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Karen people ring in the year 2752
Police trying to ID stab wound victim
Celebrations include traditional music, song and dance Miranda Gathercole Times Reporter
Langley’s Karen people welcomed the year 2752, with a community party on Saturday, Jan. 12. The Karen calendar began 739 years before the Gregorian (or Christian) calendar, when the Karen people arrived in Burma (Myanmar) from Mongolia, explained Saw Hermon Lay, a counsellor with the Karen community, who emceed the event at Christian Life Assembly on the weekend, along with Naw Candace Marvel. This year, the Karen new year fell on Jan. 12, but the date varies from year to year, Lay explained, depending on the lunar cycle. Wearing traditional clothing, the Karen people performed music featuring Karen instruments and demonstrated dances from their homeland. The event also featured food traditionally prepared for such celebrations, including curried meat dishes, vegetables and rice. Between 300 and 400 people from across the Lower Mainland filled the gymnasium at Christian Life Assembly for the standing room-only event. Most of the guests were members of the Karen community, but many local Canadians came to celebrate, as well. The Karen women wore elaborate traditional dresses with fancy high heels, while the men donned sweaters and wraps. The celebration opened with a horn-blowing and poem, followed by a welcoming speech from Mahn Aung Mya Thein and City of Langley Mayor Peter Fassbender. Other addresses were given throughout the afternoon by Saw Joe and Naw Knyaw Simon, and by Bob Gabriel from Immigrant Services Society of B.C. Performances included the don dance, the bamboo dance and the Saw T’Kwah. During the don dance both men and women wore white and blue outfits and danced to traditional drums and instruments. It was followed by the bamboo dance, which is typically performed at weddings and funerals and involves several sticks of bamboo laid on the ground in a cross stitch pattern (resembling a setup for the game X’s and O’s). continued, PAGE 4
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Miranda GATHERCOLE/Langley Times
Karen dancers performed a traditional Don Dance during the Karen New Year celebrations at Christian Life Assembly on Saturday.
Langley RCMP serious crimes division is still trying to properly identify the man who was found bleeding heavily from stab wounds in the 27000 block of Fraser Highway on Sunday morning. He is in his mid50s and believed to be from Langley, confirmed police spokesman Const. Craig van Herk. But what he was doing on the roadway or who his attackers were are still unknowns, he said. The man is still in serious condition in hospital. The stabbing took place at about 1 a.m. and the victim was found by paramedics outside the Alder Alley bowling alley, in the 27000 block of Fraser Highway. The victim was in such serious condition he was taken by air ambulance to hospital. Police were on the scene investigating and Fraser Highway was closed at that location well into the morning.
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The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, January January 15, 15, 2013 2013 •• 3
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Washout closes 8 Avenue for days Eight blocks in South Surrey closed at least until Friday
Coroner ordered to stand trial sheila reynolds Black Press
Tracy holmes Black Press
Eight blocks of South Surrey’s 8 Avenue – between 192 and 200 Streets – are expected to remain closed through at least Friday, as crews work to repair damage triggered by Tuesday’s heavy rains. “It’s a pretty major job,” said Jeff Welch, the City of Surrey’s south-end roads and drainage manager. “We’re going down basically 30 feet and having to build the road up 30 feet, so there’s lots of gravel, there’s lots of riprap, lots of stabilization that has to be done to make sure the road doesn’t slip away.” Crews have been working since early Wednesday, after a portion of the shoulder on the Crews work to repair 8 Avenue, Wednesday. road’s south side washed out in the 19500-block of 8 Avenue he said. around 5:30 a.m. “Unfortunately, that easiest Welch said water running route meant it wiped out the down the driveway of an whole shoulder of the road.” abandoned lot just east of the To repair the damage, crews affected area carried gravel have had to remove a section that blocked the catch-basin. of the roadway itself in order “So the water had to bypass to access the problem area. the catch-basin, and it found its easiest route down the hill,” They have to build up “the toe”
Nick GREENIZAN/Black Press
after the road’s shoulder washed out in the 19500-block early of the bank so it won’t wash out further, then rebuild the road, Welch said. The washout was the only one in Surrey, and Welch said it would have been impossible to predict. While it likely wouldn’t have caused drivers any grief if they
had been on the road at the time, Welch said the washout would certainly have caught their attention. “It would have scared them because it was really close to the road edge,” he said. The repairs “will be costly,” Welch said.
No Frills supermarket coming to City this spring Brenda anderson Times Reporter
A hole left by the closure of a Langley City grocery store last August could soon be filled. The No Frills chain of discount supermarkets is reportedly set to open this spring in the Langley Mall space vacated five months ago
by IGA. Langley City Mayor Peter Fassbender confirmed that a lease has been signed, signage is set to go up soon and the store could open as early as this April. After the only supermarket within walking distance of many downtown Langley City apartment and condominium
complexes — occupied largely by senior citizens — closed last summer, a free shuttle bus service was introduced to ferry customers to the PriceSmart on Fraser Highway each week. Co-sponsored by PriceSmart and the Langley Senior Resources Centre, the bus makes four runs every Friday, and according to its volunteer
driver and “navigator,” the service has been very well received. Vic Rurka and Leo Sabot said that, on average, 45 seniors use the service each week. The two men also praised the staff and management of the PriceSmart store for ensuring the seniors’ weekly shopping trips have run as seamlessly as possible.
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A former B.C. coroner has been ordered to stand trial on two of four charges related to allegations he improperly examined a pair of female murder victims. Chilliwack’s Kenneth Glen Mattinson was initially facing four charges — two each of interference with a dead body and breach of trust by a public officer. However, two charges were dismissed after Kenneth Glen a preliminary hearing Mattinson in Surrey Provincial Court which concluded Wednesday. After hearing the evidence (which is subject to a publication ban), a judge ordered Mattinson to stand trial in New Westminster Supreme Court on one count of interfering with a dead body and one of breach of trust. His next court date is scheduled for March 14. At the time of his arrest in October 2010, the RCMP said a forensic identification officer at a Langley crime scene “noticed what appeared to be a pattern of questionable and possibly criminal behaviour in the manipulation of bodies.” Police said the investigation involved the murders of 36-yearold Laura Lynne Lamoureux in Langley in March 2009 and Brianna Helen Kinnear in Coquitlam the month before. Mattinson, 63, retired from the B.C. Coroners Service shortly after the investigation was launched, said police.
4 • The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013
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Traditional costumes and dance were on display as the Karen community rang in their new year on Saturday in Langley.
Keeping tradition alive is vital, says Karen pastor from PAGE 1
explained, through an interpreter, that it is important for Dancers lift the sticks a few the Karen people to continue inches off the ground and clap to celebrate their traditions them together to create the and to ensure that their unique musical beat while other danc- culture is passed on to future ers hop between the squares. generations. “The most important in our The ceremony closed with the crowd singing “Let’s March Karen traditions are the clothes Together... to the New Year.” and respecting elderly people It was followed by a recep- and neighbours,” he said. Several hundred Karen peotion, cultural clothing show ple call the Lower Mainland and concert. Asked why it is important home today, said Lay. The vast to hold the community cel- majority came to the Lower ebration, Karen Pastor Pwe Si Mainland from refugee camps
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in Thailand after fleeing persecution in Burma. The Canadian settlement began in late 2006 and early 2007, with about 100 people arriving in Langley from the Thai camps, where many had lived for 20 years. However, since then, around 20 children have been born into the community, Lay said. Additional information can be found at kareninitiative. com, a website set up to support Karen refugees in Greater Vancouver.
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City moving forward on its transportation plan What are the most pressing transportation challenges facing the City of Langley? What transportation amenities are needed to help residents get around by bicycle, foot, transit, and car, and the truck/goods movement needed to support business and industry in the City? How should the City spend its transportation dollars in the future? These are the types of questions residents and businesses are asked to think about, as the municipality of four square miles updates its master transportation plan. “To be successful,
the development of new City of Langley transportation strategies and programs needs the full participation and input of residents,” said Mayor Peter Fassbender. Due to rapid growth and recent transportation system changes in the City and surrounding areas, the current MTP, which was adopted in 2004, requires updating. The new plan, which is to be completed over the next six months, will guide future development of all modes of transportation in the City, including the, bicycle, pedestrian, transit,
and road networks over the next 25 years. Public consultation for the new MTP will commence with an open house on Wednesday, Jan. 23 from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. in the foyer at Langley City Hall, 20399 Douglas Cres. Those who attend will have the opportunity to review display panels about the current transportation system and its challenges, speak to staff and consultants and share their views about transportation in the City. The public is also invited to provide additional comments
Woman held in City stabbing Monique TaMMinga Times Reporter
A 32-year-old woman is in custody and her 50-year-old boyfriend is in hospital in critical condition after a stabbing inside an apartment at Park Terrace on Tuesday morning, Jan. 8. Emergency responders were called to the complex at 54 Avenue
and 207 Street following a report of one man suffering from knife wounds. Langley City fire crews assisted paramedics and the victim was rushed to hospital. Langley RCMP confirm it was a domestic fight. The woman was arrested and held in jail. She also faces charges related to outstanding warrants in Vancouver.
and input on the new MTP after the Jan. 23 open house on the City website at www. city.langley.bc.ca. The consultant, Urban Systems, will prepare preliminary transportation concepts for each of the modes of transportation, to be presented at a second public open house in the spring. For information, visit www.city. langley.bc.ca.
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The Commission for Public Complaints Against the RCMP has initiated a review into the circumstances surrounding a fatal crash involving a short police chase that resulted in an innocent driver being killed on 16 Avenue last October. On Oct. 29, 2012, Langley RCMP attempted to apprehend a pickup truck that had been flagged as a prohibited driver. As officers attempted to stop the truck, the driver fled the scene and three minutes later collided with two other unrelated vehicles. A 47-year-old Delta father in one of the unrelated vehicles died as a result of the collision. The Independent Investigations Office (IIO) of B.C. conducted an investigation into the actions of the RCMP members involved in the incident and concluded that there was no evidence that any police officer committed an offence related to the collision. In their report, it showed that police only pursued the suspect
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for 36 seconds before abandoning the chase. In cases where an independent investigative unit, such as the IIO, has completed a criminal investigation in respect of a serious incident, the Commission also has a role in examining the conduct of RCMP members involved. “By examining the conduct of RCMP members involved in serious incidents, the Commission provides an added level of scrutiny to ensure such conduct is reasonable and policies and procedures are adequate,” said Richard Evans, the Commission’s senior director of operations. A 27-year-old Chilliwack man was arrested at the scene. No charges have been filed against him yet. He was seriously injured in the crash where it is believed, but not confirmed, that he blew the stop sign. This was the first investigation in Langley conducted by the IIO. They took over investigating police-related deaths several months ago. Prior to that, police conducted their own investigations.
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Funds raised at September car show to be divided among local non-profit groups Miranda Gathercole Times Reporter
A few lucky charities in Langley are starting off the new year with a huge financial boost — $70,000 to be exact. That’s how much was raised by the Langley Good Times Cruise-In Society at their annual car show in September. The total sum is to be split among the CruiseIn’s three official charities — Langley Memorial Hospital Auxiliary, Langley Community Support Group Society (formerly Langley Stroke Recovery), and Valley Therapeutic Equestrian Association. Other local groups who helped at the event will also receive part of the donation, including Teen Challenge, Langley Boys and Girls Club, Douglas Park Community School, Kwantlen Polytechnic University Foundation, St John Ambulance, Vineyard Church, Aldergrove Ninjas Soccer, Aldergrove Cheetahs Soccer, Langley Lions , Langley Lodge, Langley Rotary and Langley Elks. Although the amount raised is lower than in past years (the 2011 show raised $86,000), it is still a significant donation for the charities, said Cruise-In director Lori Watts. “For most of our community groups it’s a large chunk of money for them and for a lot of them it is a big part of their budget for the year,” Watts said. “So for a lot of them for them to be able to do what they do, they really do rely on us a lot.” Part of the struggle at the 2012 show was a decline in sponsorships, which vice-president Eric Taylor says he hopes to turn around for 2013. “I wish it could have been more raised, but we did what we could, and we’ll try harder this year,” Taylor said. “(The charities) were incredibly happy. They do great work and I can’t imagine how they can possibly raise enough money to do what they do without fundraisers like ours.” Once a new Cruise-In board is elected at the end of January, the team will begin to formulate new strategies for the 2013 show. Watts says one of her ultimate goals is to have the spectators make donations as well. Currently only those who register a car in the show are required to pay. But with crowds of 100,000 or more showing up each year, just a $1 donation from each person could raise an extra $100,000. “It’s a tough challenge unless we fence off the whole city – it’s pretty hard to do,” Watts said. “But that would be my dream to fence off the whole area and make people pay a buck to come in. “We’re asking the guys who are actually going to all the trouble to bring their cars out, they’re paying the money, but nobody’s paying to see the vehicles. It’s almost like we’re penalizing the car guys. It would be nice to get the spectators to throw some money in.”
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8 •• The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, January January 15, 15, 2013 2013
Published Tuesday and Thursday at 20258 Fraser Highway, Langley, B.C., V3A 4E6 by Black Press Ltd.
Sales agreement No. 3298280. Contents copyright of Black Press
Limiting omnibus bills
Most bands govern responsibly
f the federal Conservative government hasn’t already thought about its penchant for omnibus bills in Parliament, it needs to. The Idle No More movement has focused some of its attention on changes to federal legislation like the Navigable Waters Protection Act and Environmental Assessment Act, which are rolled into an omnibus bill. These bills, often part of a budget, give MPs little chance to debate important issues because there are so many items jammed together. The Conservatives did not invent this strategy, but they have honed it to a fine art. Omnibus bills began appearing regularly during the five years the Conservatives governed with a minority, and were often crafted in such a way as to keep at least one opposition party from voting against the government. While this was an understandable legislative strategy, the need for such omnibus bills does not exist when there is a majority government. But the government of Prime Minister Stephen Harper likes the approach, because it limits the usefulness of Parliament and the ability of its critics to draw much public attention. That worked fine when the critics were solely from the opposition parties. But when they are from outside Parliament and are energized by a variety of causes, as is Idle No More, omnibus bills have the potential to do a great deal of harm. The harm comes from emasculating legitimate opposition in Parliament, where differences within a democracy need to be discussed. If too many people believe Parliament doesn’t work any more, and this leads them to do serious damage to Canada’s economy because of their frustrations, omnibus bills become very dangerous. The Conservative government has nothing to fear from its opponents in Parliament. It has a majority, and it should be ready and willing to hear criticism of its plans within an elected assembly. The prime minister would serve the interests of all Canadians if he pledged to restrict or even eliminate omnibus bills for the remainder of this Parliament’s term. Idle No More may be a loose and disorganized movement, but it has the potential to serve as a force for either positive or negative change. The federal government needs to choose a path which is working towards positive change — on all types of issues.
Fernridge farmland frustrations
Lorne Bustin’s plea highlights several issues
here are many angles to to do with soil? a story in last Thursday’s There is a turkey farm in SurTimes about the possibility rey, near the Langley border on From of removal of a 14.62 acre par52 Avenue, that is located in cel of land in Fernridge from the the Editor the midst of an industrial area. Agricultural Land Reserve. frankbucholtz The uses are not incompatible, As property owner Lorne Busalthough in this case the farm tin points out, the land is not really suited was there first. for any type of farming that uses the soil. It Bustin’s property is located close to a major is one of many properties in that area which industrial area in Surrey — the Campbell is composed of gravel, which is one reason Heights business park. That area developed there have been many gravel pits in the genahead of schedule because Surrey decided eral area over the years. to spend a lot of money and put in a major However, it was included in the Agriculsewer line. tural Land Reserve many years ago because it Meanwhile, many properties on the Langwas a working turkey farm. Turkey farms do ley side of 196 Street have stagnated. Where not require any particular type of soil — turthere were farms, in some cases there are keys are grown in barns and all their feed is vacant barns and unkempt fields. Much of brought to them by truck. the land has been held by speculators for Many turkey and chicken farms in Langley years. In fact, development in Fernridge and were established in areas where the soil conBrookswood was a major issue in the 1996 ditions have been poor. In the days before Langley Township election. That was 17 rapid urbanization of this area, poultry farms years ago. were located on larger pieces of property — The Township is finally getting around to no matter what the soil was like. There were doing sone work on planning in that area, large farms in Willoughby, Brookswood and but for most of the past two decades, BrooksFernridge — none of which have particularly wood and Fernridge have been placed on good soil conditions. hold while Willoughby has received all the A large chicken farm was located adjacent attention from planners and politicians. to where Costco now sits, and was active into Bustin’s plea highlights a couple of importhe 1990s. The property is now covered by tant points. The Agricultural Land Reserve townhouses. needs some fine tuning, and there needs to However, poor soil conditions should not be a distinction between farming that requires be the only criteria for whether a property is good soil and farimng that doesn’t. in or out of the ALR. If poultry farms do not Fernridge and Brookswood also deserve require good soil, why build them on proper- more attention, so that people who live and ties that do have good soil? Why not establish own property there have some clear idea of zoning for this type of farm that has nothing what the future holds. www. l a n g l e y t i m e s . com Contact us Main line ........................................... 604-533-4157 Classifieds.......................................... 604-575-5555
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here’s no question that some First Nations band councils in Canada are not living up to their financial responsibilities and necessary resources aren’t getting to rank-andfile members. But what’s been unfortunate over the last few days is how some federal politicians and media suggest these situations are the norm and all First Nations bands are either in financial difficulty or using money inappropriately. Those claims are particularly troubling as the Department of Indian Affairs’ website states there are 614 First Nations bands in the country and 157 are under default management because of financial matters. Ineptness and inappropriateness aren’t limited to just one race and they can be found at all levels of government, as demonstrated by the recent allegations of corruption in some Quebec cities. Here in Vernon, a mayor resigned and was sentenced for breach of trust because of false expense claims. And yet, there weren’t broad accusations that all mayors in B.C. were involved in similar activities because of what happened in Vernon. While we should all expect transparency and prudence from bands, the current situation is a blatant attempt to divert attention away from the federal government’s handling of First Nations matters. And these political games are unfortunate because they may leave Canadians believing that all First Nations are using tax dollars inappropriately. The reality, according to Ottawa’s own figures, is a vast majority of bands are operating responsibly and meeting financial requirements. Ultimately, some in government and the media may want to cling to tired paternal attitudes, but that unfairly reflects the country we live in and the ability of most First Nations to govern. —Vernon Morning Star (Black Press) The Langley Times is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www. bcpresscouncil.org
The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, January January 15, 15, 2013 2013 •• 9
The Times welcomes letters from its readers. Send submissions to #102-20258 Fraser Hwy. Langley, B.C. V3A 4E6 e-mail - firstname.lastname@example.org
Robbed of life by justice system Editor: I read the story of the Dec. 31 murder in Langley with a combination of shock, sadness and amazement. Shock and sadness, because I was lucky enough to know Cole Manning as a friend. We worked side by side for many years and would walk home together, as he lived a block further along the road than me. He had his problems, and a lot of them stemmed from relationship issues.
How ironic and bitterly sad is it that in trying to put his life back into order, he loses his life to a guy who should never have been at liberty to harm him in the first place. Good decent folk do not stab their mothers or rob Mac’s stores, and they certainly do not kill one of my friends. The system which allows this kind of guy to walk free after using weapons against others is scandalous, and the
judges that made the decisions to issue one-day sentences may as well have just given him the gun back too. Cole, you have been robbed of life by someone empowered to take it. I hope justice is done and the lessons learned from your death are used to prevent others losing their friends. Paul Gabriel, Beiseker, Alberta
Resolved: Time spent more happily Editor: Re: “New Year’ brings familiar ideas” by Jim McGregor (The Times, Jan. 10). I have always hated New Year’s. I make resolutions I have every intention of keeping, but never manage to. Lack of success is disconcerting enough, but when friends and family encourage me to return to my wicked ways, it becomes downright discouraging. The year I resolved to lose weight because all my clothing had inexplicably shrunk over Christmas was typical. Four days after embarking on a high-protein,
low-fat, chelated, roughage-enhanced, yeast-free micro-biotic diet, my partner offered me a large slice of chocolate cheesecake. “Not to discourage you,” she explained, “but the growls from your stomach keep me awake at night and your growling throughout the day makes me want to leave home. Eat.” I left my resolution in the dust to make someone else’s life more bearable, but my clothes still were too small. A week into withdrawal from smoking, my friends bought me a pack of the brand they knew I smoked. As I inhaled,
the room began to spin and a measure of sanity returned. I looked down at my nicotine-stained fingers and was thankful for concerned friends, but discouraged with my inability to maintain a resolution. Oscar Wilde said: “The only way to get rid of a temptation is to yield to it.” I have resolved to eat as I please, smoke no more but no less, to exercise when I feel that rare urge and to resist everything except temptation. I may not live as long as I hope, but the time I am allotted will be spent more happily. Ryan Lengsfeld, Nelson
Editor: Quite frankly, I’m getting really frosted about the continuous discussion about what it’s going to cost to provide Aldergrove with a nice sports, health and leisure centre. Aldergrove deserves to have a year round centre. Aldergrove is part of the Township of Langley — and the Township of Langley owes Aldergrove some consideration. Putting things like property sales on the line to justify funding is just so much garbage. It almost makes me heave. The Township found the money to pay for expansions to the new Langley Events Centre (with no discussion with the public), but it can’t find any money to pro-
vide services to a community that pays their taxes and the salaries of the councillors and mayor. Council was blind to the needs of this community by allowing Aldergrove Lake (a community and tourist attraction) in Aldergrove to die. Yes, I’m venting. I live here, I pay taxes here, and it just frosts my socks that the people who were elected by the people to address and look after the concerns of the Township have and still are turning a blind eye and a deaf ear to the people of Aldergrove. I could go one about what was supposed to happen in Aldergrove, but
never happened because council chose not to follow up, but then I digress. We may not be Fort Langley or Walnut Grove, or Murrayville (the old centre of the world for the Township), all those places that the Township seems to see as ‘pretty.’ We are Aldergrove, we pay taxes and we deserve to be heard and looked after. Quit with the ransom stuff of selling off old forest. Just find the money like you did for the expansion of the LEC. That was easy.
Build a centre, without the ransom note
Debbie Atkinson, Aldergrove
Compost program needs some rethinking Editor: Food scraps? Are you kidding? Why are all the time and tax dollars being spent on something that has composted itself into the Earth since time began? As one of your letter writers suggested, this plan has many holes in it. I might suggest as many holes as a goaltender at playoff time. Why are the single family homes being singled out? These are the houses which have yards and gardens for backyard composting. Apartments do not have The
such luxuries, but they are not being asked to participate. Maybe people in condos and townhouses don’t eat food. Newspapers in the compost? Does Langley City mean the newspaper that was supposed to go into the blue box? Many stores are selling bags that would make it so much easier to store the dreaded scraps. Newspapers will let the raccoons and rats think they are stealing fish and chips, especially when the hot summer
sun refries the scraps. But wait. I’ve heard it suggested that scraps be stored in a freezer. That’s just what I want in the freezer. I know this new initiative is full of good intentions, but I feel some rethinking is necessary. I would have much rather seen a program to recycle Styrofoam. Surely this is a bigger environmental threat than food scraps. Ken E. Dedrick, Langley
Not everyone is paid back Editor: I read your editorial on paying more taxes in 2013, republished in the Tri-City News on Jan. 9 on the opinion page. I would like to expand on your comment that we will eventually get our payments back from CPP. I am a widow. My husband contributed all his life to the CPP, then at 58 years of age, he died, and I thought I would receive his CPP. This is not true. The federal government gives me some of the payment — about 28 per cent of what my husband would have received. The federal government keeps the rest for itself. My husband did not pay into it all his life so the federal government could spend money entitled to him. He thought his CPP would go to his widow. It is appalling that this is being done. Perhaps you could do an article about the federal government keeping most of a spouse’s CPP when they die early. Brenda Sekora, Coquitlam
Don’t compost certain items Editor: Please, let us all understand the new green garbage collection in Langley City. Do not dispose of personal female items, baby diapers, or Kleenex of any kind in the compost. We are contributing to composting that will feed our local food supply. Think about how your green compost garbage dissipates into the soil. If you don’t understand, research more until you do. Nothing with any kind of personal body fluids should go into into the green compost. Pam Fromm, Langley
Shootout at OK Corral
Editor: Why can’t Bob Duncan and Steve Furguson meet halfway? Like the shootout at the OK Corral, they can get ’er done. Brent Whitelaw, Langley
Times reserves the right to reject unsigned letters. Letters are edited for brevity, legality and taste. Contact Editor Frank Bucholtz, 604-533-4157
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A powerful mudslide on Jan. 8 fell onto the former Langley Speedway track inside Campbell Valley Park.
Mudslide on former speedway track Mud and bushes from rainstorm pushed over guardrail and now cover portion of track Monique TaMMinga Times Reporter
A fairly large mudslide fell onto the former Langley Speedway track inside Campbell Valley Park last Tuesday ( Jan. 8). Metro Vancouver Parks has taped off the area where a
chunk of slope, where the speedway’s bleachers once stood, gave way after rain pounded Langley for days. The mud and bushes actually pushed over the guardrail and now cover a portion of the track. The Langley Speedway Historic Society maintains the site. The actual raceway closed down in the 1980s. It’s not known when or if clean-up will begin. Metro Parks did not return calls by The Times’ press deadline.
20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 | 604.534.3211
notice of hearing Proposed Liquor Primary Licence Endorsement
19640 - 64 Avenue (see Map 1)
Lot 109 Section 10 Township 8 New Westminster District Plan 59190
NOTICE is hereby given that the Township of Langley Council will meet and hold a hearing.
Council to consider Town Hall Public House’s request for endorsement to the Provincial Liquor Control and Licensing Branch for a new Liquor Primary licence. The applicant has requested a capacity of 166 persons (146 interior/20 exterior patio) with proposed hours of operation from 9am to 1am (Monday to Thursday) and 9am to 2am (Friday to Sunday) with a condition that the exterior patio be closed at 11pm daily.
AT THE HEARING all persons who believe their interest in property is affected by the proposed application shall be afforded a reasonable opportunity to be heard or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the application that is the subject of the hearing.
LIQUOR PRIMARY LICENCE ENDORSEMENT APPLICATION NO. LP000021 OWNERS:
Herb Feischl 9272 Glover Road PO Box 418 Stn Fort Langley Langley, BC V1M 2R7 Uniwest Projects Ltd. 23490 Rawlison Crescent Langley, BC V1M 3R6
Townhall Holdings Ltd. 19640 - 64 Avenue Langley, BC V2Y 1H3
HOST Consulting Ltd. 202, 14888 - 104 Avenue Surrey, BC V3R 1M4
AND TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that a copy of Liquor Primary Licence Endorsement Application No. LP000021 and relevant background material may be inspected between the hours of 8:30am and 4:30pm, Monday through Friday, excluding holidays, from January 11 to 21, both inclusive, at the Community Development Division Development Services counter, 2nd floor, Township of Langley Civic Facility, 20338 - 65 Avenue. Date: Time: Place: Address:
Monday, January 21 7pm Township of Langley Civic Facility 20338 - 65 Avenue Community Development Division 604.533.6034
After-Hours Emergency Contact 604.543.6700
The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013 • 11
A real hero for aboriginal people There had been an astonishing 17 federal investigations before that, stemming from local claims that Derrickson was just too successful. He drove a big black Mercedes, wore expensive suits, and established a bunch of enterprises, including Canada’s first water slide. The commission was chaired by John Hall, then known as the Crown prosecutor who put serial killer Clifford Olson away, and now an appeal court judge. Derrickson’s suit jacket had a conspicuous bulge as he took the stand each day. He was packing a semiautomatic pistol, having demanded and received a carry permit after a brutal attempt on his life. The hit man, an ex-cop, was hired by people who didn’t like the bottom-line way Derrickson ran Westbank’s lease-hold mobile home parks. He showed up at Derrickson’s home one day and tried to beat him to death with a metal bar. Badly injured, Derrickson made it to his gun cabinet and shot his assailant, who survived to go to prison. Derrickson testified that his approach
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to California and see what they’re doing. Drive back and do it in B.C. BC Views A 2007 profile of Tom fletcher Derrickson by Greg Fjetland in Canadian to the Indian Affairs Business magazine bureaucracy was describes how he simple. He did came by his approach business, and if they to Ottawa. didn’t like it, they He grew up “dirt could tell him. poor, living in a tar Reserve land can’t paper shack.” His be sold, so he leased family name was it, offering people a Tousawasket, until low-cost way to enjoy the local Indian Agent the sunny Okanagan. drew an Anglo name His business plan out of a hat. was also simple. Drive
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he centuryold plight of Canada’s aboriginal people is back in the public eye, thanks to protests dubbed Idle No More. As with Occupy protests last year, the demands are vague. One of the claims, repeated in media coverage of protests, is that the federal government is moving to end the historic Indian Act restriction against selling reserve land. A look at the federal legislation, Bill C-45, shows this is not the case. Amendments ease restrictive provisions for leasing reserve land, which remains property of the Crown held in perpetuity for the aboriginal community. This change was initiated by B.C. aboriginal leaders so they can follow the trail blazed by one of the most entrepreneurial chiefs in Canadian history. His name is Ron Derrickson, and he served six terms as chief of the Westbank First Nation near Kelowna. One of my first big reporting assignments was covering a Royal Commission into his administration’s business affairs in the mid-1980s.
He and his brother were the first aboriginal kids to attend public school in Kelowna. Racist bullying drove his parents to move him to a residential school in Washington State. He dropped out in Grade 9, toiled on farms, learned to weld, and worked his way into ranching, real estate and politics. He never gave up or backed down, ever. The Hall
commission and all previous government probes concluded that he did nothing wrong. Derrickson sued his local accusers and won, and Ottawa began to change its racist, paternalistic ways. Which brings us back to today. Derrickson’s pioneering work is still changing the Indian Act for the better. This effort is under dishonest attack
from people whose legacy is mainly incompetence and failure. Protesters demand more unearned public subsidy, and a petulant soup-only strike is celebrated as an act of bravery. Choose your own hero. I’ve chosen mine. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press and BCLocalnews.com email@example.com
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12 • The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013
Trans Mountain oil pipeline plan gets bigger yet
Jeff Nagel Black Press
Kinder Morgan Canada now plans to boost its proposed expansion of the Trans Mountain pipeline from 750,000 to 890,000 barrels per day, bringing more oil tankers to Vancouver harbour than previously announced. The nearly 20 per cent increase in the planned capacity pushes the cost of the project up to $5.4 billion from $4.1 billion. Company president Ian Anderson said he now expects up to 34 tankers per month at its Burnaby terminal — potentially around 400 per year. The larger project reflects the recent signing of more long-term
contracts with shippers, bringing the total committed volume on the twinned line to 700,000 barrels per day. The remaining pipeline capacity would be sold on the spot market and Anderson anticipated that will be enough to supply existing customers, such as the Chevron refinery in Burnaby and other refineries in Washington State. He framed the increased demand for the pipeline as a strong statement of support from the markets and Canadian oil companies, who are increasingly forced to sell oil at a discount because of the lack of pipeline capacity to get it to international markets. “We are very, very pleased with the response from our customers,”
Anderson said. He said he’s hearing growing “concern and angst” from oil producers about their ability to access markets. “We are seeing more and more support and interest in our project,” Anderson said. “I wouldn’t say I could connect that interest directly with Northern Gateway’s prospects.” Enbridge’s project would run across northern B.C. to Kitimat, extending oil pipeline over new ground and hundreds of salmon rivers, while Kinder Morgan’s would largely follow the existing 60-year-old pipeline’s 1,150-kilometre right-of-way from northern Alberta through Kamloops to the Lower Mainland.
Anderson said the bigger Trans Mountain capacity will require a larger pipe size — 36-inch diameter instead of 30 inch — in areas such as the Lower Mainland. The pipeline goes through Walnut Grove. Kinder Morgan expects to file its formal application to build the pipeline with the National Energy Board by the end of the year. If approved, the expanded Trans Mountain pipeline could be operational late in 2017. The company conducted initial public information sessions last year but much more is promised. “One of the greatest challenges is to demonstrate and convince the public that tanker traffic through Port Metro Vancouver can con-
tinue to be done in a safe manner,” Anderson said. “We’ll be dedicating a lot of attention to that, as we have been doing already.” The provincial government has said Kinder Morgan’s project will have to meet the same preconditions B.C. has set for Enbridge to proceed, including world-class safety standards and a share of benefits. “We’re confident we can design and execute on a project that can meet parties’ concerns,” Anderson said. Kinder Morgan officials say they’ve already been preparing for further study ordered by U.S. authorities into Canadian tanker traffic near Washington State.
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The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013 • 13
— Langley’s Monthly Young-At-Heart Section — January 2013 —
Jean Brown — the Nurse with the Old-fashioned Cap Miranda Gathercole
ome knew her as “Jean at Dr. Sank’s office,” others called her “Jeana,” “Mrs. Jean” or even “Miss. Moneypenny.” But most knew Jean Brown as the nurse with the old-fashioned cap. And finally, after serving Langley for 38 years, Brown is hanging up her 1950s nursing hat for retirement.
This doesn’t come easily for the 77-year-old, who describes her nursing position at Four Oaks Medical Centre as more of a love affair than a job. “I don’t know why I stayed so long, I just loved it,” Brown said, while dressed for one of the last times in her iconic white, crisp nurse’s uniform at her Cloverdale home. “I loved the doctors that I worked for – I just enjoyed the whole thing. I never woke up one day thinking ‘oh I have to go to work.’ It was always good.” Brown, a native of Lethbridge, Alberta, moved to Burnaby with her family when she was 12-years-old. Upon graduating from Burnaby North Secondary in 1953, there were just three options for women wanting to enter the workforce: become a teacher, a nurse, or work in an office. While her sister chose to do secretarial work, Brown decided to enter nursing school at Royal Columbian Hospital. At this time training was “very hard, very intense” and much different than today, Brown said. The students worked on the wards in the hospitals and had to spend several hours helping in the operating rooms and maternity wards. But one of the most essential parts of nurse training in the 1950s was their required outfits. “This is where I got to wear my cap,” Brown said. “You had to wear the cap, the full starch bib and apron, like you saw many moons ago. That was our full uniform and we had to wear it.” After graduating from nursing school in 1958, Brown took up a position at her family doctor’s office in Burnaby and stayed there for three years until she was married. She then moved to South Langley, started a family, and didn’t return to the medical world until 1974 when she applied to Dr. Tielens office in Langley City. Before the doctor’s office at the corner of Douglas Crescent and 206 Street was Four Oaks Medical Centre, it was owned by Dr. Tielens and was located across the street.
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• The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013
So nice to come home to.
— Langley’s Monthly Young-At-Heart Section — January 2013 —
Even as Dr. Tielens retired and ownership changed to Dr. Sank, and as the office moved to its current location and expanded to a practice of four doctors, Brown has remained a constant familiarity to her patients. And despite many technological changes in the field, such as paper charts being replaced by computers (something Brown had to learn at the age of 70), some traditions she could never let go of. It was her first day at Dr. Tielens office that Brown promptly realized just how much society had changed over the decade she spent at home raising her children. “When I started at Dr. Tielens I automatically put my cap on, because that’s what I did before,” she said with a laugh. “I had my white dress on, my white shoes on, I put my cap on, and I think most of the people there were saying ‘oh my gosh.’ Most had never seen a cap before. It was obsolete.”
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But for Brown it was an essential part of her uniform, and an image that would soon become synonymous with her name. “I just loved it,” she said. “You work so hard for it in training, and it was just part of my uniform, I would never think of not wearing it.” There have been several times when walking samples to the laboratories across the street that people would actually pull over and get out of their cars to compliment Brown on her uniform, she fondly recalled.
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“For someone who doesn’t like to attract attention, I certainly did that wearing a cap,” she laughed. “A lot of people said they felt better just coming in and seeing the cap.”
Outside of the medical clinic, Brown is a huge movie buff, and used to
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The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013 • 15
— Langley’s Monthly Young-At-Heart Section — January 2013 —
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We see Travel in your Future… But for Brown it (the cap), was an essential part of her uniform, and an image that would soon become synonymous with her name. “I just loved it,” she said. “You work so hard for it in training, and it was just part of my uniform, I would never think of not wearing it.”
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spend many weekends working on her metal detecting hobby at beaches and parks. She’s found 50-cent pieces, rings, and even a massive ornate knife.
She is also one of the only female life members of the Langley Rod and Gun Club, after serving as the secretary there for many years. But most of her life’s passions were devoted to her beloved patients at work. “I love the patients, this is my big thing, the patients,” Brown said. “And of course I’ve known most of them now for 38 years. The children I knew in Dr. Tielens office were parents themselves with children of their own when I went to Dr. Sank.”
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Often remembered for her great hugs, Brown said these came in handy when having to deliver bad news. That was the toughest part of her job. “It’s hard when you know that something is drastically wrong with the patient,” she said. “You just have to keep up spirits when you know that things are not good. This is where the hugs come in. I always gave lots of hugs.” And her cheery spirits did not go unnoticed. On her last day at the office on Dec. 27, 2012, several patients brought her gifts to thank her for her service. “I cried all day,” Brown said. “I was fine until someone would say something nice to me. So I told everyone, please don’t say anything nice to me. “It was really just a very hard day. It takes a while to adjust to the fact that I’m not going back.” Still trying to get used to all of her new free time, Brown says she will miss everything from Four Oaks (except the computer), and wants to thank her many patients over the years for their kindness. “My patients have always been great, more like friends,” she said. “It was always nice to see so many familiar faces everyday.”
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• The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013
Leave a Legacy… Plan a gift that will keep on giving.
— Langley’s Monthly Young-At-Heart Section — January 2013 —
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The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013 • 17 The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013 • 17
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Susan Falk donates original artwork in support of McLellan Forest effort Brenda anderson Times Reporter
Brenda ANDERSON/Langley Times
Langley artist Susan Falk has created a 12”x16” painting of McLellan Forest, a 25-acre parcel of woodland in Glen Valley that has been put up for sale by the Township of Langley. Proceeds from the auction of the painting will benefit Watchers of Langley Forests (WOLF) a local group of conservationists, endeavouring to save the land from sale and subsequent development.
It’s not her first brush with charitable work — far from it. But a Langley painter has found fresh inspiration in an 80-year-old forest, threatened with destruction and has stepped in to help. The Watchers of Langley Forests’ (WOLF) efforts to save the piece of land they’ve dubbed McLellan Forest will benefit from the sale of an original acrylic painting donated by Susan Falk. The artwork, which was unveiled in the Fort Gallery on Friday, Jan. 11, will be on silent auction until the end of February. The painting is of the forest itself — 25 acres of lush woodland in Glen Valley — which Falk first visited at the end of October, after reading a story about WOLF’s fight to keep the land from being sold by the Township and subsequently developed. “I just happened to read it in the paper, so I took a stroll with Scarlett (her Newfoundland dog),” said Falk. What struck the artist was how popular the forest is, with its well-trod paths and parklike atmosphere. Although the artist isn’t opposed to development
altogether, it’s important, she said, to pay attention to what’s happening around the community. “There’s nothing wrong with awareness . . . there’s so much land under development in Langley and once it’s gone, there’s no bringing back these creeks and trees,” said Falk. Valued at $1,200, the painting, which is considerably smaller than the massive canvases Falk is well known for producing, has a reserve bid of $400. Bids will be taken in minimum $50 increments either at the gallery, or through Falk’s email account, email@example.com. “The idea is just to help them finance their efforts, if I can,” she said. After the painting is sold, if the future of the forest is still up in the air, Falk will continue to produce artwork for the group to sell at auction, she said, possibly moving toward her traditional larger canvases painted in oils in the process. “It would be really great if we could hang on to a section (of the land),” she said. “It’s especially important with Glen Valley being so close to Fort Langley, the Birthplace of B.C.” Fort Gallery is located at 9048 Glover Rd. Call 604-8887411 for more.
Langley Players COSCO to present casting for Carnage a talk on aging at As one production opens, preparation for the next begins Langley Players will hold auditions this month for their upcoming production, God of Carnage. Written by Yasmina Reza, the story takes place during a disastrous meeting between two couples whose sons have been involved in a schoolyard brawl. In the beginning, the couples are civilized but the encounter quickly disintegrates into a messy, and hilarious, fourway blowout. All of the etiquette barriers are discarded in this wickedly funny
comedy of ill manners and pseudo sophistication. Director Helen Embury is looking for two men and two women, all able to play characters in their 40s. She will hold auditions on Sunday, Jan. 20 and Monday, Jan. 21 from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. on both days at 4307 200 St. Callbacks, if needed, will be held on Wednesday, Jan. 23. Actors will be asked to do a cold read from the script. Headshots and resumes
appreciated. God of Carnage will be staged from April 18 to May 18, Thursday to Sunday at the Langley Playhouse and again on May 23 at Surrey Little Theatre as the Players’ entry to Fraser Valley Zone Festival competition. This Thursday, the Langley Players will debut the Canadian comedy-drama Jim & Shorty. The play will run each Thursday to Sunday, from Jan. 17 to Feb. 16. For more, see Thursday’s Langley Times.
The Council of Senior Citizens Organizations of BC (COSCO), the largest federation of seniors’ organizations in B.C., will present a talk on memory and aging in Langley later this month. The umbrella group, which is made up of more than 75 seniors’ organizations, works to protect and enhance social programs for seniors. As part of its mandate, COSCO offers presentations of interest to seniors and their families on a
variety of topics. On Friday, Jan. 18 at 2 p.m. they will be at the Murrayville Library to present a talk called Memory and Aging. Local seniors are invited to learn how memory functions and how it changes as we age, as well as gather tips for maintaining and improving memory, and knowing when to seek professional help. Phone the library to reserve a seat for this free program 604533-0339.
• The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013 ADVERTORIAL
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The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013 • 19 ADVERTORIAL
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20 •• The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, January January 15, 15, 2013 2013 20
gary ahuja 604-514-6754
Langley’s Kristin Bauder (far left) and Lisa Roman finished third at the Canadian rowing national championships. The pair have shown enough promise to earn an invitation to train at the Canadian national rowing program’s training centre in London, Ont. They are hoping to earn a spot this summer on the senior women’s team.
Roman, Bauder set sights on Team Canada Gary ahuja Times Sports
They forged a friendship on the water and now share a common dream: to row for Canada on the senior women’s national team. With that goal in their heads, a pair of 23-year-olds from Langley — Lisa Roman and Kristin Bauder — packed up and left for London, Ont. late last month (Dec. 29). London is the training centre for the Canadian national rowing program. There are 20 rowers — all by invitation only — are in London for the rest of the month in preparation for a training camp in February in California. The coaches will use the camp to gauge the rowers to see who works well together and from that set their line-up
for a pair of World Cup events in March and July. Roman and Bauder earned the invite after a third-place finish at the Canadian national rowing championships at Victoria’s Elk Lake back in November. Roman has represented Canada before, spending last summer with the senior development squad which won gold at the Royal Henley Regatta. The summer before, she competed at the U23 world championships. Roman, a D.W. Poppy graduate who was also a competitive figure skating, won a pair of gold medals and a silver medal rowing for B.C. at the 2009 Canada Winter Games. She did not even begin rowing until after high school, as the D.W. Poppy graduate first gave the sport a try during her first year at the University
of the Fraser Valley. But after earning MVP honours in her second year with the Cascades program, she caught the eye of Washington State, and earned a scholarship to join the Cougars program. She graduated from WSU in 2012, with a degree in psychology and a double minor in sports management and human development. So while Roman may has some experience under her belt, Bauder is a relative newcomer, having only taken up the sport in the summer of 2011. That doesn’t mean Bauder isn’t used to being on the water. In fact, she was also at the same 2009 Canada Winter Games as Roman, but while Roman was rowing for Team B.C., Bauder was competing in the canoe/kayak events. But upon graduation from
R.E. Mountain, Bauder shifted her focus away from the water and to volleyball with the SFU Clan. It was only after she was done with the volleyball team and out on the water one day at Burnaby Lake, when a rowing coach persuaded her to give the sport a shot. “I still needed something to keep me competitive,” Bauder explained and she found rowing very similar to kayaking “so it fit really well with me.” It also helped that the rowing training schedule fit perfectly with her school schedule, allowing Bauder to fully commit to the sport. Bauder is one credit away from finishing her degree in criminology and she plans to do that course by correspondence. Working with John Wetzstein, a coach at Rowing Canada
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The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013 • 21
Rouse lands with Giants at deadline Vancouver picks up Langley forward off waivers from Seattle
Chris RELKE/Vancouver Giants
Kodiaks win streak snapped at 10 The Aldergrove Kodiaks find themselves in unfamiliar territory: coming off of a loss. The junior B hockey club saw its 10-game win streak snapped on Saturday night as they dropped a 4-1 decision to the host North Vancouver Wolf Pack at the Harry Jerome Rec Centre. Prior to that, Aldergrove had stretched its streak to 10 games with a 2-0 victory last Wednesday (Jan. 9) against the Grandview Steelers, the Kodiaks’ second-straight shutout win. And Aldergrove was 20 minutes away from making it 11 straight as the team took a 1-0 lead after 40 minutes thanks to a power-play goal from Daniel
Higgs. But the Wolf Pack scored three times in the first 3:43 of the third period and the Kodiaks had no answer. North Van also added a goal in the final minute. Goaltender Mark Menicucci saw his shutout streak end at 169:23. The Kodiaks had not lost a game since Nov. 28 and their run has put them comfortably in second-place in the Harold Brittain Conference with 41 points, 13 points ahead of third place. The team is nine back of the division lead with a game in hand. Aldergrove will look to find
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the win column when they host the Port Moody Panthers tomorrow (Jan. 16) at the Aldergrove Arena. Game time is 7:15 p.m. ••••• Eight members of the Kodiaks were also chosen to take part in the PJIHL all-star game, which was scheduled for last night (Monday) at the Burnaby Winter Club. Goaltender Mark Menicucci, defenceman Stefan Gonzales and forwards Scott McHaffie, Spencer McHaffie, Daniel Higgs, Adam Callegari, Stephen Ryan and Kenny Prato were all selected for the game. Callegari, Ryan and Prato are all from Langley.
Langley’s Brendan Rouse made his Vancouver Giants debut on Saturday night, picking up one assist in his team’s 4-3 overtime victory over the visiting Kelowna Rockets.
It is a homecoming of sorts for Brendan Rouse as he joined the Vancouver Giants. Rouse, a forward from Langley — he played in the Langley Minor Hockey Association — was picked up by the Giants off waivers from the Seattle Thunderbirds on Thursday ( Jan. 10). He made his Giants debut on Saturday, contributing one assist in a 4-3 overtime victory over the visiting Kelowna Rockets at
the Pacific Coliseum. The six-foot-one 178-pound forward had six goals and 23 assists in 42 games for Seattle prior to last week’s move. He was released after the T-Birds picked up another 20-year-old, putting them over the league limit of three per team. Rouse, who turns 21 on Jan. 28, is in his final season of junior eligibility. He has 28 goals and 107 points in 230 career WHL games. Rouse was a fifth-round pick in the 2007 WHL bantam draft and he played six games with the Brandon Wheat Kings in his rookie season before he was traded to Seattle.
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22 • The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013
Spartans offence explodes for six goals The Trinity Western Spartans opened up a 5-0 lead midway through the second period and then hung on for a 6-4 victory over the Thompson Rivers WolfPack. The two B.C. Intercollegiate Hockey League rivals hit the ice at the Langley Events Centre on Friday night. “The big thing is we’re getting some scoring,” said Spartans coach Dwayne Lowder-
milk. “We brought in some guys to bang and crash and score and that’s exactly what we saw tonight. “We put pucks to the net and just found a way to score and no matter how the goals look, they all count.” The Spartans led 2-0 61 seconds into the game and then notched three more in a 71-second span in the sec-
ond period. Thompson Rivers replied with three goals to make it 5-3 after 40 minutes and then cut the lead to one with less than three minutes remaining. But during a frenetic final three minutes, played largely in Trinity Western territory, Tyler Miller scored an emptynetter from his own end to give the home side some breathing room.
Preschool & Day Care
The win was the second of the season for the Spartans (2-10-0-1). Jamey Kreller, Ryan Valdes, Mattias Schmitt, Tristano Falbo and Matt Ius had the other goals while Tim Zwiers stopped 37 of the 41 shots he faced. The Spartans hit the road on Friday versus the Selkirk Saints and Saturday against the Eastern Washington Eagles.
Crib league results Scoreboard for Jan. 10:
Second half standings:
Direct ory Milner 18 — Harmsworth 18 Murrayville 19 — Willoughby 17 Langley 19 — Fort Langley 17
Langley Murrayville Fort Langley Harmsworth Milner Willoughby
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The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013 • 23
Trust Langley Pharmacy for all of your prescription needs, specialty products & services!
Mail or drop off submissions to 20258 Fraser Hwy.; e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org Or go online at www.langleytimes.com to post your event. Click on calendar and ‘add event.’ Datebook is a free community service for non-profit organizations published twice a week.
• Multicultural Gala Langley’s International Festival Society dinner and awards 6 p.m. Feb. 2, at the Fort Langley Golf and Country Club at 9782 McKinnon Cres. Reserve online at www.langleysinternationalfestival.com or email email@example.com or call 604-514-2294.
• Housing Workshop on the property tax assessment Process - Jan. 16, 1:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the Langley Seniors Resource and Recreation Centre, 20605 - 51B Ave. Preregister by calling 604-530-3020. Dropins welcome. Open to the public and free of charge. • Epilepsy Support Group meets Jan. 30, 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the Langley Civic Facility, Murray Creek Room, 20338 65 Ave. • Classics Book Club meets on the first Wednesday of every month at 7 p.m. at Murrayville Library. Please phone the library for more information or to register for this free program 604-533-0339. • Fort Langley Library Knitting Circle meets 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Drop-in. Bring your knitting to the library and enjoy the companionship of working with others on your project. Beginners welcome. • Langley Quilters Guild meets the fourth Wednesday of every month at George Preston Recreation Centre, 20699 42 Ave. Day meeting is noon to 3 p.m.; evening meeting is 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Contact Nancy Walker at 604-534-1013 or www.langleyquiltersguild.com for more information.
Monday • Langley Concert Band meets Monday nights 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. in the band room at R.E. Mountain Secondary School, 7755 202A St. Always accepting new members with at least one year’s experience. For more info, email firstname.lastname@example.org. • Chess Club meets Mondays at 7 p.m. at the Brookswood Seniors Centre. For more info call Hugh at 604-530-4693.
tueSday • Langley Toastmasters 2743 meets every Tuesday at 6:45 p.m. in the CFK Conference room at Langley City Hall, second floor, 20399 Douglas Cres. Learn to speak in public in this friendly and supportive environment. For more info, call Derek at 604-329-6408 or visit langley.toastmastersclubs.org. • Langley Newcomers and Friends is open to women of all ages and meets at the W.C. Blair Recreation centre on the first Tuesday of every month at 7:15 p.m. Contact Cyndy Smith at 604-530-3924 or Donna Stark at 604-5303844 or email@example.com. • Langley Elks meet second and fourth Tuesdays at 8 p.m., excluding January and February at #6- 4044 200B St. Contact: Steve 604-510-4742. • Langley Lions Bingo, every Tuesday night at the Evergreen Lodge, in the hall, at 5464 203 St. Doors open at 4 p.m., Bonanza pre-call at 5:30 p.m., cards sold at 6 p.m., start time 7 p.m., light concession opens 5 p.m. • Scottish Country Dancing in Fort Langley. No partner necessary. Beginners welcome. Every Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Fort Langley Hall, 9167 Glover Rd. First session free. For more information phone Rebecca at 604-530-0500 or email: lonotera@ shaw.ca.
• Home Health Care and Mobility Aids • Ostomy and Wound Care Supplies • Vitamin, Supplement, Herbal, Homeopathic and Health food store products • Bathroom Safety Products FREE • Free Blister Packing/Clinic days • Full Service Compounding DELIVERY! Pharmacy 7 Days a Week • On Call After Hours Pharmacist 365 Days a Year! • On Call Homeopathic Mon- Fri 9am-7pm Practitioner Saturday 9am-6pm Sun & Hol. 10am-4pm • Compression Stockings
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thurSday • Langley Field Naturalists monthly meeting will be held Jan. 17, 7:15 p.m. at the Langley Community Music School, 4899 207 St. Presentation will be by Myles Lamont. • Robbie Burns Céilidh live music with a Scottish flavour. Jan. 24, 7 p.m. to to 9:45 p.m. at St. Andrew’s United Church Hall, 9025 Glover Rd. Tickets are $5 at the door which covers the traditional Maritime lunch of tea biscuits and jam. Performers contact: Jack Williamson at 604-8887925 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org or go to www.ucol.ca. • Career Choices and Life Success for women course at the Langley campus of Kwantlen University. Information session Jan 31, at 10:30 a.m. in Room 2075. This tuition-free (administrative costs apply) daytime program runs Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. until May 24. Please RSVP Elly Morgan 604-5993431 or elly.morgan@kwantlen. ca.
RESPONSIBLE GAMBLING AWARENESS WEEK LANGLEY SEEKING VOLUNTEERS! We want to raise awareness of responsible gambling practices and connect people to community resources.
Go to www.langleytimes.com to post your event. Click on calendar and ‘add event.’
January 21 to 26, 2013 Shifts available of 2 or more hours Training provided
Interested? email@example.com or call toll-free at 1-888-454-0088.
• Bank of Canada Notes • Chartered Bank Notes • Dominion of Canada Notes • Coin Collections & Estates
GOLD, SILVER, COINS, ALL JEWELLERY, STERLING SILVER MUST SAY STERLING OR .925
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20439 Douglas Crescent, Langley CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT: 604-530-2144 or 778-808-1766 Tuesday - Saturday 10 am - 5 pm • firstname.lastname@example.org
FILE NAME: 26816_RGAM_Ad_Langley_5.062x7".ai
JOB NUMBER: 26816
DESIGN: Brenda Lee
DATE START: January 8, 2013
POS ITEM: Ad
SIZE: 5.062”w. x 7"h.
DATE APPROVED: January 10, 2013
CLIENT: Kim Konnert
BY: Kim Konnert
INSERTION DATE: January 15, 2013
APPLICATION: Illustrator CS5
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A24 Tuesday, January 15, 2013
INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . . . . . . 1-8 COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . 9-57 TRAVEL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61-76 CHILDREN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80-98 EMPLOYMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102-198 BUSINESS SERVICES . . . . . . . . . . 203-387 PETS & LIVESTOCK . . . . . . . . . . . 453-483 MERCHANDISE FOR SALE . . . . . . 503-587 REAL ESTATE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 603-696 RENTALS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 703-757 AUTOMOTIVE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 804-862 MARINE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 903-920
January 16, 2010
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LOST AND FOUND
LOST: BOSTON TERRIER, 1yr old male, brown with white markings, Vicinity of 200th & 53rd Ave. Lost Jan 9. Reward. 604-763-6744
REWARD! LOST: Ring btween Wed, Jan 9/10. White gold with diamonds. Possibly Go Bananas/Vietnamese Rest. 778-240-8601
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86 FORDY, Lynne of Langley passed away peacefully after a brief illness. Predeceased by her husband Jack in 2007, our Aunty Hilda in 2006 and her son Bill in 1977. Lynn will be sadly missed by son John; son Dave (Erin) and especially her grandchildren Garrett, Keenan and Lauren. She always enjoyed being around her family and having another game of crib while actively watching tennis, hocky or golf. She will be sorrowly missed and loved forever. The family will have private gatherings to celebrate her life.
CAREGIVER NEEDED for 3 yr/old in Aldergrove. 1 Day/week $35/day. Ref’s req’d. Call (604)856-8945. NANNYSITTER req’d Mon-Fri, 2:30-5:30pm in our home, must have vehicle to pick up from school, & ref’s. Start Jan 7. 604-857-1967
Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of bcclassified.com. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law.
Thanks to the man who stopped who help my son & I push his car home when he ran out of gas. “ You are a quiet hero “
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COMING EVENTS 21st Century Flea Market. Jan 20th 10am-3pm. Croatian Cultural Ctr. 3250 Commercial Dr. Adm $5.
Leading vegetable organization with specialty crops, and with ingrained sustainability beliefs, is looking for a supervisor with Horticultural skills. Plant and soil knowledge, mastering sophisticated tractors and implements, working in- and outdoors, working well with people, and crop planning capabilities are requirements we are looking for. A horticultural education and a passion for plant and soil, would be an asset. Persons with a deep horticultural interest with no formal training but want to further their skills with a Horticultural education (i.e. Kwantlen Horticultural Apprenticeship) will also be considered. Email to:
PROFESSIONAL SALES ASSOCIATES
Interested in SALES? Outgoing? Motivated?
ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC The 2013-2015 BC Freshwater Fishing Regulations Synopsis
Gregg Distributors (BC) Ltd. is looking for individuals to fill Outside Sales positions. We offer excellent growth & compensation possibilities. Knowledge of the Industrial & H.D. industries are an asset. Training will be provided to help achieve your full potential.
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Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: ﬁsh@blackpress.ca
LOOKING FOR WORK?
Check out bcclassified.com Help Wanted - Class 130
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109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES Assistant Operations Manager
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109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
Bindery Workers Some great kids aged 12 to 18 who need a stable, caring home for a few months. Are you looking for the opportunity to do meaningful, fulfilling work? PLEA Community Services is looking for qualified applicants who can provide care for youth in their home on a full-time basis or on weekends for respite. Training, support and remuneration are provided. Funding is available for modifications to better equip your home. A child at risk is waiting for an open door.
Make it yours. Call 604-708-2628 firstname.lastname@example.org www.plea.bc.ca
Black Press has anticipated opportunities for Bindery Workers to assist with the mechanical insertion of advertising flyers into our Lower Mainland newspapers. Applicants must be available to work a variety of scheduled day, evening, night and weekend shifts. Additionally, successful applicants will need to be available on a call-in basis for our locations in Surrey and Abbotsford. Excellent remuneration. Experience an asset, but not a requirement. Reliable transportation is a pre-requisite. Please forward resumes to: Bindery Foreman Campbell Heights Distribution Centre Unit #113, 19130 24th Ave. Surrey, B.C. V3S 3S9 or Fax 604-538-4445
CASHIER and STOCK PERSON for produce store. F/T, P/T. Langley/Willowbrook area 604-533-8828 F/T Int/Ext PAINTERS req. $13hr to start. Min 3yrs exp. Will train. Must have own vehicle. 604-788-2055
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Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved.
ON THE WEB:
Send resumes and cover letter along with salary expectations to: Qualicobc@Qualico.com We will only be contacting those we wish to interview.
Advertise across Advertise across the the Advertise across the Lower Mainland Lower Mainland in in lower mainland in the 18 18 best-read the best-read thecommunity 17 best-read community communityand newspapers newspapers and newspapers. dailies. 53 dailies. ON THE WEB:
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Qualico® is recognized as the largest integrated real estate company in Western Canada. In the Vancouver area, we are currently building new homes in Surrey, South Surrey, and Coquitlam, with Langley soon to follow. With our growth, we now have the position of Jr. Estimator to fill. Qualico Offers Industry Competitive Salary and Full Health Beneﬁts Package.
LOST: BINDER, blue binder with Welcome Wagon logo - in Langley. Reward. Please call 604-317-3246
~Forever in Our Hearts~ From his family
AGREEMENT It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement.
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
SINGLE white male 57 looking to meet female for friendship or relationship. Call (604)625-4480
In Memory of
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
www.blackpress.ca > www.bclocalnews.com
DEALER MANAGER NANAIMO, BC
The Inland Group is an industry-leading group of heavy truck and equipment dealerships in business since 1949 with 1,000 employees and 22 locations in North America. The Dealer Manager of our Nanaimo location has responsibility for the growth and prosperity of the branch, market share growth, customer and employee retention and the profitability of each department in the dealership. Preference will be given to candidates with several years experience in the heavy truck and/or heavy equipment industries. A post secondary degree or diploma is preferred along with proven leadership skills. Further details can be found under Canada, Job Opportunities at www.inland-group.com. Resumes and covering letters should be emailed to Lori Willcox at email@example.com or faxed to 604-608-3156
Terrific career Opportunity with outstanding growth potential to learn how to locate rail defects. No Rail Experience Needed!! Skills Needed - Ability to travel 3 months at a time, Valid License w/ air brake endorsement. Extensive Paid Travel, Meal Allowance, 4 weeks Vacation and Beneﬁts Package. Compensation based on prior driving experience. Apply at www.sperryrail.com under careers, keyword Driver. DO NOT FILL IN CITY OR STATE
FIELD nursery workers for Fraser Stratacare in Langley at 7366 256th Street is accepting resumes for employment starting Feb 15/2013 thru Oct 15/2013. No exp necessary. Planting, digging trees & weeding. Must be willing to work outside all day regardless of weather. Involves heavy lifting. $10.25/hr, 40 hrs/wk. Fax: 604-856-4126 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Tuesday, January 15, 2013 A25
An Alberta Construction Company is hiring Dozer and Excavator Operators. Preference will be given to operators that are experienced in oilfield road and lease construction. Lodging and meals provided. The work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Alcohol & Drug testing required. Call Contour Construction at 780-723-5051.
CAREER POSITION Delta based state of the art technology provider, national in scope, requires career minded individual with post secondary education for interesting long term position. Excellent computer, people and customer service skills required. Please reply to:
Chilliwack Ford is seeking applicants for the position of temporary warranty clerk. This position will run for 12-14 months. Strong organizational skills and attention to detail are essential for the successful applicant. Wage is $18/hour plus benefits. Previous automotive service experience is strongly preferred but not essential. Please forward resumes to:
EXPERIENCED TRUCK PARTSMAN
Deliver the Vancouver Sun in Langley. Must have reliable car.
Required for PSR focused home. HEU Certified.
For more info Contact Dennis at:
Fax resume to: 604-514-0886
Forward Resume to Annish Singh Fax: 604-888-4749 E-mail: email@example.com
142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS
Heavy Const Company requires journeyman mechanics to start asap, must be familiar with all heavy equipment Caterpiller, Komatsu, John Deere etc. competitive wage and superior benefit package. Required to work in shop in rural Winnipeg, MB and on job sites. email firstname.lastname@example.org fax 204-224-9212.
HOME CARE/SUPPORT RESPITE Caregivers
PLEA Community Services Society is looking for individuals and families who can provide respite care in their homes for youth aged 12 to 18, who are attending a recovery program for alcohol and/or drug addiction. Qualified applicants must be available on weekends and have a home that can accommodate one to two youth and meet all safety requirements. Training and support is provided. If interested, please call a member of our Family Recruiting Team at:
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
RECEPTIONIST, P/T Dance Trance is currently accepting resumes for P/T Receptionist. Applicants should be proficient at typing with good people/telephone skills. Must be able to multi-task. A knowledge of WORD/EXEL is an asset as well as a knowledge of the dance industry. Work is seasonal as per school year.
Please reply with resume & cover letter by email to:
email@example.com or by Fax: 604-575-2631
Required for Western Star & Sterling Trucks of Vancouver Inc. Position available in Surrey location.
Union Shop - Full Beneﬁts
JOURNEYMAN AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE TECHNICIAN. Hanna Chrysler Ltd. (Hanna, Alberta) needs a few more good people. Busy, modern shop. $25. $31./hour + bonus, benefits. Great community. Inquire or send resume. Fax 403-854-2845; Email Chrysler@telusplanet.net.
Opportunity for an outstanding 134
The Abbotsford News is looking for an outstanding Graphic Designer to work on an on-call basis. This opportunity would work well for a designer currently working freelance, with a flexible schedule. The successful applicant will be a creative and highly-motivated team-player, able to work independently and effectively within deadlines with previous experience working in a business setting. A comprehensive working knowledge is required of CS6 on Mac OS X. If you’d like to be part of a great company and enjoy working in a fast-paced environment, please send a resume detailing previous experience, and a portfolio showcasing your talent to: Alana Green Manager, Creative Services The Abbotsford News 34375 Gladys Avenue Abbotsford, BC V2S 2H5 firstname.lastname@example.org Closing date: January 25, 2013
NEED A CHANGE? Looking for work? www.dreamscreatethefuture.ca in the Provost region, workers of all kinds are needed now! Visit our website today for more information.
NOW HIRING! Up to $800/wk
Entry level promoters needed.
Room for travel and rapid advancement. Must be outgoing and avail immediately
W Hiring PT Kitchen & Service Positions Apply in person to 21667 Lougheed Hwy. Maple Ridge SUBWAY is looking for experienced Sandwich Artists. 6830-216st Langley. Fax:604-530-3701. Email: email@example.com
RECEPTIONIST Maple Ridge law firm requires a full time receptionist who must be self-motivated and have multi - tasking abilities. Prior reception experience preferred.
Please mail, fax or e-mail resume to: McEachern Harris & Watkins 22334 McIntosh Avenue V2X 3C1 604-467-1224 firstname.lastname@example.org
We thank all those who are interested in this position; however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES
Home Restaurant INDOOR/OUTDOOR WORKERS Needed immediately. Individuals must be motivated and energetic. Must be fluent in the English language. Seasonal employment working 40 hrs./week @ $10.25/hour. Come in person to: 5151 - 152nd St. Surrey, to drop of resume and fill out application.
SALES AUTO SALES PROFESSIONALS
2 experienced SALES PEOPLE required with positive attitudes. We provide an Excellent Pay Plan & Bonuses. In store training & large customer base. Great new & used vehicle inventory to sell. Please e-mail or fax resume: email@example.com Fax: 604-857-1469
PUT POWER INTO your career! As a Fairview Power Engineer. On-campus boiler lab. 4th ClassPart A 3rd Class. Affordable residences. GPRC Fairview Campus. 1-888-999-7882 www.gprc.ab.ca/fairview.
EXCLUSIVE FINNING/Caterpillar Mechanic training. GPRC Fairview Campus. High school diploma and mechanical aptitude required. $1000. entrance scholarship. Paid practicum with Finning. Write apprenticeship exams. 1 - 8 8 8 - 9 9 9 - 7 8 8 2 ; www.gprc.ab.ca/fairview. FAB Machine Shop looking for entry / int. level MFG or CAD/CAM technologist. Must be proficient in autoCAD/Inventor and masterCAM XV. Diploma from BCIT or equivalent. email: firstname.lastname@example.org
MIND BODY SPIRIT
AQUA SPA Relaxation Massage & Skin Care
20437 Douglas Crescent Langley
Swedish Massage Conﬁdential ✭✭Customized Services✭✭ *Private *European *Daily Specials 604.230.4444
GET 50% OFF - Join Herbal Magic this week and get 50% Off. Lose weight quickly, safely and keep it off, proven results! Call Herbal Magic today! 1-800-854-5176.
175 CATERING/PARTY RENTALS
Specializing in Private Events! We Come To You! Doing It All, From Set-Up - Clean-Up.
• Home Dinner Parties • Meetings • Funerals • Weddings • B-B-Ques • Birthdays • Anniversaries Unique Taste, Unique Menus... Gourmet, Customized Menus Tailored To Your Function...
email@example.com or Visit us at: www. threescompanycatering.ca
ALTERNATIVE HEALTH GREAT HANDS Genuine Full Body Massage AWESOME! 604-507-7043
PYRAMID CORPORATION is now hiring! Instrument Technicians and Electricians for various sites across Alberta. Send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 780-955-HIRE.
Manufacturer of pvc fittings located in Abbotsford requires a shipper/receiver. Valid forklift certificate and own transportation req. Wage neg. based on experience. E-mail resume to: email@example.com
MACHINIST wanted for Maple Ridge Machine Shop. Red Seal w/CNC experience. Exp operating a Horizontal Boring Mill an asset. Email resume: firstname.lastname@example.org
CARE AIDE WORKERS
Pay your Christmas bills or even your car payment!
LOCAL BAKERY in Abbotsford req. F/T & P/T BAKER. Commercial experience necessary. Email resume to: email@example.com
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS
If you own a home or real estate, ALPINE CREDITS can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is NOT an issue. 1.800.587.2161.
142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS
RECEPTIONIST/OFFICE ASSISTANT SURREY BASED (F/T) A large integrated real estate company is looking for an outgoing pleasant mannered person to assist in our busy office Monday to Friday. The applicant should be self-motivated, a quick learner with attention to detail and able to work with little supervision. Experience with computers and software programs (e.g. Microsoft office suite) and willingness to learn new applications is required. As the company is growing there is opportunity for career advancement. Please send resume and cover letter to firstname.lastname@example.org We would like to thank all interested applicants in advance for your interest but we will only be contacting those we wish to interview.
A26 Tuesday, January 15, 2013 PERSONAL SERVICES 182
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 287
DROWNING IN DEBTS? Helping Canadians 25 years. Lower payments by 30%, or cut debts 70% thru Settlements. AVOID BANKRUPTCY! Free consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1 877-556-3500
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR, Repairs & Reno’s, Sundecks & Additions, New Homes
GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com
Chihuahua, 2 small, males, nice markings, ready to go in 2 weeks. $500. Call (778)883-6654 NEED A GOOD HOME for a good dog or a good dog for a good home? We adopt dogs! Call 604856-3647 or www.856-dogs.com
CONTRACT OR HOURLY FREE ESTIMATES 24 YEARS IN BUSINESS
Per Molsen 604-575-1240
STAFFORDSHIRE bull terrier, P.B. CKC registered. Staffies, only 6 left. Call Candace 604-780-4771
Canuck Roofing All Roof Repairs Any job big or small. Free Est. *WCB *Insured *BBB 778-772-1969
CHRISTINE’S CLEANING. Reas. & Honest. You won’t be disappointed. Seniors Disc. Call 604-328-3733.
SAMCON BUILDING. Complete renos, decks, kitchens & baths, from start to finish. All trades available. Over 25 years experience. Call Derek (604)720-5955 www.samconbuilding.com
From 1, 3, 5, 7 & 10 Ton Trucks Licensed ~ Reliable ~ 1 to 3 Men Free Estimate/Senior Discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos
• Estate Services • Electronics • Appliances • Old Furniture • Construction • Yard Waste • Concrete • Drywall • Junk • Rubbish • Mattresses & More!
On Time, As Promised, Service Guaranteed!
SPARTAN Moving Ltd. Fast & Reliable. Insured Competitive rates. Wknd Specials. Call Frank: (604) 435-8240
New SRI *1152 sq/ft Double wide $77,900. *14x70 Full gyproc single wide - loaded $66,900. Repossessed mobile, manufactured & modulars. Chuck 604-830-1960. Glenbrookhomes.net
PAINT SPECIAL 3 rooms for $299, 2 coats any colour
JMS Countertops/Custom Splashes 15% Disc. w/ad. Free home Consult 30 yrs/refs John 604-970-8424
639 REAL ESTATE SERVICES
Bentall Kennedy (Canada) LP
LIMERICK MANOR Near Langley City Hall & shops Bachelor suite - $635 1 bdrm - $720 - $750/month 2 bdrm - $870/month Inc. heat/storage/parking Adult oriented Sorry - no pets
MISC. FOR SALE
2 GUYS-A-MUDDIN, We board & l tape it. Over 20 yrs exp. David 778-317-3065 2guysamuddin.com
AMERICAN BULLDOGS $800 Ready NOW 4 females, 2 males Call for appt. (604)230-1999
BEAGLE PUPS, tri colored, good looking, healthy, vet check $700. (604)796-3026. No Sunday calls
C & C Electrical Mechanical
BERNESE MOUNTAIN DOGS, pure bred at Diesel Kennel, 3 male, $1500. each. Call (604)869-5073
• ELECTRICAL • FULL PLUMBING SERVICES • HVAC GAS FITTING *Free Est. *Licensed *Insured 24hr. Emergency Service
CANE CORSO MASTIFF all blues 6F, 2M, ultimate family guardian. Ready to go. $1000. (604)308-5665
CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866
YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
20 Acres FREE! Buy 40-Get 60 acres. $0-Down, $168/mo. Money Back Guarantee, NO CREDIT CHECKS. Beautiful Views. Roads/Surveyed. Neaer El Paso, Texas. 1-800-843-7537 www.sunsetranches.com
DEVELOPMENT LAND WANTED
If you would consider selling your property of 3 Acres or more and want maximum value, send the details to: email@example.com
There will be no pressure and no obligation, but let’s discuss possibilities.
612 BUSINESSES FOR SALE
LANGLEY 2/bdrm apt. Very nice & clean. Laminate floor. N/S, N/P. 2 car pkng. $950/mo. Avail immed. 604-266-1292.
283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS
ALWAYS GUTTER Cleaning Service, Repairs, 20 yrs exp. Rain or shine.7dys/wk.Simon 604-230-0627
A-1 CONTRACTING. Renos. Bsmt, kitchens, baths, custom cabinets, tiling, plumbing, sundecks, fencing, reroofing. Dhillon 604-782-1936.
GUILDFORD 15912-101 Ave. 3bdrm bsmt hse 5 appl fncd yd sundeck $1900m N/P 778-564-1847
LANGLEY/ALDERGROVE. Bright & spacious 1 bdrm cottage on acreage, w/d, d/w, carport, avail Jan 1st, ns/np, refs req. $900/mo incl hydro. Call 604-857-1967.
WALNUT GROVE 2 br + den exec condo, 2bth, ns $1300. 6app. fp, prkg, sm pet. Feb 1. 604-319-7416
SURREY 4 bdrm bsmt home, 3 appl fncd yd, N/P Avail now. $1550. Drive by 8958 151 St 604-617-9373
HOUSES FOR SALE
HOUSES FOR SALE
Apartments 20727 Fraser Highway
1 & 2 Bedrooms avail incl heat/hot water/cable
LiPiteG Time Offer!
Sell your home FAST in the highest read community newspapers & largest online sites!
LANGLEY CITY SURREY: 4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, hardwood ﬂoors throughout and new roof. $549,000. 604-575-5555.
Size not exactly as shown
Criminal record check may be req’d.
612 BUSINESSES FOR SALE
CONVENIENCE STORE new Franchise outlet in Abbotsford’s “Elite” High Street Mall opening Franchise outlet in new Abbotsford Walmart anchored High Street Mall Spring 2013.
FULL PLUMBING SERVICES • Hvac Gas Fitting • Electrical *Free Est. *Licensed *Insured 24hr. Emergency Service
Call 1-800-663-4213 ext 118
HOMES FOR RENT
Aldergove Downtown- 2 storey, 3 bdrm, 2 full bath, 1/2 acre fenced yard, close to all ammen. $1500/m + util. call: 778-859-2481
LANGLEY CITY, 5521 203rd St. Beautiful 2bdrms, 2bath, w/d, d/w, balcony, 1000+ sq/ft, near transit & shops. NS/NP. $875/mo incl gas F/P. Call 604-338-8479.
◆ Lottery ◆ Candy/Snacks ◆ Tobacco ◆ and more
C & C Electrical Mechanical
LANGLEY CITY 1-bdrm apt. Clean, crime free bldg. Incl. heat, n/p, refs. req’d. $710. 604-530-6384.
~ Excavation, Clearing ~ ~ Drainage, Final Grading ~ Free Estimates, 20 years exp. Fully Insured/WCB
LANGLEY CITY CTR, lower 1/2, pri entr, 1 bdrm, bright, 800 sf, Carport, storage. Now. $850. (604)807-5848
263 EXCAVATING & DRAINAGE GRAHAM’S EXCAVATING
LANGLEY, central. Clean 3 bdrm. insuite lndry, close to parks, shops & schools, fenced yard. Avail now. N/P. $950 + util. 604-754-0704
with the &ODVViÀeG
.Hayden Painting 778-229-0236 Family Owned & Operated
Northstar Painting Ltd.- The Residential Specialists. BIG jobs, Small jobs - We do it all! Interior and Exterior Projects. Master Painters at Students Rates. WCB Safe, Reliable, Efficient & Quality Paint. 778.245.9069
Sell your Home!
STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
THREE STAR DRYWALL LTD Boarding, Taping, & texture. Small jobs welcome! Kam 604-551-8047
SAWMILLS from only $3997 MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.
6,600sf. or 5,400sf. @ $4.50sf. + 3N or 12,000sf. @ $4.25sf. + 3N 3 phase and single phase power. 3 bay doors 12 x 12. (604)941-2959
1 & 2 BDRM APTS
19777 Willowbrook Dr., Langley
FEED & HAY
BROOKSWOOD COMMERCIAL LEASE spaces available at 208th Street and 40th Ave. Sizes 7002100 s.f. $1500 - $4500. Call Frank @ Noort Investments 604-835-6300 or Nick @ 604-526-3604.
NEED IT SOLD? LOOKING TO BUY? Call Danny Evans Homelife 604.649.1067
Spacious, Clean Bachelor, 1,2 & 3 Bedroom Heat, Hot Water,
By appt - call 604 - 514 - 1480
MATTRESSES starting at $99
TOSHIBA 19 inch TV. LCD. $100. Brand new never used, in box. North Delta. (604)591-9740
ALL JOBS Big or Small. Panels, lighting, plugs, fans, hot tubs etc. Guaranteed work. 604-539-0708 Cell 604-537-1773 (Lic. 26110)
*NEW QUEEN MATTRESS SET* Pillow Top in Plastic. Mfr. Warranty Must Sell $200 ~ 604-484-0379
(Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint. NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring & Maid Services.
Deluxe 2 bdrm suites available. Large balconies, fireplace, in-suite laundry. No Pets. Live, shop, work & play all in one location. Next to Colossus Theater (200th & #1 Hwy).
MIXED SPECIES HOG FUEL 1” minus mixed berry mulch, Red Cedar coarse hog fuel Phone R.J. Caplette 604-856-6500
Running this ad for 8yrs
778-231-9675, 778-231-9147 FREE ESTIMATES
The Village at Thunderbird Centre
2nd CUT LOCAL HAY $4.00 a bale. Phone (604)813-3065
604.339.1989 Lower Mainland 604.996.8128 Fraser Valley
* RENTAL INCENTIVES *
All new tenancies will be entered into a draw for 1 mth of free rent. 1 & 2 bdms avail. now & Feb. 1st. Close to shopping, schools & transit. Some pets ok.
Newer building, secure entry, 5 appl’s including insuite washer and dryer, a/c, electric f/p, u/g prkg & balconies. No pets CLOSE TO SHOPPING, Superstore & Willowbrook mall.
F All types of concrete work F F Re & Re F Forming F Site prep FDriveways FExposed FStamped F Bobcat Work F WCB Insured
Betsy - 604-533-6945 CALL FOR AVAILABILITY
5374 - 203rd St, Langley Call 604-533-9780
FULLY SEASONED, Alder, Maple, Birch. Split & Delivered. Free kindling. Phone 604-789-1492 anytime
5555 208th Street, Langley Studio - 1 & 2 bdrms. Indoor swimming pool and rec facility. Includes heat & 1 parking stall. No pets
Rainbow & Majorca
TOWN & COUNTRY APARTMENTS
Michael - 604-533-7578
1/2 Month Free LANGLEY CITY
POLAR BEAR PAINTING $299 ~ 3 rooms (walls only 2 coats) 604-866-6706
UNIQUE CONCRETE DESIGN
633 MOBILE HOMES & PARKS
Fridge $195; Stove $175 Washer $175; Dryer $175 Stackers & Dishwasher Warranty, delivery, low prices 604-534-4402 ----------------------------------------APPLIANCES WANTED * Free pick-up* 604-339-0744
FREE: heat, h/w, cable TV, laundry & parking. No Pets BACHELOR, 1 & 2 BDRMS. SENIORS, ADULT ORIENTED
• Twins • Fulls • Queens • Kings 100’s in stock! www.Direct Liquidation.ca (604)294-2331
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
damaged concrete. Ken 604-532-0662
Recycled Earth Friendly
Call: Rick (604) 202-5184
Junk Removal. Yard & Construction Clean-up. We Haul It All.....
Local & Long Distance
PLACING & Finishing * Forming * Site Prep, old concrete removal * Excavation & Reinforcing * Re-Re Specialists 34 Years Exp. Free Estimates.
BUDDY WITH A TRUCK
1PRO MOVING & SHIPPING. Real Professionals, Reasonable. Rates. Different From the Rest. 604-721-4555.
CONCRETE & PLACING
SEMI-RETIRED contractor will do small concrete jobs. Patio’s, sidewalks, driveway’s. Re & re old or
MOVING & STORAGE
506 RUBBISH REMOVAL
LANGLEY CITY APARTMENTS ON 201A
ANTIQUES & VINTAGE
STEAMER CHEST, very old. curved top. needs some work. $50. North Delta. 604-591-9740
CIRCA 1920 American double pedestal solid walnut dining room table with three skirted leaves,set of six chairs and matching sideboard. Priced below recent appraisal. $3500. 778-558-7305 firstname.lastname@example.org
WE BUY HOUSES! Older House • Damaged House Moving • Estate Sale • Just Want Out • Behind on Payments Quick Cash! • Flexible Terms! CALL US FIRST! 604-657-9422
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
Cash same day, local office.
353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS
No Credit Checks!
Villa Fontana & Stardust
TROPICAL FISH SALE! All the products you need for your aquarium. Order online and receive 15% off with coupon code: FISH15 Sale ends January 27. www.petland.ca 1-855-839-0555
Borrow Up To $25,000
FOR SALE BY OWNER
“DREAM FOR SALE” QUESNEL 111 acres with log house. Has well & sewer. No hydro or phone lines. Located 65 kms South West of Quesnel. Year round creek & small lake. $127,000. Call Tom (250)249-5031
PRESA CANARIO P/B UKC, fawn Both parents approx. 20 to 150 lbs. Call 604-302-2357
Own A Vehicle?
10% OFF if you Mention this AD! *Plumbing *Heating *Reno’s *More Lic.gas fitter. Aman: 778-895-2005
Need CA$H Today?
CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540
CATS OF ALL DESCRIPTION in need of caring homes! All cats are Spayed, neutered, vaccinated and dewormed. Visit us at fraservalleyhumanesociety.com or call 1 (604)820-2977
MONEYPROVIDER.COM. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.
AT PANORAMA PLUMBING, HEATING & GAS SERVICES. Repairs & new installs. Furnace, Boilers, Hot water tanks etc. Jobs Small-Big, Res/Com 604-818-7801. www.panoramaplumbing.com
European Quality Workmanship
LOAN HELP - Consolidate all your credit cards, bank loans, income tax debt and payday loans into ONE small interest-free monthly payment. Contact us ASAP TOLL-FREE 1.888.528.4920.
Power Pack iQcluGeV Langley Times
PRINT AD: Includes photo and 3-lines for one week.
ONLINE AD: BC-wide reach! For one week!
ONLINE AD: Local reach — until you cancel it!
langleytimes.com RENTALS 736
HOMES FOR RENT
CARS - DOMESTIC
847 SPORT UTILITY VEHICLES
Fraser Valley Wedding Solutions
RIVERSIDE GARDENS FAMILY COMPLEX Spacious 3 Bdm Townhomes Available February 1st Close to shopping, schools, parks & transit. Outdoor pool & Resident Manager. Some pets ok. #36 – 5210 203 Street, Langley.
PRODUCED LOCALLY BY FRASER VALLEY WEDDING SOLUTIONS:
2005 Pontiac Sunfire Cpe. $3500 Auto, A/C, NO acc, only 142K, Tony 604-916-9156 D#9987
2000 Explorer XLS, $4500.00 4X4, Auto, NO Acc, 180K only, Tony 604-916-9156 D#9987
LOOKING FOR A DEAL ON A NEW VEHICLE? Save up to 40% OFF your next new vehicle... No games or gimmicks, deal direct with local dealerships. www.newcarselloff.com
OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT, upper floor in the heart of Cloverdale. 5660 176A St, approx 700 sq ft. To view Call Bruno 604-574-8839 or 604-764-5521
The Fraser Valley Wedding Fair 2006 FORD F150 XLT 4x4, 4 dr 5.4L V8, bedliner, new brakes, 138K, loaded, $13,500 obo. Call: 604-812-1278
TIME FOR A NEW CAR?
ROOMS FOR RENT
2009 NISSAN ROGUE fully loaded, 79,000 km, $19,000. Must see. Harry @ 778-878-0435.
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
TOP CA$H PAID TODAY For SCRAP VEHICLES!
RE: TERRANCE CRAIG ROTHWELL also known as TERRENCE CRAIG ROTHWELL, Deceased, formerly of #306 20680 56 Avenue, Langley, BC.
ALDERGROVE 2 bdrm. suite, Now. 4 appl. f/p, N/S N/P. $800 incl utils 604-856-1705, 604-856-5106 ALDERGROVE bright spacious 1 bdrm suite in new area. Avail immed, no pets, $650/mo incl utils. 1-778-970-1313 or 604-825-8886. CLAYTON Vill. 1400sf Newer 2 BD W/D, net, sat TV, hydro $1000. N/S, N/P. Avail now. 778-574-3401 CLOVERDALE, 2 bdrm. brand new suite. Incl. $800/mo. incl. utili. + internet, 9 ft ceiling, new appli. Walk to shops, schls, bus 604-897-4489 FLEETWOOD, 156 & 78A. 1 bdrm. Avail. immed. Newer house near amens. N/P. $600. 604-306-1595 LANGLEY, Campbell Valley; large 1 bdrm & den bsmt ste on quiet view acreage. W/D, utils incl. N/S, small pet ok. $950. (604)737-2526
AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673
DreamTeam Auto Financing “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals
ALDERGROVE. 3 BDRM UPPER, $1100 + 2/3 util. Feb 1/Mar 1. Sep laundry. N/S, N/P. 604-856-5527. Brookswood 1300sf, 3 bdrm, enste own lndry, cvrd deck, cls to amen. Feb. 1. $1400 + utils. 604-506-5212 LANGLEY Walnut Grove 2 bdrm upper flr. Heat, hydro & prkg incl $800/mo. No laundry. Np/Ns. Avail Feb 1st. 604-513-5829 MURRAYVILLE- Upper 1 bdrm, f/s, d/w, w/d, f/p. N/P, N/S. Avail. Feb 1. $800/mo. (604)534-1215
www.iDreamAuto.com DL# 7557
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that creditors and others having claims against the estate of TERRANCE CRAIG ROTHWELL, also TERRENCE CRAIG ROTHWELL, who died on October 28, 2012, are hereby required to send particulars of those claims to WILLIAM ALAN ROTHWELL, c/o Brawn Karras & Sanderson on or before February 15, 2013, after which date the estate’s assets will be distributed, having regard only to the claims that have been received.
1988 OLDS CUTLASS CLASSIC SUPREME. 154K, V8, 5L, well maint. Reliable car for student! $2800/obo. Call 604-534-6098.
1998 CHEVY MALIBU SE MINT CONDITION 4-door, V-6 auto, loaded. PRISTINE CONDITION! Garage maintained since new. Over $1400 spent on new brakes & tires, fully tuned & serviced. AirCared. No accidents. Looks & drives out like new. 190kms. Private Sale $3000 firm. 604-541-0018
CARS - DOMESTIC
36035 N. Parallel Road, Abbotsford
Dozens of door prizes worth thousands of dollars to be given away. For more information, contact
(Chilliwack) at 604-858-0544 email@example.com
FREE ADMISSION TO ALL! w w w. v a l l e y w e d d i n g s o l u t i o n s . c o m sponsored by
CARS - DOMESTIC
with the &ODVViÀeG
LiPiteG Time Offer!
Sell your vehicle FAST in the highest read community newspapers & largest online sites!
April 13, 2013 at
Whether it's comic games you crave, you'll find in the Classifieds!
RAMADA PLAZA & CONFERENCE CENTRE
Sell your Car!
books, dirt bikes or video something for the kid in you
CARS - DOMESTIC
WILLOUGHBY 2 bdrm ste a must see, new carpet inste ldry $800+util NS/NP 604-377-5346 Willoughby Hts 1 Bdrm Nr amen $700 incl hydro/cbl wifi, No ldry NP/NS Avail Feb 1. 778-255-0201
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS
2 hr. Service www.a1casper.com (604)209-2026
ALDERGROVE; 1 Bdrm bsmt ste. Avail Feb 1st. $650/mo incl utils. Newly reno’d. Call: 604-536-3347
SUNDAY, JANUARY 27, 2013 ~ 12:00 TO 4:00 PM A
. 1.888.815.1314 www.kiarichmond.com
Aldergrove. Room for rent. Mature female. College student only. N/S, Close to bus. $550/mo + DD. Avail now. (604)856-1044
Keep all your wedding plans as stress-free as possible by getting everything you need at one place.
2004 Grand Caravan SE, $4750 new brakes, NO acc, 144K, Tony 604-916-9156 D#9987
See bcclassified.com’s Automotive Section in 800’s
Mission | Chilliwack |
We are a group of wedding businesses recommended by brides and wedding businesses. We provide the very best service, products and value for your upcoming special event.
THE ONE, THE ONLY authorized Harley-Davidson technician training program in all of Canada. You’ll work on all types of HD bikes. Quality instruction and state-of-theart training aids. GPRC Fairview Campus, Fairview Alberta. 1-888-999-7882.
Helping with ALL your wedding needs
TRUCKS & VANS
No qr code reader? Text info: 778.786.8271
LANGLEY. A lovely 4 bdrm Walnut Grove home. Elegant, spacious open concept, fresh & bright kitchen w/cherry wood pantry. $2000/mo. + utils. Avail now. Close to school. Call 778-241-0665
Tuesday, January 15, 2013 A27
2003 PT Cruiser, $3800 5 Spd. with A/C, Power, No Acci, 127k, Tony 604-916-9156 D#9987 2010 VENZA: Like new, only 20,000 kms, fully loaded, automatic, 6 cylinder, dvd system. $22,800. 604-575-5555.
Size not exactly as shown
Power Pack iQcluGeV Langley Times
PRINT AD: Includes photo and 3-lines for one week.
ONLINE AD: BC-wide reach! For one week!
ONLINE AD: Local reach — until you cancel it!
Join the epic new movement Bust a Move for Breast Health. Register for this fun-filled day-long exercise marathon to raise money for breast cancer research in B.C. Join the MOVEment – Register Today!
www.bustamove.ca 604.675.8245 I firstname.lastname@example.org M E D I A PA RT N E R S :
® QEII Health Sciences Centre Foundation. All Rights Reserved Bust a Move for Breast Health is a Trademark of QEII Foundation used under license.
• The Langley Times • Tuesday, January 15, 2013
Langley Farm Market FANCY NAVEL
product of California ($1.30 kg)
product of Washington (3 lb. bag)
product of Chile (1 pt. clamshell)
product of Washington (10 lb. bag)
product of Mexico (Driscoll's Clamshell 1 lb.)
product of California ($1.30 kg)
2 for 5
2 for 5
JUST CRANBERRY JUICE
2 for 10 $
TOMATO BASIL & VEGETABLE BARLEY SOUP 398 ml
$ 99 6 oz.
BE 100% PURE
COCONUT WATER 520 ml
$ 49 ea.
Prices in effect Tues. Jan. 15 - Sun. Jan. 20, 2013. While Quantities Last
Published on Jan 15, 2013