroken pipes. Hot water tanks.Free Est. Adam 604-916-1578

    LICENSED PLUMBER & Gasfit-ter. BBQs, ranges, etc. Repairs,renos. VISA ok. 604-830-6617

    PLUMBERSWater Lines (without digging)Sewer Lines (without digging)Install. Drain tiles. 604-294-5300

    $38/HRClogged drains, drips, garbs,installs & more, reliable! 24 hrEmergency service 778-888-9184

    10% Off with this Ad! AmansPlumbing Service, Lic. Gas Fitter,Reas. Rates. 778-895-2005

    8Plumbing 8Drain Cleaning8Hot Water Tank Specials8Seniors Discounts436-1005604

    Better Quality, Better Service


    RED SEALDrainage & Plumbing Inc.

    Plumbing, Drainage,Repairs & InstallationMain sewer lines, water lines,

    camera inspections, plugged drains,hot water tanks and drain tiles.

    24/7 Emergency availableSat/Sun/Holidays

    Licensed, Insured, Bonded604-618-4988

    8220 Plumbing8220

    8205 Paving/SealCoating8205ALLEN Asphalt, concrete, brick,drains, foundations, walls, mem-branes 604-618-2304/ 820-2187



    Central Park on July 28 and 29.There will be a team welcome at

    the Hilton Vancouver Metrotownhotel followed by the national old-timers federation annual generalmeeting.

    Tournament pool play begins on

    the Friday at 9 a.m. and runs all dayin Burnaby, New Westminster andin Coquitlam at Blue Mountain Parkand at South Surrey Athletic Parkthrough to Sunday.

    Opening ceremonies will be heldat Queens Park Stadium, beginningFriday 6:15 p.m.

    A salmon barbecue for team

    members will be held on Friday andSaturday nights.

    A beer garden will operate atQueens Park Stadium daily.

    Championship day is Monday,Aug. 2 with Tier 2 finals taking placeat Robert Burnaby Park and all Tier1 title games to be held at QueensPark Stadium, beginning at 9 a.m.

    Lee moved into the final with a four-set win overMyriane Plante of Quebec.

    Lee also upset second-seeded Catherine Dauplaise ofQuebec 11-8, 7-11, 13-11, 11-7 in the quarter-finals.

    In cadet girls doubles, Lee and partner Cherry Zhengmade it to the semifinal before eventual runners-upCamille Tremblay and Dauplaise stopped the B.C. pair infour sets.

    Lee also won gold in the under-1,500 singles event atthe recent U.S. Open table tennis championships in GrandRapids, Michigan. Two other young Burnaby players,Teddy Wu and William Ho, won a silver medal in u-4,200doubles at the U.S. Open.

    continued from page 31

    Table: Medals in U.S.

    Burnaby numberstop 100 at GamesBurnaby has a contin-

    gent totalling 97 athletes atthe B.C. Summer Games inLangley this weekend.

    A total of 11 wrestlersfrom Burnaby will makeup the zone 4 Fraser RiverDelta squad, the largestsingle number of athletesfrom the city competing ina sport at the Games.

    Burnaby also populatedthe zone boys rugby teamwith 10 players, while syn-chronized swimming andboys soccer both namedeight local athletes to itssquad.

    Three other sports willhave six Burnaby athletes

    competing, including trackand field, box lacrosse andsailing.

    Baseball and girlsbasketball both havefive Burnaby players intheir lineups, while fieldlacrosse, swimming, towedwater sports and boys vol-leyball will each have fourBurnaby residents compet-ing.

    Three paddlers will con-test the canoe and kayakcompetition at the Games.

    The zone 4 girls soccer,diving and golf teams allhave two Burnaby playerstaking part.

    The Games end Sunday.

    continued from page 31

    Baseball: Championship day is all-day Monday

    Mountain high:Mountain FC, inwhite, recentlyplayed to ascoreless draw withRevolution FootballClub in under-16 girls summerseason Y-Leaguesoccer at BurnabyLake SportsComplex-West.

    Jason Lang/burnaby now

    Top rebounderat cadette

    hoop worldsLexi Der was the lead-

    ing rebounder in Canadas81-60 loss to France atthe FIBA under-17 worldwomens basketball cham-pionships in Rodez, Franceon Wednesday.

    The Burnaby forwardhauled down 11 rebounds,while scoring six pointsand nabbing three steals inthe final game of the pre-liminary round.

    Canada finished with anoverall 1-4 record in groupplay.

    The Canadians playedArgentina in the quarter-finals Friday (after NOWdeadlines).

    Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A41

    20%-60% off catalogue prices everyday!Copyright 2010 Sears Canada Inc.

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  • Burnaby NOW Saturday, July 24, 2010 A43


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  • A44 Saturday, July 24, 2010 Burnaby NOW

    Free Seminars at Choices Markets South SurreyThursday, July 29, 3:00-7:00pm Free Chiropractic Assessments with Dr. Mark Prii, DC. No registration req


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    choicesmarkets.comKitsilano2627 W. 16th Ave.Vancouver604.736.0009

    Cambie3493 Cambie St.Vancouver604.875.0099

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    From theDeli

    Natures PathOrganic Boxed Cereals

    assorted varieties

    2.99284-375g product of Canada

    Monde NaturelFruit Spreads

    assorted varieties

    2/5.00290ml product of Poland

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    Danone ActiviaYogurt Multipacks

    assorted varieties

    4.598 pack/100g product of Canada

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    TrueBlue Blueberry Super Juice Blendsassorted varieties

    2/7.00 1.89 L

    Earths Choice Organic Peanut Butterassorted varieties

    3.99 500g

    SourdoughMultiseedBread2.99 600g

    Rice Double ChocolateFudge Cookies

    3.99 package of 6

    Chocolate Chips Cookies

    4.99 package of 12

    El Saboroso Tortilla Chips


    Guacamole orSalsa flavoured

    Banditos Organic Salsas


    assorted varieties

    Amys OrganicRefried Beans

    assorted varieties

    2/4.50398g product of USA

    Olafsons Flour Tortillas

    2.99496g product of Canada

    60% whole wheator sun dried tomato

    So Delicious Dairy Free Frozen Desserts

    4.99 946mlassorted varieties

    Keebler Waffle Bowls or Cones

    2/7.00 113-141g

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    R.W. Knudsen SparklingSweet Apple Cider

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    Whole Organic Chickens


    Organic Beef Maui Ribs


    Anderssens Flax Rollsassorted varieties

    2.49 eachreg 3.59

    Grimms Hams

    1.29/100greg 2.49

    Black Forest, Honeyor Old Fashioned

    Lundberg Nutra-FarmedBrown orWhite

    Basmati Rice

    2.99908g product of USA

    Amys Original Pot Pies

    vegetable, broccoli cheeseor shepherds

    3/7.98213-227g product of USA

    Made with organic vegetables.

    Sol Cuisine Frozen Veggie Burgers

    3.99 284-364g product of Canadaassorted varieties

    Seventh Generation Household Cleaners

    4.49 946ml product of USAassorted varieties

    Treehouse ChildrensBath and Body Care


    15% offregular retail prices

    These naturally mild formulas are derived fromplant and mineral sources. Dermatologist testedand gentle enoughfor babies.

    Treat your hair and your senses to the perfect blendof organic botanical and essential oils,certain to putthe bounce back in your hair and in your step!

    Kiss My Face Shampoo andConditioner

    6.99 each325ml

    A unique probiotic formula of L. acidophilusand L. casei that regulates intestinal functions.Promotes and maintains a healthy and balanceddigestive system.

    Bio-K+ CL1285

    38.99 15 pack

    Red orWhite Organic Quinoa

    20% off regular retail price


    Blueberries fromWarkentin Farm

    2/5.00 170g pkgB.C. Grown,Certified Organic

    Red Seedless Watermelonfrom Homegrown Organic Farms

    .58lb/1.28kgCertified Organic, California Grown

    Long English Cucumbers

    .98 eachB.C. Grown

    Ceres Imported Fruit Juices

    2/5.00 1 L product of South Africa+ deposit + eco fee

    select varieties