Burnaby Now July 9 2014

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  • Burnaby Selects win ACup championships

    PAGE 15

    Caregiver programneeds your help

    PAGE 3

    Burnabys first and favourite information source Delivery 604-942-3081 Wednesday, July 9, 2014

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

    It was abundantly clear Monday nightthat Burnaby city council is not satisfiedwith Kinder Morgans response to their1,700 questions.

    At the last meeting, council spent morethan an hour criticizing the energy com-panys reply to a 300-page informationrequest from the city. The request wassubmitted as part of the National EnergyBoard process thats examining KinderMorgans pipeline expansion plans.

    Council claims that more than 62 percent of their questions were not answeredproperly or not answered at all and that 14per cent were only partially answered.

    Coun. Nick Volkow compared KinderMorgans wholly inadequate responses

    to the infamous my dog ate my home-work grade school excuse and likenedthe companys attitude to that of anotherHouston-based corporation mired in con-troversy.

    Ive been around long enough toremember Enron, said Volkow. Twoof the principles got out just in time, andtheir names were Rich Kinder and BillMorgan.

    There was a culture within Enron thatI think has been transposed into the com-pany were dealing with now. (Theres)

    an absolute arrogant belief that theyredealing with a bunch of rubes up here, andthat what they were able to get away withdown in Houston, theyre going to be ableto get away with it here.

    Among councils biggest concerns wasKinder Morgans apparent conditionsfor municipalities requesting to see theiremergency response plan, as brought upby Coun. Dan Johnston.

    Vancouver was told specifically thatthat plan is not available, he said. They

    Did the dog eat KinderMorgans homework?

    Its summer, and that means its timefor all those fun things that comealong with the season from backyardbarbecues to road trips to weekends at thecabin. It also means its time to watch thebills mount up as you pay for the food,gas and tourist attractions attached to allthat fun.

    But the good news is, Burnaby is fullof things to do that dont cost anything or at least, not much. You just have toknow how to find them.

    Never fear, you dont have to look far,because weve done your homework foryou and compiled this list of the Top 10Free (or Nearly Free) Things to Do in thecity this summer.

    Among our suggestions (pictured,clockwise from top left) BurnabyVillage Museum and Carousel, BurnabyMountain, getting out on the water atDeer Lake, the Burnaby Art Gallery, theBurnaby Farmers Market and BurnabyCentral Railway.

    For our whole top 10 list and moredetails, check out the story starting onpage 11.

    Julie MacLellan

    Free (ornearly free)summer fun

    Jacob Zinnstaff reporter

    City councillors dissatisfiedwith companys response totheir 1,700 questions

    Kinder Morgan Page 4

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  • 2 Wednesday, July 9, 2014 Burnaby NOW

  • Katherine Willett knows howhard it can be to care for a lovedone.

    Her elderly mother developedmixed dementia, and Willettbecame her primary caregiver for17 years. The emotional toll washeavy.

    There wasworry worrywhenher mom left a pot burning on thestove because she decided to cooksome potatoes but took a napinstead. There was impatience Willett grew short-tempered afterher mom lost all motivation todress herself, asking her daughterto do it. And there were tears alot of tears.

    (One day) I came home, and Ijust started crying and crying andcrying, Willett says. It wasntbecause anything bad had hap-pened, it was more the realizationthat my mother, the woman Iknew as my mother, was in seri-ous decline, and she was goingto be dying sooner, rather thanlater.

    One of the most heartbreakingmoments for Willett was whenshe moved her mother into anassisted living facility, knowingthat it was no longer safe for herto live at home.

    We gave away a lot of herfurniture, and I remember theywere loading the van with herfurniture, and she started cry-ing, and I felt really bad, Willettrecalls.

    That experience of caringfor her mother for nearly twodecades left a deep impressionon Willett, and she signed upfor the gerontology program atSimon Fraser University. Shebegan working with the BurnabySeniors Outreach Services Societyin 2009. Since then, she has beencoordinating educational work-shops and the annual caregivers

    information and speakers fair,which draws an estimated 200to 300 people. Linda Comba, thesocietys program director, runs asupport group for family caregiv-ers. They meet every two weeks,and about 25 people participate.

    The three-pronged program iswell attended, but it may be com-ing to an end, now that the UnitedWay is scaling back $1.65 million

    in funding for seniors programs,due to a drop in donations.Comba learned in February thatthe United Way was not going torenew their grant.

    I was in shock. I really was.I was devastated. We had beenled to understand our programwas pretty well respected by ourfunder, she says, adding that

    Bouclair Inc.The Bay*Shoppers Drug Mart*Target*Listenup! Canada*Staples*XS Cargo*

    * not in all areas

    6 Opinion

    6,7 Letters

    11 Community

    15 Sports

    17 Classifieds

    Last weeks questionDid you attend Canada Daycelebrations?YES 47% NO 53%

    This weeks questionWill you take in local attractions inBurnaby this summer?

    Vote at: www.burnabynow.com

    5 Traffic light wanted 9 Strike hits district hard 11 Free fun in Burnaby

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

    View our stories andphotos with Layar

    Hear from a member of thecaregivers support group onwhy its so importantPage 3

    Watch a video of babyturtles hatchingPage 10

    More soccer pics from theprovincial finalsPage 15

    Like theBurnaby NOWon FacebookJoin theconversation

    NLINEEXTRAS

    Check out more localcontent at www.burnabynow.com

    NEWSThree new hydro projectscoming to Burnaby

    NEWSWatch out for fishinglines around wildlife,rescue association says

    ENTERTAINMENTRain City StringsOrchestra seekingstudents

    OPINIONA call to support theteachers

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

    Follow the BurnabyNOW on Twitter fornews as it happens @BurnabyNOW_news

    There are times in all of ourlives when we need help. Maybe adisaster has struck a devastatingillness, a fire, an accident. Maybewe have a cause or charity wewant to support. Or perhaps weare that proverbial person whohas everything and we want tocelebrate a special milestone in ourlives by paying it forward.

    Glacier Media, which owns theBurnaby NOW, wants to be there tohelp, too. It is launching FundAid,a crowdfunding initiative that tapsinto its member newspapers deep

    ties to their communities.The biggest challenge in any

    crowdfunding campaign is get-ting the word out, says MarthaPerkins, a former newspaper edi-tor who is spearhead-ing FundAid. Thatswhat were good at. Ournewspapers are built ona strong tradition of shar-ing stories and informa-tion that matter to ourreaders.

    Perkins is available to helpindividuals and groups come upwith effective FundAid campaignsthat will better ensure their suc-cess and will let editors know ofcampaigns that might be of par-ticular interest to their readers.

    Member newspapers will also berunning weekly ads for FundAidand will help spread theword through their socialmedia channels.

    We see thisas a way to dosome good inour communi-ties, says AlvinBrouwer, thepresident ofGlacier Medias

    community digital mediaand newspapers in theLowerMainland. GlacierMedia has so many resources thatcan be put to work to help peopleraise the money that they need.

    FundAid is partnering with

    Fundrazr, a Vancouver-basedcompany that recently won the

    City of VancouverExcellence Award forsmall technology com-panies. Fundrazr hascreated a dynamic plat-form that makes it easyto create a campaign andspread the word throughsocial media.

    Local businesses canget involved, too, byoffering perks or spon-soring the service fees fora campaign.

    For more information go toFundAid.ca or contact Perkinsdirectly at mperkins@glaciermedia.ca or 604-630-3525.

    Martha PerkinsFundAid

    FundAid helps in times of need

    Caregiver program needs your help

    Glacier Medialaunches communitycrowdfunding initiative

    Jennifer Moreaustaff reporter

    Larry Wright/burnaby now

    In need:Gerontologist KatherineWillett is with the Burnaby Seniors Outreach Services Society, whichhas lost the funding for its caregivers program and has launched an online fundraising campaign.

    Caregivers Page 4

    For avideo,scanwithLayar

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 9, 2014 3

  • 4 Wednesday, July 9, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    could sign a confidentiality agreement and look at it, butonce they look at it, they couldnt comment or do any-thing with it.

    Mayor Derek Corrigan highlighted the issue further,noting that not only would they have to keep quiet aboutthe plan, but that they would have to agree to accept theplan before ever laying eyes on it.

    Im astounded by the answers and the logic behindthe answers, arguing that their emergency response planis proprietary, said Corrigan. How can the NationalEnergy Board, who are supposed to be intelligent people,put up with answers like that?

    It appears that were just being dismissed, and that isastounding.

    Greg McDade, the citys legal counsel, called the ongo-ing review process highly irregular, noting that thequestion period for Enbridges Northern Gateway pipe-line allowed intervenors to cross examine the responses.

    Here, the National Energy Board has told us there willbe no such opportunity, and in fact, this is the only waythe public can ask questions, he said. There are two con-clusions we can draw from this: This application is simplynot ready. Its not complete.

    The second conclusion is, theyre really contemptu-ous of the process. They dont expect there to be any hardquestions because all the hard questions are going to bedeferred until after approval.

    McDade noted there will be one more round of infor-mation requests in the coming months, though Corrigancontinued to state how unimpressed he has been withKinder Morgans answers to date.

    Their nonchalant approach to serious questions acrossthe board from municipalities, not-for-profits, citizens,even the provincial government either they dontreally care about winning this application, which seemsunlikely, or theyre absolutely satisfied in whatever theydo that they will win this application. How else could youdescribe this pitiful effort to respond to what were veryserious, very important questions being asked by our staffand many other people across British Columbia in regardto this proposal?

    the UnitedWay is choosing to focus on the Better at Homeprogram instead.

    Funding for the caregivers program ran out at the endof June; it costs $50,000 a year to run, and the society ishoping to keep it going.

    It really isnt that much, Comba says. Its such adribble, and it does so much good for people.

    Willett says caring for the caregivers is paramount withan aging population and the provincial governmentspush to keep seniors at home longer.

    The Ministry of Health has this philosophy of homeis best. Theyre trying to keep people home longer andlonger. That means more work for family caregivers, shesays. However, the longer seniors stay at home, thehigher the incidence of developing complex care needs.That means family caregivers will be caring for themlonger and also in more complex situations. Its kind of adouble-edged sword.

    The society is looking for funding elsewhere, but itsdifficult when similar programs are competing for thesame limited resources.

    Burnaby Seniors Outreach Services Society haslaunched an online crowd-funding campaign, in partner-ship with Glacier Media, in hopes of keeping the caregiv-ers program alive. The society is hoping to raise enoughmoney to cover the next year, which will buy time to findalternative funding.

    To donate, go to www.fundaid.ca and type SOS forBurnaby caregivers in the search window.

    The demand can only increase with the numbers ofseniors who are going to be requiring more care, Combasays. The stress levels are already high and will onlyincrease with the changes in community services.

    Caregivers: Supportgroup at risk of foldingcontinued from page 3

    continued from page 1

    Kinder Morgan:City unhappy withresponse on pipeline

    O Canada:The Burnaby-basedB.C. Boys Choirsang on ParliamentHill on CanadaDay as part of across-country tourthats currentlyunderway. Thechoir, whichincludes 17 youngsingers fromBurnaby, is touringwith the AbbotsfordVirtuosi violinensemble. For moreon the tour, seewww.burnabynow.com.Photo contributed/burnaby now

    For avideo,scanwithLayar

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  • Residents in the areasurrounding BurnabyHospital are hoping apetition will be the keyto bringing much-neededchange to a traffic problemthey say is only going toget worse.

    The four-way stop atKincaid Street and SmithAvenue, which is nestledin Burnabys Cascade-Schou neighbourhoodnear Burnaby Hospital, is adisaster waiting to happen,according to residents inthe area.

    Jim Favaro and his wife,Karen, have lived in thearea since 1986 and havewatched the populationballoon around them. Thefour-way stop at KincaidStreet and Smith Avenue isno longer sufficient enoughto control the amount oftraffic that flows in and outof the area, so Favaro isasking that the city install atraffic light in its place.

    Weve seen the area gothrough a lot of change, hesays. Earlier on, the four-way stops were adequateto meet the needs of thecommunity, but the com-munity has grown quite abit, as well as the trafficand the through traffic.

    Favaro said SmithAvenue has become amuch-used alternative toBoundary Road and thecars that travel up anddown the avenue are in

    such a hurry that pedestri-ans really have to hustle tocross safely.

    The pedestrians aredodging the cars and thedrivers, theyre urgent toget to work and there justisnt enough time, he said.People will cross and a carwill dash right behind themas soon as theyre clear.

    This is particularlytroubling for Favaro. Hebelieves the fast-pacedintersection is a dangerto pedestrians, especiallyseniors who need a littleextra time crossing thestreet.

    Our population isaging, the folks with mobil-ity issues, they just cantcross that quickly, he said.A four-way cross in thepast may have been suf-ficient, however to meetthe needs of the commu-nity now, we need a trafficlight.

    Favaro, who usesthe crosswalk on a dailybasis to walk his son toand from Cascade HeightsElementary School, haswitnessed several what hecalls, near hits but onJune 30, the near hit didntmiss.

    Favaros neighbourMike Bhangu was hit bya car while he was cross-ing the four-way stop atKincaid Street and SmithAvenue at about 5:45 p.m.

    Favaro arrived at thescene shortly after Bhanguwas struck and helpedother area residents tend to

    Bhangu and call police andmedical personnel.

    This, unfortunately,is not a rare occurrence,he said. But it was real-ly encouraging to see somany people stopping tohelp someone who wasinjured.

    Luckily, Bhangu sur-vived without any majorinjuries, but the experiencewas the final spark need-ed to prompt Favaro intoaction.

    Later that day, Favaroput together an online peti-tion to garner support forthe installation of a trafficlight at Smith Avenue andKincaid Street. The petitionalready has 72 signatures,more than Favaro expect-ed.

    On Sept. 2, Favaro and

    his neighbours will be atthe city council meeting topresent the results of thepetition and officially rec-ommend that Mayor DerekCorrigan and city coun-cillors approve the instal-lation of a traffic light atSmith Avenue and KincaidStreet.

    Staff told Favaro theissue will be brought bystaff to council on July 21for information only.

    We have to highlightfor city hall that the needis here I think our causeis just and we can defendwhy we need a light there,Favaro said.

    To sign the petition tohave a traffic light installedat Kincaid Street and SmithAvenue visit, www.ipeti-tions.com/petition/smith-

    and-kincaid-traffic-light.A Facebook group has

    also been started for discus-

    sion on the issue at www.facebook.com/smithkincaidtrafficlight.

    Neighbours push for traffic light after pedestrian hit

    Cayley Dobie/burnaby now

    Stopping traffic: Burnaby resident Jim Favaro wantscity council to approve the installation of a traffic lightat Kincaid Street and Smith Avenue to improve safety.

    Cayley Dobiestaff reporter

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 9, 2014 5

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  • 6 Wednesday, July 9, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    Anyone who has beenpaying attention to theevolution of First Nationsrights and powers in B.C. overthe past 20 years or so shouldnot be surprised by the recentSupreme Court of Canada deci-sion that recognized a specificaboriginal title.

    Nevertheless,given the dire warn-ings from some ofeconomic chaos that will resultfrom the historic decision, thereis reason to be concerned aboutits impact on B.C.s economy.

    The high court resolved whatstarted out in 1983 as a disputeover a logging licence, but whichevolved into a landmark caseabout the aboriginal title rightsof a specific First Nations, in thisinstance the Tsilhqotin Nationin the Chilcotin region of theInterior.

    The concept of aboriginaltitle was first established by theSupreme Court of Canada morethan 40 years ago, in the Caldervs. B.C. case. But the recent deci-sion represents the first time inhistory the high court has for-mally declared aboriginal title toexist in a specified area.

    The decision potentiallygives First Nations that establishtitle (not an easy task) a vetoover activities on their land.Where title is established, theconsent of the First Nation bandin question must first be gainedbefore those activities can pro-ceed.

    The high court did providean escape clause of sorts for gov-ernments. If a government meetsa three-pronged test, it can over-ride the lack of First Nationsconsent.

    The test is a potentiallyrigorous one: a government

    must fully show it hasconsulted and accom-modated First Nationsinterests, the proposed

    action must be compellingand substantial for the public(which includes First Nations)good, and that the governmentis consistent with its fiduciaryobligations to First Nations.

    But the court also refer-enced a previous decision(Delgamuukw) in citing specificactivities that can potentiallyinfringe on aboriginal title, andthey include forestry, mining,infrastructure, environmentalprotection and the general eco-nomic development of the inter-ior of British Columbia.

    So while the decision pro-vides clarity and, eventually,certainty over issues pertainingto First Nations rights and pow-ers, it didnt vastly reshape thelandscape on this matter.

    An analysis by the Osler lawfirms aboriginal law group(entitled: The Sky is NotFalling) notes this. Despitethe significant media attentionthat the recent Supreme Court ofCanada decision has received,

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

    2013CCNABLUE

    RIBBONCANAD IANCOMMUNITYNEWSPAPERAWARD 2013

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

    Take time out to explore the city this summerBe a tourist in your own town.Its one of those slogans trotted out so

    often that its almost lost its meaning.It gets said so often that we suspect

    people pretty much tune it out.But that wont stop us from

    saying it again. Because, quitefrankly, we live in a prettydarn awesome place, and it doesnt hurtto remind ourselves of that fact once ina while.

    What better time than right now, withthe sun shining down and the mercury

    rising, to take time out to explore yourown city?

    Lets face it, playing tourist at homeis a win all around. It saves you money

    no huge gas bills for thoselong road trips and it savesthe headaches of packing andgetting stuck in traffic on long

    car rides. Plus, it gives you a chance tosupport your local merchants. Whileyoure out exploring, take the time to filla picnic basket with lunch from a localdeli, or enjoy a local ice cream cone, or

    browse the local shops for a new hat or apair of walking sandals.

    If youre not sure where to start, thenlet us help you. Weve compiled our ownlist of the top 10 free (or nearly free)things to enjoy in Burnaby this summer,and you can find it starting on page 11.

    Some of our favourites are well-known destinations, like BurnabyMountain and Burnaby VillageMuseum. Or there are lesser-knowncultural destinations like the NikkeiNational Museum and Cultural Centre

    or the SFU Gallery. Whether you enjoya quiet stroll in nature or a gruellingmountain hike, a family-friendly parkouting or a grownup arty experience,theres something for everyone righthere in town.

    And hey, while youre out there, stayin touch. Send us your photos of funin the city tweet us @BurnabyNOW_News. Wed love to see proof of what weall know: that Burnaby is awesome.

    So what are you waiting for? Get outthere and get exploring!

    Developers needFirst Nations OK

    Kinder Morgan president speaksDear Editor:

    Re: City upset over Kinder Morgan pipeline fees,Burnaby NOW, Friday, July 4.

    Over the past several days various media out-lets have reported on a report prepared by RobynAllan related to the development cost funding ofKinder Morgans proposed expansion of the TransMountain Pipeline.

    The stories and the report in no way present a fullexplanation of the facts. Let me attempt to describethe fairly complex arrangement that is in place.

    In 2008, Trans Mountain found itself facinga growing and unprecedented demand from itsshippers for tanker loadings at its Burnaby facility.

    As our pipeline also serves the important LowerMainland gasoline market, and the refinery mar-ket in Washington State, the amount of oil we candeliver to our dock in Burnaby is limited.

    At the same time, our shippers were attemptingto grow offshore markets, and the monthly biddingprocess that determined who got access to the lim-ited dock space did not provide the certainty theyneeded to develop these offshore markets.

    The solution Trans Mountain proposed, and wassupported by our shippers, was we would auc-tion space at the dock to the highest bidder for a10-year period. This process resulted in five of ourshippers securing this firm service at premiumsover the normal pipeline toll.

    OUR VIEWBurnaby NOW

    LETTERS TO THE EDITORLETTERS TO THE EDITOR

    IN MY OPINIONKeith Baldrey

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

    UNION LABELCEP SCEP

    200026

    First Nations Page 7 Opponents Page 7

    PUBLISHERBrad Alden

    balden@van.net

    EDITORPat Tracy

    editor@burnabynow.com

    DIRECTOR OF SALESAND MARKETINGLara Grahamlgraham@van.net

    Follow us on twitter@BurnabyNOW_news

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

    Like us on FacebookBurnabyNOW

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

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

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

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

    LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

    The fees collected by Trans Mountainfor this service are on average $1.45/bar-rel, or roughly $28 million per year.

    Rather than keeping this additionalrevenue, Trans Mountain agreed with itsshippers, to put the money in reserveto help pay for system improvements,including expansion development plans.The real long-term solution to the pipelineconstraints that lead to the firm serviceoffering is the expansion of the pipeline asis currently being proposed.

    The agreement we struck with our ship-pers was the firm service fees would coverdevelopment cost risk for the project, andthey would be used to reduce the ultimatetotal cost of the project if it was approvedand built by late 2017.

    If we are successful in getting the proj-ect approved, approximately $136 millionwill have been set aside to credit againstthe total cost of $5.4 billion.

    If the project does not proceed, the firmservice fees will offset much of the antici-pated development cost, and any cost inexcess of fees collected will be shared withour shippers.

    For large projects such as this, shipperbackstopping of development costs is not

    uncommon.In this case, we agreed to use the fee

    that shippers volunteered to pay for allimportant increased capacity to B.C.,Washington State and tidewater towardsthe development cost.

    Ms. Allan is correct in that the fees paidby those few shippers will be treated as anexpense for them, and they are not consid-ered revenue to the pipeline.

    However, the important fact she over-looks is that the revenue realized by theshipper for those exported barrels willultimately be higher than they couldotherwise attract selling into the NorthAmerican market.

    Otherwise, they would never volun-tarily pay more for the firm dock service.The shipper, and the Canadian economy,is net better off by exporting the barrel andaccessing a world price that exceeds theNorth American price.

    I have continued to attempt to conveythe facts about our pipeline expansionplans and will continue to do so in the faceof opponents who prefer to misrepresentthe facts in order to sway the publicsopinion.

    Ian Anderson, president, Kinder Morgan Canada*Editors note: The Burnaby NOW con-

    tacted Kinder Morgan for an interview for thestory and did not receive a reply.

    continued from page 6

    Opponents misrepresent

    First Nations: Can shut down projectsit represents a reiterationof established law regard-ing aboriginal title that hasbeen developed over dec-ades, it said.

    Another prominentlaw firm, MacMillan LLP,had this to say: Withthe exception of clarify-ing what is required toestablish occupation, thedecision does not make sig-nificant changes to the lawof aboriginal title as it hascome to exist over the lastseveral decades.

    In B.C., the reality on theground for the past decadeor so is that First Nationshave had a de facto vetoover many significant activ-ities on land claimed asancestral.

    Increasingly, both theprovincial government andprivate sector companieshave realized this and havehad to ensure that FirstNations support is secured not ignored before pro-ceeding with a particulardevelopment. And, really,

    what is the problem withthat?

    Not having First Nationssupport can frustrate oreven block a particulardevelopment (hello there,Northern Gateway pipe-line). The courts decisionwould seem to cement thisreality along more definedlines.

    However, while the B.C.government and manycompanies doing businesshere are aware of this, thetrouble is that many out-side interests are not andthey (i.e. potential capitalinvestors) may well bethinking that the sky hasindeed fallen, particularly ifthey pay more attention tomedia coverage than legalanalyses. This is whereconcerns about the impacton the provincial economyarise. It may well be thatan investment chill maydevelop in this province,as potential investors nerv-ously wonder whether itssafe to invest in a projectwhere the backing of the

    First Nations concerned isnot secured, or not certain.

    It seems likely that theinvestment world may beunsettled for a period oftime, as many things flow-ing from this decision sortthemselves out. There areoutstanding questions:what happens to overlap-ping land claims when itcomes to establishing titleis an example of just one.

    In the meantime, itmay be wise and prudentfor any natural resourcedeveloper to secure thesupport, if not the out-right partnership, of FirstNations before proceeding which is often the casetoday anyways.

    While theres no doubtthe Supreme Court decisionis historic and significant,British Columbia has beenmoving in the decisionsdirection for some timenow. The sky is not falling,folks, but it may have somestorm clouds for a while.

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

    continued from page 6

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  • 8 Wednesday, July 9, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

    Leave speed limits aloneDear Editor:

    The B.C. government wants to raise thecurrent speed limits on some of our high-ways by 10 kilometres per hour.

    I have read a few articles in reference tothe issue, and, frankly, Im still unsure onthe real purpose of their madness.

    Are we becoming such a fast-paced soci-ety that gaining approximately 10 to 15minutes on a 400-kilometre trip is going tomake a difference?

    A vast majority of drivers already sur-pass the speed limits by anywhere between10 to 20 w/h, and this, I believe, wouldcontinue to be the scenario over and abovethe new increased speed limit.

    Im convinced we have nothing to gainby this futile and outrageous change. Onthe contrary, wewill increase our consump-tion of gas, we will increase the emission ofgreenhouse gases and, more importantly,the number of fatal accidents.

    Leave our speed limits alone. Life in thefast lane is nothing more than destructive.Lets take a deep breath, slow down andenjoy our trips.

    Frank Di Cesare, Burnaby

    Washrooms work on transitDear Editor:

    Re: Should new SkyTrain renos includewashrooms?, Burnaby NOW, June 27.

    The claim by TransLink that its mandateis public transportationwithoutwashroomsis false. At least all bus loops are providedwith private staff washrooms that have tobe maintained and secured. It would not betoo much of a stretch, then, for TransLink toprovide public washrooms.

    If cost and security are top of TransLinkscorporatemind, thenwashroomusers couldbe required to insert their Compass Card

    into a smart lock on the door of a cubicle.A small fee would be debited from thecard; and the identity of the user might betracked for security and crime preventionpurposes.

    Derek Wilson, Port Moody

    Teachers greed to blameDear Editor:

    Re: Christy Clark to blame, Letters to theEditor, Burnaby NOW, July 4.

    Christy Clark is not to blame for theteachers strike it is called teachers greed.

    The government of Saskatchewan ispresently involved with contract negotia-tionswith teachers. The last teacher contractended on Aug. 31, 2013, and negotiationsare still going on. A 6.5 per cent wageincrease over four years offered in October2013 was rejected by the teachers even afterthe Saskatchewan Teachers Federation toldteachers to vote yes.

    A second offer of 7.3 per cent over fouryears was also rejected in June even afterthe union told the teachers to vote yes.

    What is ironic here is that theSaskatchewan Teachers Federationnegotiated new contracts twice with theSaskatchewan government, advising theteachers to accept the offers, but still theteachers would not listen to their union.

    In summary, it all boils down to thefact that the majority of school teachersare greedy, and that Saskatchewan schoolteachers are more greedy than their coun-terpart teachers in B.C.

    What is amazing is even without a wageincrease, most teachers are paid excellentwages and benefits and cannot seem torealize that they only have to work 188 daysper year, where the rest of us must work238 days per year. Unbelievable, as they allhave a university education.

    Joe Sawchuk, Duncan

    ONLINECOMMENTS

    THE BURNABYNOW STORY: Dont dumppets in Burnaby ponds, city says June 30Comment via BurnabyNOW.com I K.Jean: I am gladyou listed where to take them. This is the biggestproblem. Common sense has always been in shortsupply but some of this is the adults and parentsfault too. Hope it works. Koi by the way is perfectlyedible. It is just a pretty carp.THE BURNABYNOW STORY: Neighbourspushing for trafc light July 4Facebook I Randy Rinaldo In Europe they have beeneradicating trafc lights in favor of roundabouts.Perhaps that would be a better option.Facebook Kenneth Lawson Hey that is not the onlyplace, Burnaby has to get rid of 4-way stops, replacewith trafc lights, they problem is the NDP mayor he is to cheap.THE BURNABYNOW STORY: Burnabystrings teacher shows students the ropes July 5Facebook I Jim Favaro Great event to teach childrenthe language of music.THE BURNABYNOW LETTERS: Educationunderfunding must stop now June 26Twitter I @sissiboo_smith:@BurnabyNOW_News Al-ways the same, and teachers always say were shortchanging kids, when really they mean themselves.

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  • Burnaby school officialssay revenue lost with thecancellation of the schooldistricts summer schoolprogram could pale in com-parison to lost internationalstudent fees if theongoing teacherslabour disputecontinues into thenext school year.

    S u m m e rschool, excludinginternational stu-dents, was expect-ed to break abouteven this year,with $2.1 mil-lion in estimatedrevenue and justunder $2 million in bud-geted expenses.

    International studentfees were expected to totalan additional $250,000.

    The district is still work-ing out how the lost rev-enue will compare with themoney it saved on teacherswages during strike days.

    The education ministry

    has said districts will beable to keep 20 per cent ofthat money.

    Once these figures areknown we may be able tooffset any summer schoollosses against any net sav-ings we are able to retainat the district level, super-intendent Kevin Kaardalsaid.

    He said the revenue thedistrict lost from interna-tional students was smallcompared to districtswith bigger programs like

    Vancouver andRichmond.

    Hes more wor-ried about theimpact the labourdispute could haveon the districtsinternational pro-gram during theregular schoolyear, which isexpected to bringin $14.3 millionand cost about $8

    million next year.That has a huge impact

    on the potential for thebudget if were not up andrunning in September,Kaardal said. The impactis much smaller now.

    Its an issue that goesbeyond Burnaby, he said.

    Its a matter of reputa-tion, he said. This labour

    dispute is putting the wholereputation of internationaleducation in a global mar-ket for British Columbia atrisk.

    And that loss of reputa-tion could seriously impact

    the districts bottom line.The district is very reli-

    ant on international studentrevenues, secretary-trea-surer Greg Frank told theNOW in an email. Theserevenues enhance sig-

    nificantly the educationalservices we can afford toprovide all of our studentsas well as the employmentopportunities for our staff.

    The district cancelled allsummer school classes last

    week after talks between theB.C. Teachers Federationand the B.C. Public SchoolEmployers Associationfailed to stop the ongoingteacher strike from continu-ing into the summer.

    Strike could threaten international reputationLost revenuefrom internationalprogram could hitschool district hardCornelia Naylorstaff reporter

    Kevin Kaardalsuperintendent

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 9, 2014 9

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  • 10 Wednesday, July 9, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    Turtle alert!An endangered Western

    painted turtle was recentlyspotted near the outdoorriding arena at BurnabyLake, and the Ministry ofForests, Lands and NaturalResources Operations saysit was likely looking for asuitable place to nest.

    The turtle was spottedby the NOW on June 26at the Burnaby HorsemenAssociation facilities onthe east side of BurnabyLake. A biologist with theMinistry of Forests, Landsand Natural ResourcesOperations confirmed theturtle was in fact an endan-gered Western paintedturtle, the only indigenouspond turtle left in the prov-ince.

    When the NOW spot-ted the turtle at the endof June, it appeared con-tent wandering aroundthe equestrian facilities,including the large outdoorring adjacent to the parkinglot at the Avalon entranceto Burnaby Lake. In fact,the horses were more con-

    cerned about the turtlerather than the other wayaround.

    The female turtleappeared to be looking fora suitable place to nest, butaccording to the ministrysbiologist, the bark mulchin the arena wouldnt bethe best place for it. Theturtles prefer sandier loca-tions, as the bark mulchwould likely be too warmunderground, where theeggs are kept.

    According to the minis-try, the turtle was probablydigging a test pit to see ifshe could nest in themulch.The following week, how-ever, there was no trace ofa nest and it was doubtfulshe actually laid any eggsin the riding area.

    If she had chosen thatparticular spot that wouldhave meant a more than130-metre trek to BurnabyLake for her roughly 13offspring.

    The ministry biolo-gist said that if the turtlehad nested in the arena,she would have moved theeggs to the nesting beach onthe edge of Burnaby Lake.The move would give thehatchlings a better chanceof survival, while they ges-tate and when they hatch.

    The Ministry of Forests,Lands and Natural

    Resources Operations iscurrently monitoring about33 nests at Burnaby Lake,each of which holds about13 eggs. The eggs willbegin hatching sometimein August.

    twitter.com/cayleydobie

    Endangered turtlesnesting at Burnaby Lake

    Survivor: This Western painted turtle was spotted near theoutdoor riding arena at Burnaby Lake, likely searching for aplace to nest.

    Cayley Dobie/burnaby now

    Ministry has33 nests underobservationCayley Dobiestaff reporter

    Community conversationsCommunity conversationsCommunity conversationsCommunity conversations

    Connecting with our community online Visit www.burnabynow.com

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    Lets talk. From thepersonal to political.

    Life in Burnaby

    For a videoof moreturtles, scanwith Layar

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  • 16 Crosby resultsSECTION COORDINATOR Jennifer Moreau, 604-444-3021 jmoreau@burnabynow.com

    15 Selects win

    Looking for a lot of fun without spend-ing a lot of money? Check out our top=10list of free (or nearly free) summer fun inthe city:

    1Take a walk back in time atBurnaby Village Museum.With admission now free, you just

    cant beat the value you can get out ofa day at the museum, which walks youback in to the 1920s. Special events, dem-onstrations and programs are offeredthroughout the summer. Extra fun thisyear is the At the Movies summer exhibi-tion, which includes Saturday demos ofvarious aspects of filmmaking greenscreen, makeup, stunts and animal han-dling are among them. Of course, a high-light of any visit to the village is alwaysa spin on the restored 1912 C.W. ParkerCarousel. (There is a $2.50 charge for acarousel ride.) And dont forget to visitthe restored Interurban tram No. 1223and get some treats at the ice cream par-lour, too.

    The village is open Tuesday to Sunday,plus statutory holidays, from 11 a.m. to4:30 p.m.

    Its at 6501 Deer Lake Ave. See www.burnabyvillagemuseum.ca or call 604-297-4565.

    2Take in the view from the top atBurnaby Mountain.Although a hoped-for gondola wont

    be making its way up the mountainanytime soon, you can drive your car ortake a bus up instead to enjoy life at thetop of the city. Its home to Simon FraserUniversity worth a visit just to checkout the architecture and the recognizableacademic quadrangle thats made its wayinto a lot of movies and TV shows andthe growing UniverCity urban commu-nity. And, of course, it also houses thefantastic Burnaby Mountain Conservationarea. With trails for hiking and mountainbiking, grassy lawn for playing and pic-nicking, the Centennial Rose Garden andHorizons restaurant for a beautiful lunchor dinner, theres something for every-one. Dont miss the awe-inspiring KamuiMintara (Playground of the Gods) sculpture,a gift from Japanese sculptors NuburiToko and his son, Shusei, in honour of thecitys sister city relationship with Kushiro,Japan. And just pause to enjoy the sweep-ing views over Burnaby, the BurrardInlet, the North Shore and downtownVancouver.

    Check out www.tinyurl.com/BurnabyMtn.

    3Soak in the sounds of summer atSymphony in the Park.It doesnt get any better than the

    Vancouver Symphony Orchestra play-ing at Deer Lake Park which prob-ably explains why thousands of peopleturn out every year to enjoy this freeconcert. This years (the 26th edition)is on Sunday, July 13 at 7:30 p.m. (Tip:Youll want to arrive early, with blan-kets and picnic, to stake out your spot.)The program will offer classical favou-rites like the overture to Strausss DieFledermaus, Wagners Ride of the Valkyriesand the ever-popular 1812 Overture byTchaikovsky. Featured soloist this year is17-year-old violinist Lucy Wang.

    Parking is limited, so youll probablywant to take transit (or walk, or ride yourbike).

    Check out more at www.vancouversymphony.ca.

    4Take a hike. And another. Andanother.Never mind about the crowds who

    flock to the North Shore for the GrouseGrind. Burnaby has its own Grindtrail the 1,400-metre Velodrome Trailthat starts in the gravel parking lot at theDoug Drummond trailhead, just north ofthe Harry Jerome Sports Centre on thenorth side of Barnet Highway.

    Hikers experience natural foreststhrough the gradual (average grade20 per cent) 240-vertical-metre eleva-tion climb, the citys website notes.Reaching the hillside base are theimpressive 500 timber stairs that wind upthe steep slope and into Pandora Trail.The trail continues until it enters the openmeadow below Horizons Restaurant, andthere you discover the outstanding tow-ering Kamui Mintara totems, reach thehighest point of the route and savour thebreathtaking views of Burrard Inlet andIndian Arm.

    If uphill is not your thing, never fear.There are hosts of other places to walkin Burnaby a stroll along the FraserRiver at Burnaby Fraser Foreshore Park,a circuit of Burnaby Lake, the networkof trails at Central Park or a meanderaround Deer Lake and its surroundingsare among some popular favourites.

    Byrne Creek Ravine Park, BarnetMarine Park, Robert Burnaby Park andSquint Lake Park are among the otherparks offering walking trails.

    Check out www.tinyurl.com/BurnabyTrails.

    5Get arty at the citys galleries.Whether youre an art expert or anewcomer to the gallery scene, Burnabysgalleries will offer something of interestfor you.

    Theres the Burnaby Art Gallery(www.burnabyartgallery.ca, 604-297-4422) in historic Ceperley House at DeerLake (6344 Deer Lake Ave.) Its openTuesday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.,Saturday and Sunday from noon to 5 p.m.Admission is by donation, and the exhib-its are accompanied by a variety of publicprograms including tours and hands-onfamily activity sessions. Check out thewebsite for the most current exhibitioninformation.

    Just down the way, at 6584 Deer LakeAve., you can also visit the Deer LakeGallery, run by the Burnaby Arts Council.

    Its open Tuesday to Friday from 10a.m. to 4 p.m., and on weekends dur-ing exhibitions. Call 604-298-7322, emailinfo@burnabyartscouncil.org or check outwww.burnabyartscouncil.org for currentexhibition information. Its free.

    And dont forget about the SFUGallery, up on Burnaby Mountain. Its inthe Academic Quadrangle, Room 3004 on Level 3, across from the Shrum ScienceCentre. Its open noon to 5 p.m. Tuesdayto Saturday (closed Saturdays on holidayweekends). Check out www.sfu.ca/galleries for all the details, or call 778-782-4266 or email gallery@sfu.ca.

    6Browse, buy and eat at theBurnaby Farmers Market.You just cant beat a community farm-

    ers market for a great way to start yourweekend. The Burnaby market runsSaturdays, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the northparking lot at Burnaby City Hall (CanadaWay at Deer Lake Parkway). It runs every

    Saturday until Oct. 25, and there are avariety of special events: the Teddy BearsPicnic on July 19, Great Zucchini Raceson Aug. 16, Dog Day on Sept. 20 and aScarecrow Contest on Oct. 18.

    Each weekend, you can browse amongthe offerings of conventional and organicproduce, prepared foods and crafts, andthere are also fun extras like a kids area,a reading area, games table and livemusic.

    Check out www.artisanmarkets.ca forall the details.

    7Discover Japanese Canadian Cultureat the National Nikkei Museum andCultural Centre.

    The Nikkei Centre is a cultural gemthat may not be as well-known as itshould be, considering what a host of pro-grams and activities it offers. The muse-um gallery is open Tuesday to Sundayfrom 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. the current instal-lation is Ghostown, Steven Nunodas hom-age to his familys past in the JapaneseCanadian internment camps, which runsuntil Aug. 31. Special events in the sum-mer include workshops and book read-ings, plus the Nikkei Matsuri festival onSaturday and Sunday, Aug. 30 and 31.

    Check out centre.nikkeiplace.org,drop in to 6688 Southoaks Cres. (nearKingsway and Sperling Avenue) or call604-777-7000 for more details.

    8Take a ride on the BurnabyCentral Railway.Its all aboard for family fun at the

    miniature railway in Confederation Park.These one-eighth scale steam trains chugtheir way around more than two kilome-tres of track in North Burnaby. The rail-way is open on weekends and statutory

    The great outdoors: The wooded trails at Burnaby Fraser Foreshore Park are just one of many natural spots to enjoy whilehiking the city this summer (number 4 on our list of free summer fun in Burnaby).

    Free (or nearly free) summer fun

    File photo/burnaby now

    Summer Page 13

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 9, 2014 11

  • 12 Wednesday, July 9, 2014 Burnaby NOW

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    Target PharmacyInside Metrotown Mall Target Entrance

    4545 Central Blvd, Burnaby, BC604 678 6681 target.ca/pharmacyPHARMACY

    Q. Whydomyold silverfillings lookblack?A. The silver (amalgam) fillings that were used for manyyears contained a mixture of metal alloy containing silver,tin, copper and mercury. As with many metals that areexposed to a wet environment, they will begin to breakdown and oxidize, often times turning black. When thishappens, the filling itself is weakened and shrinks, whichallows bacteria to enter the gaps and create new decay. Yourregular exam and hygiene visits allow us to check any fillings

    you have and look for new leakage and decay.Our office has elected to no longer use silver (amalgam) fillings for our patients, followingmany studies and concerns related to the mercury they contain. In 2007 when our newofficewas built we followed protocol requiring the installment of amercury trap to containand collect any waste from old fillings. This is then removed from our office on a routinebasis and handled by a Biohazard waste specialist group to ensure safe disposal.Many of our patients comment that they really like the look of their newwhite (composite)fillings as it returns their teeth to a more natural looking state. We hope this makes themsmile a lot more too.

    Is it time to check your old fillings to make sure they are safe and healthy?

    Dr. PouladDentist, Ocean Dental

    ASK A DENTIST

    Q.Are fruits andvegetablesgood for dogs?

    A. Dogs are carnivores but theiranatomy and feeding habits are thoseof omnivores. There is a definite placefor fruits and vegetables in providinga balanced dog diet.Most balancedcommercial dog foods incorporatefruits and vegetables in them. Fruits

    and vegetables can also be used as low-caloriesnacks for dogs. It is best towash and peel fruits;and remove pits before feeding to your dog. Boilingvegetables makes themmore digestible. Remember,some fruits that humans eat may cause toxicity orstomach irritation in dogs grapes, raisins, onions,garlic, lemons and avocado to name a few.

    ASK A VET

    HASTINGS VETERINARY HOSPITAL3995 Hastings Street, Burnaby

    604-291-6666 www.hastingsvet.com

    OPEN 7 DAYSA WEEK

    Dr. Jangi Bajwa, DVMHasting Veterinary

    Hospital

    Dont let the new name and location fool you - Lloyd Hearing Solutionshas been serving the Burnaby community for 43 years.The company, formally operating as Sears Hearing Center, was startedby David Lloyd. The company grew to become a family affair as Robertand Stuart Lloyd, Davids sons, joined the practice is 1986 and 1993respectively.While we enjoyed a good working relationship with Sears, it was timefor a change. As an independent operator, we now have the freedomto make necessary upgrades and provide unparalleled top-qualitycare to each and every customer, explains Stuart Lloyd, owner andprimary operator of Lloyd Hearing Solutions. When my father startedthe hearing clinic over 43 years ago, he built our family business onintegrity, trust and professionalism. I am proud to say that those valueshave been maintained when caring for clients today.Lead by Stuart Lloyd, yesterday marked the one-year anniversary ofthe company opening its doors as Lloyd Hearing Solutions at the newlocation at #205-5066 Kingsway. Stuart said that something that hasbeen especially great is the support that Lloyd Hearing Solutions hasreceived from their customers just another testimonial to the fact thatLloyd Hearing Solutions provides great service.I take the time to get know each client and make sure that I amproviding the highest standard of individualized care, says Stuart. Itsimportant to educate customers as well, because each person is uniqueand personal preferences play a big part. Its like when you buy a set ofspeakers, not everyone prefers the same sound - same thing for hearingaids. What sounds good for one person might not sound good for thenext, so its important to educate customers how to tell us what soundsgood and is comfortable for them.If you or someone you know suffers fromhearing loss, call Lloyd HearingSolutions today and book an appointment.

    Lloyd Hearing Solutions

  • holidays from GoodFriday to Thanksgiving,11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Its $2.50per ride, or you can get a12-ride pack for $25. Kidsunder three ride free, andgroup rates are also avail-able for group functions.Theres a concession, giftshop and small museum,as well as a large birthdayparty area, picnic area andviewing station.

    You can find the train at120 North Willingdon Ave.(Entry is off Penzance.)

    Check out all the detailsat www.burnabyrailway.org or call 604-291-0922.

    9Get into (or onto)the water.Its not summer till you

    get wet and our beautifulcity has plenty of placesto take in the water. You

    can swim in the beachesat Barnet Marine Park orDeer Lake or just enjoya stroll along the riversedge at Burnaby FraserForeshore Park. If youhave a boat, you can takeadvantage of the boatlaunches at Barnet MarinePark or Deer Lake Park,and those with canoesor kayaks can also enjoyBurnaby Lake.

    If you dont have yourown, you can also rent aboat at Deer Lake DeerLake Boat Rentals (www.deerlakeboatrentals.comor 604-839-2201) offerscanoes, kayaks, rowboatsand pedal boats (rang-ing from kayaks for oneto four-person canoes orpedal boats). Its open 10a.m. to sunset. (No, therental part isnt free butwith rates ranging from$13 per hour for a single

    kayak to $28 for the bigcanoes and pedal boats,you should be able tosqueeze it into the budgetwith all the other moneyyouve saved by enjoyingthe rest of this list.)

    For all the details on thecitys parks, visit www.burnaby.ca.

    10Check out books and fun atthe Burnaby PublicLibrary.

    Granted, when youthink of summer fun,you may not think of thelibrary. But dont knockit, because Burnaby PublicLibrarys four branchesoffer not only an endlesssupply of reading materialfor those rainy days, butall sorts of fun programsand activities, too. Thereare family movie matinees,

    Friday evening films forteens, a Lego club, story-times for all ages, sum-mer reading clubs, authorreadings and much, muchmore.

    No matter where youlive in Burnaby, you wont

    be far from one of thebranches: theres NorthBurnabys McGill branch,at 4595 Albert St.; theCameron branch, in therec centre at 9523 CameronSt.; the Tommy Douglasbranch in Edmonds at

    7311 Kingsway; andthe Bob Prittie branchat Metrotown, 6100Willingdon Ave.

    Check out www.bpl.bc.ca/events to find outwhats happening nearyou.

    continued from page 11

    Summer: Our top 10 ideas for fun that wont break the bank in BurnabyBurnaby NOW Wednesday, July 9, 2014 13

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  • 14 Wednesday, July 9, 2014 Burnaby NOW

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  • 16 Jack Crosby results 16 Dynamo bests at AAAs 16 Minor lax underwaySECTION COORDINATOR Tom Berridge, 604-444-3022 tberridge@burnabynow.com

    Soccer Selects strike gold at A CupsThe Burnaby Selects won two

    of three B.C. Soccer Provincial ACup finals.

    The under-13 Selects won theirfirst A Cup title, eking out a 1-0 victory over Lower Mainlandrival Surrey Guildford United atBurnaby Lake Sports Complex-West on Sunday.

    The u-15 Selects tasted gold fora third consecutive time, comingback from a one-goal deficit toeventually win 3-2 in a shootoutover Surrey FC Pegasus.

    The u-16Selects had tosettle for thesilver medalfollowing a 3-1defeat to SurreyGuildford also

    at Burnaby Lake-West.The u-13s got on the board

    early, scoring in the opening min-ute from Justin Petkovic, whotook a through ball from RichardCulleton and put it through thegoalkeepers legs from six yardsout for what stood up as the cup-winner.

    The win came as a measure ofrevenge for Burnaby, which lost tothe Surrey side in the Coastal Cupearlier this season.

    I was happy we beat them inthe provincials, said Petkovic.

    U-13 coach Scott Stefanek saidplaying at home was a big factorin the teams preparation for thebig game.

    All these thingswe couldnt doat the Coastal Cup, said Stefanek.The boys came together at theright time.

    Nicolas Sanchez also made hispresence felt at the right time forthe u-15s.

    Sanchez scored both goals forthe Selects, tying the match on

    two separate occasions, includinga late second-half scramble thatsent the game into extra time.

    His first tied the game 1-1 mid-

    way through the second half. Theextra time was scoreless.

    Sanchez also scored the teamsfourth goal in the shootout that

    went Burnabys way 5-3.Devon Sandhu scored the cup-

    clincher for Burnaby, while keep-er Jason Negus got a left hand ona shot from the spot to earn thewin.

    The u-15s finished secondin the Metro league to SurreyPegasus and while qualifying forthe provincials were left out ofthis years Coastal Cup.

    The Selects more than made upfor it at the provincials.

    Burnaby won its group withouta goal scored against, including atight 1-0 win over Peg earlier inthe competition.

    This year, the history started.(Surrey Pegasus and us) play thegame quite hard, very similar-ly, said Burnaby assistant coachMario Montagliani. Were twogood teams. It could have goneeither way. Our impact playersshowed up.

    What was perhaps more grati-fying thanwinning a third straightProvincial A Cup title was howthey did it, Montagliani added.

    We lost 10 players to the highperformance league in the last12 months and we still managedto get back here. Thats the mostsatisfying.

    The u-16 Selects were disap-pointed following their matchagainst Surrey.

    Daniel Johnson scored first, tak-ing a through ball in the clear andbeating the Surrey keeper with awell-directed touch.

    But Guildford took the leadwith a pair of goals in the secondhalf, before icing the win with athird tally late in the period.

    The Burnaby Selects also field-ed a Metro league girls team inthe u-16 division at the A Cup.

    The Coastal Cup championsfailed to make it through to thegold-medal round, finishinggroup play with a 1-2-0 record.

    Tom Berridgesports editor

    Jennifer Gauthier/burnaby now

    Game saver: Nicolas Sanchez, left, celebrates his game-tying goalagainst Surrey FC Pegasus that eventually sent the Provincial ACup under-15 boys soccer final to a shootout. The Burnaby Selectswon 5-3 on penalty kicks.

    Formorephotos,scanwithLayar

    Jr. Lakers finish positive season with a flurry

    The junior A Burnaby Lakers went out witha great, big bang.

    The Lakers finished up their B.C. JuniorLacrosse League season with fireworks at theBill Copeland Sports Centre, outscoring theNanaimo Timbermen 17-12 to finish in a tiefor sixth place.

    Burnaby NOWs league rookie of the year,Tyler Vogrig, scored an unofficial league-highfive goals and eight assists to lead the Lakers.

    Dave Mather, who gave up 12 goals on 30shots in the first two period, buckled down inthe final frame, blanking the T-Men the rest ofthe way.

    The win, Burnabys fifth of the season, wasa watermark in many ways for the resurgentclub that was almost a dead franchise lastyear.

    In the last three weeks, they played somegreat lacrosse, said first-year Burnaby coachBrad Parker, whose systems and demeanor

    helped put the club back on track. Theyrealready talking about next year. Last year, theywere talking about getting as far away fromthis place.

    But, thats all changed.Burnaby finished with a record of 5-15-1,

    but the final game proved in many ways theLakers regard themselves as winners.

    One example was the return of rookie right-hander Aiden Milburn, who missed much ofthe second half of the season with a shoulderinjury. Milburn risked further injury, returningto the lineup for the final game and scored his34th goal of the year.

    Burnabys knocked-up back end playedNanaimo with just two regular defenders butclamped down in the final period to help shutout the T-Men.

    You know what? They did what they weretold. Our goalkeeper and our offence camethrough, said Parker. In the last three weeks,weve been in every game we played. Andalthough we ran out of bodies, they have someconfidence and they didnt want to leave the

    floor tonight.That rare sight in junior lacrosse was in

    many ways the most telling observation ofthem all.

    It was a lot of fun and a good group ofguys, said Australian-born Matt Shields, wholives in Seattle and plays the field game inNorth Carolina. Shields scored a career-highfour goal for Burnaby, including a natural hattrick in the middle period that tied the contestat 12-12.

    Matthew Bailey, who stepped in for captainPeyton Lupul in the final game, said It wasgood to be competitive and a lot more posi-tive.

    Weve done two things, Parker added.We built confidence and weve built a systemfor them to play in. It took a while, buttheyve accepted both. For a coach, its prettyrewarding. Theyre looking at next year.

    But the final word went to Mather, whocarried much of the load for the Lakers and

    Tom Berridgesports editor

    Sumie Francois ofBurnaby placed ninth at theB.C. junior girls provincialgolf championships.

    Francois tied JanetZhang of Richmondand Nanaimos ShirinAnjarwalla for a spot inthe top 10, following a six-over-par 298 total in the72-hole final played at theDunes in Kamloops July1 to 4.

    The 14-year-old Francoisfinished the provincialtournament with the sec-ond-lowest score of the day a one-under 72.

    Canada junior teammember Naomi Ko ofVictoria, 16, won the girlsevent with a six-under 286.

    Kathy Lim of Langleyand Alix Kong of WestVancouver were two andthree shots back, respec-tively.

    Francois fired rounds of76-74-76 and 72.

    New WestminstersBreanna Croxen andJacklyn Duchen of Burnabyboth missed the cut.

    Francois had 11 birdies,including four in the finalround, 15 bogeys and justone double-bogey in thefour-day competition.

    Recently, older brotherAlex Francois placed ina tie for fourth place inthe Zone 4 mens amateurchampionship last month.

    MichaelBelleofBurnabywon the mens amateurtitle with a six-under-par137.

    Alex, who was the run-ner-up in the Zone 4 juniorboys championship, fin-ished with a one-under 142total.

    Kevin Vigna and LucasGatto finished at six- andseven-over-par, respec-tively, in the 36-hole mensamateur competition.

    The junior boys pro-vincial competition kickedoff this Tuesday at theMeadow Gardens GolfClub in Pitt Meadows. The72-hole provincial finalwraps up on July 11.

    The following week, the112th B.C. amateur cham-pionships takes place at theSeymour Golf and CountryClub in North Vancouver.

    The 72-hole competitionruns July 15 to 18.

    Burnabygolfersin thechase

    Tom Berridgesports editor

    Lacrosse Page 16

    Burnaby NOW Wednesday, July 9, 2014 15

  • 16 Wednesday, July 9, 2014 Burnaby NOW

    Just like the pros: The Orangeville Northmen, in black, came back from a 6-3deficit to beat the Oakville Hawks 8-7 in double overtime in an all-Ontario Tier 1gold-medal final at the Jack Crosby Memorial All-Star novice lacrosse tournamenton Sunday. Juan de Fuca took the silver medal with a 5-3 win over Nanaimo. In Tier2 play, Delta won gold with an 11-5 win over Kamloops. Calgary edged Vancouver4-2 in the consolation final. Victoria blanked CowichanValley 11-0 in the Tier 3 final,and Coquitlam got by Ridge Meadows 9-7 for the bronze.

    Jennifer Gauthier/burnaby now

    sported a 78.18 save percentage this sea-son.

    Its been a long time since Burnabysbeen in the playoffs, but were going to getback there, said Mather.

    To view a video of game highlights andpost-game interview, go to www.burnabynow.

    com and click on story.

    Minor lax underwayB.C. minor lacrosse provincials start

    this week with the bantam boys finalshappening in North Saanich, while girlsfrom peewee to junior divisions will vyefor B.C. titles in Maple Ridge.

    continued from page 15

    Lacrosse: View NOW video highlights

    Dynamo swim its best at AAAsBurnaby-based Dynamo

    Swim Club had its best-ever results at the B.C.AAAprovincial swim champion-ships in Victoria.

    Marko Dukic led theway with a silver medal inthe 13-year-old boys 400metre freestyle final.

    Dymitriy Lim and Saraand Jasmine Whelan, alsomedalled.

    Lim, 13, took a bronzemedal in both the 400mindividual medley and1,500m free.

    Sara, 16, also took hometwo bronze medals, plac-ing third in both the girls100 and 800m free.

    Fifteen-year-old Jasmine

    won a bronze in the 50mbreaststroke.

    Brian Ni and Grace Linalso made AAA finals forthe 24th-placing Dynamoclub.

    Ni finished seventhin the 14-year-old boys1,500m free.

    Lin, 12, placed eighth ingirls 200m butterfly.

    Three other Dynamoswimmers made it to thefinal stage of qualifying intheir events.

    Max Campbell, 12, hada semifinal finish in the100m breast, as did team-mate Taranom Shirbani, 13,in the 50m backstroke.

    Simirin Purhar, 18, also

    shared a semifinal finishin the 100m medley relaywith the Whelan sistersand Shirbani.

    Mark Pang, 16, alsoposted personal best timesin his events.

    Host University ofVictoria swam away withfirst place in the overallaggregate, outpointing run-ner-up Richmond Rapidsby nearly 750 points at thefour-day meet.

    Island Swimming tookthird spot,whileVancouverPacific and Hyack clubsplaced fourth and fifth,respectively.

    tberridge@burnabynow.com

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