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Ontario sex assault suspect found hiding in Langley Twenty-seven-year-old man sent east to face trial MONIQUE TAMMINGA Times Reporter
Monique TAMMINGA/Langley Times
A silver SUV driven by an elderly man slammed into the bistro at Nature’s Fare bistro during the lunch hour on Monday. Two staff were sent to hospital with serious injuries.
Car smashes into Nature’s Fair seriously injuring two workers Police believe driver, a man in his 80s, may have confused gas and brake pedals MONIQUE TAMMINGA Times Reporter
Two employees of Nature’s Fare Market were taken to hospital with serious injuries after a silver SUV came through the front windows of the health food store’s bistro and right into the lunch counter on Monday afternoon. One woman sitting at a bistro table was treated on scene by paramedics and staff and patrons were shaken up by the crash. The two people who were hurt were taken to Royal Columbian Hospital with serious but non-life threatening injuries, said Langley RCMP. It was around 1:30 p.m. when a senior, who said his name is Helmet, drove his VW Touareg up over the curb
Monique TAMMINGA/Langley Times
Helmet speaks to reporters outside Nature’s Fair on Monday after accidentally crashing his car through the store’s front window. and through the bistro windows, with the vehicle smashing right through the seating area and into the lunch counter.
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“I couldn’t believe it,” said a very shaken up Helmet after the crash. “I didn’t go very fast.” His friend Terry said he realized he was driving up over the curb but was in shock as it was happening. “It was an accident,” she said. Langley RCMP say a mechanical inspection has been ordered but police believe Hannie, who is in his 80s, mistook the gas for the brake pedal. Hannie said he has had a perfect driving record for 30 years. At least two ambulances and several fire trucks were on scene and the store, located in the 19800 block of Langley Bypass was closed. It’s unknown when the bistro will reopen. It suffered a significant amount of damage.
A 27-year-old man hiding out in Langley because he was wanted for multiple counts of sexual assault in Ontario has been arrested and sent back to face prosecution. On May 3, Jean Pierre Martin was arrested by the Langley RCMP without incident for outstanding warrants for his arrest out of Elliot Lake, Ont. Police believe he fled to B.C. to avoid arrest. The warrants were for offences which included three counts of sexual assault, assault, forcible confinement, criminal harassment, uttering threats to cause death, beak and enter unlawfully in a dwelling, theft, intimidation and obstructing justice. These charges all stem from incidents which occurred in 2010 and 2011, said Langley RCMP Cpl. Holly Marks. His first contact with police in B.C. was in January and Langley RCMP identified him as a candidate for the BC Fugitive Return Program in March, said Marks. The Ontario Provincial Police transported Martin back to Ontario to face prosecution. Martin’s return to Ontario was funded and facilitated by the OPP in co-operation with the BC Fugitive Return Program and the Langley RCMP. The BC Fugitive Return Program is a program managed by the RCMP and a joint management team with Vancouver Police. This program is funded by the Civil Forfeiture Office within the B.C. government. Since September 2011, the Fugitive Return Program has facilitated the return of 39 individuals from various regions in B.C. wanted by other provinces across Canada.
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• The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013
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The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, May May 14, 14, 2013 2013 •• 3
brenda anderson 604-514-6753
41 City employees make more than $75,000 Brenda anderson Times Reporter
The City of Langley has released the names and salaries of its employees who earned $75,000 or more last year, as well as the expenses paid on their behalf in 2012. Forty-one people made the list, with more than half of those — 22 people — earning more than $100,000 last year. The City’s top earner was chief administrative officer Francis Cheung, who received a salary of $197,428. Including expenses of $5,701 paid on his behalf, Cheung’s compensation topped $203,000 in 2012.
Director of corporate services, Darrin Leite, came next at $144,334 plus $5,327 in expenses for a total of $149,661, followed by Gerald Minchuk, director of development services and economic development, who earned $139,615 plus $6,186 in expenses for a total of $145,801. Gary Vlieg director of engineering, parks and environment, meanwhile, earned a salary of $136,546 and claimed an additional $2,423 in expenses for a total of $138,969. Fire chief Rory Thompson was the City’s next highest earner, with a salary of $120,856, plus $2,240 in expenses for a total of $123,096.
Kim Hilton, director of recreation, culture and community services, earned $117, 357 plus $1,122 in expenses for a total of $118,479. Collectively, employees paid less than $75,000 per year earned $4,428,179 and compiled $40,066 in expenses for a total of $4,468,245. All together, the City paid out $8,679,253 in salaries and $108,362 in expenses for a total of $8,787,615. Council members’ compensation figures were also included in the report. Mayor Peter Fassbender was paid $76,250 plus $6,924 in expenses and another $4,695 in benefits for a total of $87,869.
Taking into account remuneration, expenses and benefits, Councillor Rosemary Wallace was the top earner among the City’s six council members with $38,106 in total compensation. The figures for the remainder of council, in descending order, are: Councillor Ted Schaffer: $38,036; Councillor Gayle Martin: $37,531; Councillor Jack Arnold: $36,975; Councillor Teri James: 36,393; and Councillor Dave Hall: $35,145. The City of Langley encompasses four square miles (10 square kilometres) and has a population of just over 25,000 people, according to the 2011 census.
Motorcyclist taken to hospital after crash Brenda anderson Times Reporter
Dan FERGUSON/Langley Times
One of two suspects arrested after a man was threatened in Langley City on Wednesday leans down to comfort his dog. Police swarmed to the area after a report that a trio had shown the man a gun.
Two arrested after man threatened
Two men, 20 and 18, were arrested after a man was threatened with a gun for not giving them cigarettes on Wednesday. Shortly after noon, Langley RCMP were called to the 20400 block of 53 Avenue to investigate a gun sighting. The witness said he had been approached by three men who asked him for cigarettes, said Langley RCMP Cpl. Holly Marks. When he said he
would not give them any, one of the three displayed the butt end of a firearm and threatened him. The group argued for a short time and the three suspects fled on foot, said Marks. A short time later, a Langley officer located two of the men matching the description provided. She arrested the two, a 20-year-old Langley man and an 18-year-old Surrey man and completed a search of them. No gun was found.
A perimeter was established in the area and unsuccessful attempts by the Lower Mainland Police Dog Services were made to locate the third suspect. The officers did however locate a long barreled paint ball gun in a grassy area. It is believed to be the weapon shown. The gun has been seized, and the suspects released for now. The investigation continues, said Marks.
One person was airlifted to hospital on Thursday afternoon, following a collision between a motorcycle and a Honda Accord. The motorcycle driver sustained non-lifethreatening injuries to his lower body in the crash, while the two people inside the vehicle were not hurt. The collision took place just before 4:30 p.m. on May 9, in the 20900 block of 80 Avenue. Langley RCMP Traffic Services closed 80 Avenue between 208 and 212 Streets while they investigated. ICARS (Integrated Collision Analyst Reconstruction Service) was called to assist Langley’s traffic section with the investigation. Police say it does not appear that impaired driving was a factor in the collision. They would like to speak with witnesses to help determine the cause of the crash. Anyone with information, who has not yet spoken to police, is asked to call Langley RCMP at 604-532-3200. No further details on the condition of the injured motorcyclist were available on Monday.
4 •• The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, May May 14, 14, 2013 2013 4
Natural gas leak closes Langley street Workers installing fence accidentally severed Fortis line along 53 Avenue Dan Ferguson Times Reporter
A gas leak forced the shutdown of a oneblock area of 53 Avenue near 203 Street in Langley City on Wednesday afternoon, May 8. Workers were installing a fence around the Saigon City Market when the Fortis line was accidentally severed. Traffic had to be re-routed around the area while crews excavated 53 Avenue in order to shut down the line. No injuries were reported.
Dan FERGUSON/Langley Times
Crews had to dig up 53 Avenue near 203 Street Wednesday afternoon to shut off a gas leak caused when a Fortis line was accidentally severed.
Celebration of life for Langley teens A public celebration honouring the lives of Brendan Wilson and Austin Kingsborough will be held on Thursday (May 16) at Langley’s Christian Life Assembly. It will be held from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m., at 21277 56 Ave.
The pair, who were both 17 and attended Langley Secondary, went missing on April 21 after their canoe capsized on Nicola Lake near Merritt. Their bodies were discovered on May 6. Another memorial celebra-
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The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, May May 14, 14, 2013 2013 •• 5 5 The
Rod and Gun club erects ‘good neighbour fence’ Langley shooting club concerned about encroachment by residential development, students Dan Ferguson Times Reporter
After two decades of relying on warning signs, the Langley Rod and Gun Club (LRGC) has installed a chain link fence to keep trespassers from entering the 37.5 acre property it uses for indoor and outdoor shooting ranges near 40
Avenue and 208 Street. “We just want to be good neighbours,” said club president Gord Van Dokkumburg. He estimated the cost of the fence at more than $50,000. He said the club was concerned about possible encroachment by new residential development in
Dan FERGUSON/Langley Times
Daryl Webber from Cobble Hill takes aim in the rain during a trap shooting contest at the Langley Rod and Gun club on Sunday. Webber shot 100 in singles competion. More than 50 shooters from as far away as Alaska and Oregon took part in the three-day Pacific International Trapshooting Association (PITA) sanctioned competition that wrapped up Monday.
the area and Brookswood Secondary School next door. “We have had high school students bring their lunch in the bushes [even though signs say “keep out, active shooting range”]” Van Dokkumburg told The Times. He said there have been no incidents involving unwanted visitors near the shooting ranges, and the club intends to keep it that way. “We haven’t had any trouble,” Van Dokkumburg said. “We don’t want any issues.” Relocating the club is not a practical option, he said. “There’s nowhere to go in Langley.” The LRGC has been operating at its current location for about 20 years, Van Dokkumburg said. The club was established in 1946. The LRGC website describes the club as a nonprofit society incorporated under the Societies Act of British Columbia “to provide a safe and friendly facility where individuals can enjoy many shooting disciplines.” Among the sports listed are skeet shooting, rifles, air pistols, handguns, fast draw, and modern pentathlon events.
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6 6 •• The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, May May 14, 14, 2013 2013
Police hoping to find owners ASK ABOUT OUR $12 SATURDAY ALL ACCESS PASS!
If you have recently been the victim of property crime, police have some pictures of jewelry, sunglasses and other items that may be yours. A well known property thief was arrested on March 31 in Langley City and now police are hoping to return some stolen goods to their rightful owners. On March 31, Langley RCMP was called to the 19600 block of Fraser Highway where a witness saw a man break into a parked vehicle. The window had been smashed and a description of the male and his vehicle were provided to police. A short time later, officers arrived to take a look at the vehicle with its window smashed and saw the possible suspect pull away in another vehicle. The officers stopped
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a quick search led police to finding an emergency glass breaker on him. The vehicle was searched and many items were found that are believed to be stolen. The items included electronics, jewelry and sunglasses amongst other items. Jesse James Kipps, 30, of Surrey has been charged with mischief, possession of break-in instruments and theft under $5,000. He has been released from custody and will next appear in court on July 5. Langley RCMP are trying to Langley RCMP is track down the rightful own- asking victims of recent ers of some stolen items. property crime to peruse the photographs of the property the car. The driver was known recovered and still not to police for property crimes. returned by going to langley. He matched the description rcmp.ca. If you see an item given by the witness, said belonging to you,call the police. He was arrested and Langley RCMP at 604-532-3200.
Two toddlers taken by air ambulance
May 23 - 25, 2013
Monique TaMMinga Times Reporter
Air ambulance had to touch down in Langley twice this weekend to help toddlers in different medical situations. On Sunday night, an air ambulance landed on the playing field at R.C. Garnett Elementary on 201 Street in Willoughby
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just before 9 p.m. Scan BC reported that the ambulance flew to Langley to meet a ground ambulance, whose crew was transporting a two-yearold child with serious medical issues. On Saturday evening, a toddler was flown to B.C. Children’s Hospital after falling from a second-storey window of an Aldergrove home.
The two-year-old boy is going to be fine, B.C. Ambulance Service told the media. Around 5:30 p.m., emergency crews responded to a home on Springfield Drive in Aldergrove near Fraser Highway. The playing field at the back of Shortreed Elementary School on 28 Avenue was blocked off to make a landing
zone for a a medivac helicopter. The fall is a good reminder to all parents to secure windows and make sure to move anything they can climb on like furniture or planters. Last year, a twoyear-old girl died after falling off a balcony in Surrey and in Mission a girl fell through a screen.
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Thieves stealing catalytic converters in Langley are costing vehicle owners and dealerships hundreds of thousands of dollars. Langley RCMP confirm that there has been a rash of thefts on the Surrey/Langley border, with one vehicle dealership being hit especially hard by the thefts. “They are big but easy to remove,” said Langley RCMP Cpl. Holly Marks. Nearly 100 have been stolen since January and it doesn’t appear there is an end in sight. Most have been taken from dealerships but many from people’s parked vehicles in their driveways. The catalytic convert reduces engine emissions and contains platinum which makes it worth something at a metal scrap recycling depot. But bylaws have been tightened and it is getting harder for thieves to bring these items in.
agenda as delegations to speak are the speedway society’s Murray Jones, Campbell Valley Park Association chair Jude Grass and Kathy Kolb, a Richmond resident who opposes the proposal. According to a letter from Grass, the park association is “absolutely opposed” to reopening the speedway, arguing the geography of the park magnifies the sound of racing cars both within the park and to the surrounding neighbourhood.
reps have proposed sharing speedway revenues with Metro and allowing the facility for other uses, such as concerts and other outdoor events. The Greater Vancouver Regional District bought the park property in 1969 and the speedway closed in 1985, after a series of lease extensions following a three-year termination notice in 1979. Metro says the park now attracts nearly 700,000 visitors a year. On Thursday’s
feasibility of reopening the track and to advise how Metro might consult the public, if the board opted to take it further. The staff report warns an extensive feasibility assessment would be needed, along with significant public consultation — potentially costing Metro several hundred thousand dollars. It calls on Metro’s board to reiterate its past position that racing not be allowed in Campbell Valley park. Speedway society
by the Langley Speedway Historical Society. According to a staff report, the park contains sensitive ecosystems near the former speedway grounds. “Previous studies of this forested area indicate that species at risk such as redlegged frog, western toad, Pacific water shrew, great blue heron and American bittern are likely to inhabit the immediate area around the track,” it says. The committee previously asked staff to report back on the
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A proposal to revive the historic Langley Speedway stock car racing track in Campbell Valley Regional Park is being opposed by Metro Vancouver
regional district staff. The issue is coming back to Metro’s environment and parks committee on Thursday, where the staff recommendation is to halt further consideration of the proposal made earlier this year
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The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013 • 7
8 •• The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, May May 14, 14, 2013 2013 8
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The $100,000 club
It’s a parttime job
f there were just three more Langley City employees making $100,000 or more per year, there would be a perfect ratio — one City $100,000-plus earner for every 1,000 people. It seems almost unbelievable that 22 employees of the City collected $100,000 or more in 2012, in a community as small as Langley City. It speaks volumes to the rising cost of municipal government; the reason why property taxes are so high; and the indifference of municipal politicians to their labour costs. The chief administrator, Francis Cheung, made $203,000 last year. While he bears ultimate responsibility for the City’s actions, and is an excellent administrator, does the job merit that kind of pay? Would similar private-sector levels of responsibility merit such a wage? But perhaps even more problematic are the wages paid to mid-level managers and, in some cases, line employees. There are 41 employees of the City who made $75,000 or more in 2012. This figure includes expenses. What work in the City is so important that it requires so many employees to collect wages on that scale, which is considerably higher than wages paid to many people in the private sector? The director of development services, Gerald Minchuk, who has important responsibilities but actually supervises a very small number of staff, received $145,801 in 2012. Kim Hilton, manager of recreation and culture, who has many more staff members to oversee, was paid $118,479. The real issue is that civic governments have not been able to say no to their unions, who have received steady pay increases for many years in a row. Managers’ salary increases are tied to those given to unionized employees, so everyone’s wages keep rising. The unfortunate part of this practice is that taxpayers’ wages don’t necessarily rise on the same scale. Many have had minimal wage increases since 2008, and many of those on fixed incomes have seen a decline in their incomes, as investment income has declined for many, due to low interest rates. City council has shown no more ability to get wage increases under control than other civic governments in B.C. Taxes keep rising, civic wages keep rising and taxpayers have their pockets picked a little more each year.
Level of interest is muted
Many have checked out of the political process
t’s been interesting, and someindividual voter. For whatever reawhat disconcerting, to see son, many have decided there’s no how many people have not point in voting. been paying attention to the pro- From In some cases, they come from the Editor vincial election. families where there is no history The level of public discourse frankbucholtz of voting by parents. This is often is much more muted than it has passed on to the next generation. been for some time, although political discusIn other cases, they mean to vote, but get sion is more vibrant than in the past two pro- distracted by the busyness of everyday life. vincial campaigns, in 2005 and 2009. When voting day comes, they simply run out Many people are, for a wide variety of reaof time. sons, turned off. They have no interest in the That’s why a greater emphasis on political process, don’t care who is elected advanced polls in this election was an and are oblivious to the effects of government excellent step in the right direction. Figures in their day-to-day lives. I have heard seem to indicate that a lot Political parties must take some of the more people took advantage of the opporblame. They turn their candidates, who are tunity to vote ahead of time. often interesting and genuine people, into The question is, will there be a similarly robots. They read from prepared notes, don’t good turnout today (election day) or will veer off script (and if they do so, it is at their the numbers at the polls be diminished, as a peril) and enforce caucus-type discipline dur- result of many people voting early. ing a campaign. Student voting events, as took place in In the words of political commentator many Langley schools on Monday, are Sean Holman, who has produced a fascinatanother way to build interest in the process ing documentary of the same name, they are of voting. But despite these efforts, the numWhipped. bers of people in their late teens and 20s This discipline applies to all four parties who vote is very disheartening. who are contesting the majority of ridings. Seniors, on the other hand, are the most While a few candidates do go off script or are diligent voters and one wonders what voter not afraid to state their views, most stick to a turnout numbers will be like in 20 years very narrow line of conversation. This is very when most of the current crop of seniors are obvious at candidates’ meetings. gone. But parties cannot take all the blame for If yu are reading this before the polls close the declining interest in politics. at 8 p.m. today (Tuesday) and haven’t voted, For most of the past 30 years (in the 1983 I urge you to do so. Democracy has its flaws, election, there was a 70 per cent turnout), voter and sometimes they are big enough to drive a participation has declined with each succeeding truck through, but as Winston Churchill said, election. Ultimately, this comes down to each it still beats all the alternatives. 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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f winning a seat in Parliament is akin to winning the jackpot, and if serving at least two terms is like winning the lottery, what can be made of those who seek office at the civic level? Unlike their counterparts at senior levels of government, being a politician at the municipal level will not set up lifelong financial security along with the post-political perks of appointments to various private boards or gifts of posts across the ocean. It is accepted as fact that those who run for office at the local level do so because they have a burning desire to protect in their city what they consider worth protecting and because they feel they can help make the city even better than it already is. If that is the reason ordinary citizens become city councillors, it is indeed a laudable explanation. For this service, city councillors in smaller centres have historically received a token amount of pay. It has always been a part-time job with part-time pay, particularly in smaller cities and towns like Kamloops. So, when the issue of councillor pay becomes the topic of conversation, as it did last week with Councillor Nancy Bepple’s desire to review their compensation, it can create quite the controversy. Kamloops decided last decade to stop engaging in periodic reviews that resulted in eyebrow-raising raises every so often. Instead, councillor pay is adjusted with cost-of-living increases. It was and is a fair way of addressing salaries. Today, the eight city councillors in Kamloops make $25,000 each — one-third of which is tax-free and all of which is on top of whatever it is they earn in their private lives. That $25,000 councillors earn for part-time work is not an insignificant sum. According to Statistics Canada, the average salary in the nation as of December was $47,200. —Kamloops This Week 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 Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 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
private power fills a need
Rivers aren’t being privatized Editor: Contrary to Roland Seguin’s hyperbole (letters, The Times, May 9), B.C. rivers have not been privatized. Private sector power producers apply for water licenses like all other water users in B.C. (ranchers, farmers, forestry companies, municipalities, home owners etc.) and appropriately pay for these leases, as well as land leases for adjacent lands. B.C. ratepayers enjoy some of the cheapest electricity in North America and will continue to do so, but rates have been artificially suppressed (subsidized) by successive governments — Socreds, NDP and Liberal alike. At times this has been used to attract industry. Think about all the surplus power that B.C. had when the major dams came online in the 1960s to early 1980s.
The problem now for BC Hydro and the government is that old dams and facilities need to be replaced or upgraded at today’s costs. These include the John Hart dam, Ruskin dam and other facilities. This is the major driver of debt for BC Hydro — billions need to be spent, but for very few new electrons. BC Hydro has entered into power purchase agreements with private producers since the late 1980s. Today, approximately 20 per cent of the power on the grid comes from non-BC Hydro sources (but through BC Hydro’s system), i.e. private power generators, and industrial producers like forest, pulp and paper and mining companies. Power is not paid for until it is delivered. In 2012, the price paid was just
under $68 per KW/h. In the case of independent power producers, the power was procured by BC Hydro via competitive market calls. It is power that is guaranteed for the life of the contract, which is typically for 20 to 40 years. BC Hydro cannot build it cheaper, indeed rarely can government build any public works more cheaply. There is much exaggeration, misunderstanding, politics and mischief involved with the subject of power generation. What is needed is a commitment by governments, the educational system and the private sector to increase the level of knowledge and understanding by its citizenry about our power system in B.C. Paul Kariya, Langley
Northern Gateway offers no advantages to B.C. Editor: I have looked into the economics of the proposed Northern Gateway pipeline, and I cannot find any real longterm advantage to B.C. Canada has an energy strategy, and it is designed not just to serve Canadians, but also other countries. We also have oil companies in Canada that are all or partially owned by the Chinese Communist government. These companies are directly or indirectly involved with the Northern Gateway project. Both Sinopec and Petro China own fleets of oil tankers and own almost all the oil refineries in China. That’s where they plan to upgrade and refine the crude oil they produce in Canada into gasoline, diesel, jet fuel and other petroleum products. It’s the upgrading and refining that
creates jobs. Northern Gateway could move about 850,000 barrels of crude oil per day and that would mean 475 oil tankers a year coming to B.C. Enbridge says that the pipeline will create a total of 104 permanent jobs. For the bitumen (unrefined oil) that will be shipped via Northern Gateway, it is estimated that 4,800 permanent refining jobs will not be created in Canada. Back in 2008, when he was running for re-election, Prime Minister Stephen Harper promised that bitumen would not be shipped to Asia. His government continued to publicly extol the virtues of processing oil in Canada, right until Enbridge filed its Northern Gateway application in May, 2010. Once Northern Gateway is built, when Enbridge decides to increase its tanker
traffic and expose the land and sea to exponential spill risk, no one will be held accountable. I also understand that bitumen, when mixed with water, is the toughest type of oil to clean up, since it floats to the bottom. There are far more jobs and profit to come from refining oil, than simply selling crude oil. I have also been told that one reason we pay more for gasoline in B.C. is because we ship oil to the U.S., and then buy refined products from their refineries. It does seem to me that we are being sold something that is bad for our economy, our environment and our health. I cannot see any benefit for B.C. at all. Bill Taylor, Langley
Comments about Langley were disappointing Editor: I read The Times article (May 9), regarding Todd Hauptman’s resignation from Mary Polak’s campaign. I must say, I was immediately disappointed and hurt by the comments of Hauptman, specifically “the very base of voters who will likely help Mary get re-elected in just one week’s time are made up of individuals who hold hateful attitudes towards the community I am part of.” I have had the pleasure to meet Hauptman on several occasions over the course of the years and found him to The
be a bright, insightful young person. I always made time for him. This is why I am so disappointed with his comment. I doubt very much that Hauptman has taken the time to know the entire group of constituents who vote Liberal in Langley and their thoughts on the gay community. In my opinion, his comments are full of assumptions and he is doing to the Langley Liberal constituents the very thing he is accusing them of doing to his community.
I can only hope that Hauptman crafted his letter in haste and truly does not feel the way his comments make it seem. If he expects to have an ongoing career in the areas he has chosen, he will require community support and therefore he should learn to choose his words more wisely — especially when singling out a specific group or community. At least that’s the way I see it. D. Carr, Langley
Risks of shipping Editor: In the fall of 2006, my buddy and I were salmon fishing off the mouth of the Capilano River. We noticed a huge loaded freighter exiting Burrard Inlet, and entering the First Narrows towards the Lions Gate Bridge. To our astonishment, the freighter suddenly veered off course and headed for the shoreline off Stanley Park. It dropped both of its huge anchors to slow it down, but it still beached itself on the rocks. Apparently, the steering mechanism malfunctioned. Had this freighter sailed a few hundred yards further, and with a higher tide, it could have crashed into the first pier of the Lions Gate Bridge. The result would have been disastrous, and the cargo of this freighter was not oil. A note to Enbridge: Save your advertising dollars. No one on this coast is buying it. W. Vavra, Langley
Mothers important Editor: On Saturday night, I had my daughters over for dinner, and there was a moment after I made a comment when I received a disapproving look — one I had not seen in many years. My eldest produced a stare with pressed lips that resembled the look I would have received from my mother under a similar circumstance. Wow! Was this a coincidence, the night before Mother’s Day? My Mom was politically incorrect, but it worked for her and her family, like so many others back in the day. They called it as they saw it. I think of her more now than when she was alive, even though 12 years have passed. Back then, I did not have to think about her, because she was always just a phone call, or a drive to the city, away. Don’t take your Moms or a mother figure in your life for granted. Tell them today how you feel about them. There will always be a tomorrow, but it may be without your Mom. F. Catfish Potesta, Langley
Times reserves the right to reject unsigned letters. Letters are edited for brevity, legality and taste. Contact Editor Frank Bucholtz, 604-533-4157
10 10 â€˘â€˘ The The Langley Langley Times Times â€˘â€˘ Tuesday, Tuesday, May May 14, 14, 2013 2013
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nother election campaign has come and gone, with the ritual posturing of political parties and most news media searching for anything they can portray as a conflict. Now comes the time to wonder why not enough people cared, or informed themselves about the real problems
beauty contest and sports event, with endless discussion of polls and â€œattack adsâ€? BC Views and whoâ€™s ahead and whatâ€™s the score? Tom fletcher Again we have of running this $40 seen the truth of billion corporation former prime minister called the B.C. Kim Campbellâ€™s government. observation that Why would they, elections are no time when the whole to talk about serious thing is presented issues. Indeed, there as a combination of are some things you canâ€™t speak of at all. Peace River North MLA Pat Pimm caused a stir at a candidatesâ€™ debate when he referred to constituentsâ€™ concerns that disabled children can cause difficulties in classrooms. He didnâ€™t say classrooms should be segregated, although thatâ€™s a discussion worth having. He didnâ€™t deny the need for more support for special needs kids. But his opponents immediately portrayed it that way, and media seized on the conflict despite the factual inaccuracy. West Vancouver-
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Capilano MLA Ralph Sultan had a similar experience when he referred to his study of poverty in that affluent area. He noted that there was a high correlation between single parenthood and kids in poverty. Picking on single mums, his detractors exclaimed, and thatâ€™s what got reported. The B.C. Conservatives kicked their BoundarySimilkameen candidate out of the party because he wrote an article saying women shouldnâ€™t choose to be single mothers. You can talk about child poverty, as long as you only discuss it based on federal statistics that do not measure poverty. Christy Clark started doing this as soon as she became B.C. Liberal leader, one of several issues where she dispensed with the facts and tried to continued, PAGE 11
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The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013 • 11
Female break-in artist jailed A 20-year-old Langley woman is spending the next two years behind bars for five separate residential break-ins committed throughout Metro Vancouver. On May 3, Kebrina Marie Bell pleaded guilty to five counts of break and enter and was sentenced to time in jail. On Aug. 30, 2012, a residence in the 3200 block of 270 Street was broken into
and cash was taken from the bedroom. Lower Mainland Forensic Identification Services attended and both fingerprint and palm impressions were taken from the scene. After a comparison process, it was determined the impressions belonged to Bell, said Langley RCMP Cpl. Holly Marks. Once this information was relayed to Langley Street
Enforcement Unit, they completed a comprehensive review of related investigations where Bell had been identified as a suspect. Four additional breakins were identified in jurisdictions throughout the Lower Mainland. Working with Crown Counsel and policing partners in Surrey and Port Moody, a detailed report was submitted and charges were approved.
Euphemisms pass for discussion from PAGE 10
copy a popular NDP stance instead. She was all about families, which can of course be single people, single parents or pretty well anything you want them to be. In fact the decline of the traditional family and the abdication of responsibility by many parents, fathers in particular, are central factors in the problem of poor and neglected children. But you can’t talk about that, at least not during elections. Whole areas of political discussion have devolved into euphemisms that are chosen because they can’t be defined. Everybody’s in favour of “affordable housing,” for instance. What they won’t admit is that this is code for subsidized housing, because then they would have to talk about how much the subsidy is, and who has to pay for it. Good grief, that might raise the question of whether the state should be taking money away from some people and giving it to others so they can live where they otherwise couldn’t afford to live. We even have rules preventing the media from reporting polls on election
day. People might be influenced by this, you see. If you tell them Party X is far ahead, they might stay home and mow the lawn instead. If you tell them someone is making a comeback, they might change their vote because they want
to be on the winning side, or the one that has “momentum.” Just like any other sport. The news media are steadily losing influence with the public. There are many factors involved, including the vast array of information sources that are
available at most people’s fingertips. Another factor is treating the public like they’re idiots. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press and BCLocalnews.com tfletcher@blackpress. ca
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• The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013
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Social agencies, seniors connect
April 30 event provided contacts, information to aging residents On Tuesday, April 30, the Langley Homelessness Steering Committee presented a Seniors Connect event at Southgate Church. More than 70 people attended and listened to presentations by Service Canada on financial security, the RCMP on personal and information security, Langley Community Services Society and Langley Community Response Network on problematic substance use and elder abuse and
the Langley Seniors Resource Centre speaking about their new Better At Home program. In addition to the presentations, there were 20 information tables. Agencies represented were Avia Employment Services, BC Responsible and Problem Gambling Program, Canadian Association of Retired Persons (CARP), Credit Counseling Society, Fraser Health (Nutrition), Fraser Valley Regional Library, Gateway of Hope, Langley City Recreation and
Leisure, Langley Community Services Society, Langley Senior Resource Centre, Langley Township Recreation & Leisure, Langley Mental Health and Substance Use Services, Meals On Wheels, Medicine Centre Pharmacy, Medicine Shoppe Pharmacy, Ministry of Social Development, RCMP, Service Canada, Stepping Stone Community Services Society Outreach and the Surrey Rent Bank, which also covers Langley.
You & The Law
PRESENTS Using your cell phone to prove accident liability Cell phones are great gadgets. Now, as well as being useful for talking (but not while driving!) and taking pictures, a cell phone can also be a useful tool at the scene of a car accident. It may even turn out to be decisive in the all-too-common situation where a court is faced with the “he said, she said” scenario of two warring parties offering contradictory stories of what happened. Take this recent case before the B.C. Supreme Court. Jodi J. sued Ms. M for personal injuries stemming from a car accident. Right after the accident, Jodi got out of her car and asked Ms. M if she was OK. Ms. M said that she was sorry, she was lost, she wanted to make a U-turn and the accident was her fault. Rather than write the statement down, Jodi asked if she could record the conversation on her cell phone. Ms. M agreed and repeated what she had said. At trial, as sometimes happens, Ms. M changed her story. Her lawyer asked the court to keep the recorded statement out of evidence, arguing it was “hearsay” and unreliable. The court held a mini-trial within the main trial to consider this. Ms. M testified that she had hit her head on the windshield when the accident happened and that she didn’t understand the recording would be used in a lawsuit. She also testified that she didn’t know why she said she was lost, because she wasn’t in fact lost, but was looking for a place to park. The court decided that the recorded statement was admissible as evidence in the main trial. The fact that Ms. M didn’t know the cell phone recording might be used in a lawsuit wasn’t a legitimate reason for excluding it. The question of how reliable that recording was (given, for example, that Ms. M had said she’d hit her head) could be
explored on cross-examination in the trial. In the end, Ms. M was found at fault for the accident, and Jodi was awarded just over $25,000 as compensation. If you’re involved in an accident, a cell phone may be very useful to take pictures of the accident scene and the damage to the cars involved, and to record the names and contact information of witnesses. Also, if possible, see if the other person will consent to making a verbal statement on your cell phone. What else should you do if involved in an accident? Sometimes shock can mask the pain and symptoms of any injuries (such as a whiplash). So if you’re not sure that you’ve been hurt, go to the hospital, your doctor or your local walk-in clinic for an exam. If you start feeling worse the next day (which often happens with soft tissue injuries), see your family doctor, report all your symptoms and follow their recommended advice. Also make sure to report the accident to ICBC. An ICBC adjuster will be appointed to handle the case and take a written statement concerning your injuries. This is done for the benefit of ICBC, and your statement may be used against you later in court (even minor mistakes can be used to discredit you). You should therefore speak with a lawyer first before talking with the adjuster. With luck you won’t be involved in a car accident. But if you are, your cell phone could be very handy. Written by Janice Mucalov, LL.B. with contribution by Milne Selkirk. The column provides information only and must not be relied on for legal advice. Please contact Lawrence Coulter of MILNE SELKIRK for legal advice concerning your particular case.
Lawyer Janice Mucalov has authored several popular law books and writes about legal affairs for a variety of publications. “You and the Law” is a registered trade-mark. Copyright by Janice Mucalov.
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Representatives answered questions and passed out information. In addition, Crystal Vision and Hearing Centre were providing free hearing tests out of their mobile testing vehicle. The need to provide information and services to people as they age towards 65 as well as after they have turned 65 has become a vital concern, as services and income are often times impacted by the change in age — often without notice provided to the individual. Given the success of this event, there are now plans to hold it annually in the spring. Anyone who is interested in being a part of this event or who has questions can contact Fraser Holland at 604-5305033.
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The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, May May 14, 14, 2013 2013 14 •• The
The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013 • 15
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Right and below: Work by 2004 graduate and concept artist Jonah West is used as backgrounds for film and video games, among other applications.
Right: 2006 LFAS graduate Dan Lee is among the team members at Safdie Architects who designed Bishan, a spectacular residential complex being built in Singapore; below: Hannah Park’s single use dishes, made from fallen leaves, have won the LFAS graduate design honours in New York City.
Marking time On Your Mark, an eclectic exhibit of works by former LFAS students celebrates 20 years of graduates BRENDA ANDERSON Times Reporter
s high school reunions go, this one sets the bar pretty high. From architectural design, to fashion, jewelry, and more traditional forms of two dimensional artwork, an exhibit in Vancouver’s Yaletown district celebrates 20 years of creative drive, since the first class of Grade 12 students graduated from Langley Fine Arts School. On Your Mark, running now to May 22, features dozens of original works of art and design, which were created by LFAS graduates after they left high school. Fine arts teacher Nancy Crawford, who has taught at LFAS for 19 of those 20 years is co-coordinating the show with fellow instructor Kayla Preston. Seeing the accomplishments her former students have gone on to achieve, fills the teacher with no small sense of pride. “It’s so inspiring to see where they’ve gone and what they’re doing,” said Crawford of the opportunity the exhibit has given her to reconnect with many of her former students. Fifty of the 75-plus LFAS grads whose work is on display in the show indicated
that they would return for the exhibit’s opening gala, which was held May 10. Many of them have gone on to attend prestigious post-secondary art schools around the world and, collectively, the graduates have been offered in excess of $10 million in scholarships to carry on their creative studies. They can now be found working across the U.S. and Canada, as well as in Europe and Asia. On Your Mark certainly reflects the diversity promised when two full decades of art students’ work is gathered in one place, said Crawford. “The show is super eclectic in nature, featuring architectural studies, fashion design, drawings, paintings, sculptural works, animation, photography and jewelry design.” Among the artists whose work is displayed is Hannah Park, who has designed single-use dishwear made entirely from fallen leaves. She uses only steam, heat and pressure to mould the modern-style dinner wear which is oven, microwave and refrigerator-safe during use, and 100 per cent biodegradable afterward. Now 32, Park is among the youngest artists whose work has been featured at the Cooper-Hewitt National Design
Museum in New York, said Crawford. Park, who attended the Parsons school of design in New York City after leaving LFAS, is now coming back to her old high school as an admissions representative for Memphis College of Art and Design. Another of Crawford’s former students, Dan Lee, graduated in 2006 and went on to study architecture at the Rhode Island School of Design (RISD). He is now part of the design team of Moshe Safdie, who created the Vancouver public library as well as a number of other iconic structures all over the world. The architectural group’s latest project is a spectacular high rise residential development called Bishan, which is being built in Singapore and features a long, narrow swimming pool spanning the tops of the skyscraper’s pair of
terraced towers. Jonah West, a 2004 graduate who now lives in Taiwan, went on to become a concept artist and matte painter whose digital creations help transport movie goers and video game players to whole other worlds, which may or may not really exist — whether it’s a moonlit cityscape of what could easily be a preindustrial London, or an awe-inspiring landscape of rock and water and trees. “There are a lot of applications for what he does,” said Crawford. “There’s something (in the exhibit) in pretty much every artistic field,” the teacher added. “It’s completely worth the trip (into Vancouver). It’s so inspiring to see what others are doing with their creativity. “It inspires people to engage with their own creative wellspring. “We see it already, (the exhibit) is having an impact on people who are visiting the show. It’s fueling their creativity,” Crawford said. “I don’t even want to guess how many pieces there are and I helped hang the show,” laughed Preston. “It’s quite eclectic. Anyone interested in any type of art will find something they adore.” ••• The On Your Mark exhibition is featured at the Roundhouse Community Arts and Recreation Centre in Vancouver until Wednesday, May 22. The exhibition is free and open to the public seven days a week — Monday to Friday, from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. and Saturday, Sunday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. It is closed on the holiday Monday, May 20. The Roundhouse is located at 181 Roundhouse Mews, just off Drake Street and Pacific Avenue.
16 • The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013
Elvis is in the house!
If it flies, swims or walks on all fours, you might just find it at FLAG’s first exhibit of its 20th anniversary season Brenda anderson Times Reporter
Free Admission Friday May 17th
50’s Rock n’ Roll
2:00pm - 4:00pm
Some people think Elvis is still alive.
Limited seating Call to make a reservation RSVP by May 10th 604.538.2033
Come to the Royale Peninsula and find out! Recapture the energy and fun of the 50’s at our Rock n’ Roll show.
The Royale Peninsula 2088 152nd Street Surrey, BC V4A 9Z4 www.theroyale.ca
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Cat lovers will find plenty to catch their fancy, as will fish aficionados. And bird enthusiasts might want to shake a tail feather and get over to the Flagstop Gallery in Fort Langley, too. Fort Langley Artists Group members have let their animal instincts take over as they get set for the first exhibit of their 20th anniversary season — Fur, Fins and Feathers. It opened this past weekend at the gallery in the historic CN train station and continues until June 16 Fur, Fins and Feathers celebrates the animal kingdom in its infinite variety and offered FLAG’s 20 member artists a theme with plenty of possibilities to get their creative juices flowing for another season. And each of them has come up with a unique interpretation. Margo Harrison, for instance, has created her trademark ‘Comfort Cat’ ceramic sculptures, while Susan Galick has been out painting pelicans. And while Harrison’s pastel cat drawings give the impression one could reach right into the image and stroke actual fur, Vivian Harder’s felines offer a more conceptual take on the species. There are eagles, warblers, horses, squirrels and rabbits, as well as few koi to give animal lovers of all stripes something to admire. Among the artists taking part in this show is Candice Perry Moen — who stepped away from her usual subjects of children and portraits to paint a pair of rabbits for the exhibit. “I like putting people into pictures, so (the animal theme) was a bit of an adjustment. I’m very comfortable painting and drawing rabbits, though, so that’s what I did,” said Perry Moen, who joined FLAG in 2008 after moving to Brookswood from Surrey. She did manage to work in one figure, however — a side-
Miranda GATHERCOLE/Langley Times
Artist Candice Perry Moen with The Dove Experiment. view portrait done during a life drawing class with a print of a dove in flight overlapping the gold-hued head. “It can mean what you want,” the artist chuckled when asked what the image, titled The Dove Experiment, represented. Although she teaches painting and drawing, alongside former FLAG member Carmel Clare, at the Neighbourhood Art Studio in Walnut Grove, Perry Moen is heavily into printmaking, using the dry point method so that she can work out of her home without using toxic chemicals. Surprisingly, perhaps, Clare wasn’t Perry Moen’s initial connection with FLAG. That was, of all people, her son — indirectly, at least. He was in Grade 3 at the time and became friends with
the son of long-time FLAG member Julie Bourne. The moms got talking and Bourne invited Perry Moen to come for an interview. Before she joined FLAG, the painter and printmaker was a member of a South Delta artists group. One of the aspects of the Fort Langley group she likes is that it’s smaller and allows for “more connection” among the artists, she said. The FLAG artists will be connecting with their audiences each weekend for the next six weeks, taking turns greeting visitors to the gallery each Saturday and Sunday and on the holiday Monday, May 20 from noon to 4 p.m. The Flagstop Gallery is located at Glover Road and Mavis Avenue in Fort Langley.
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The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013 • 17
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9-9, Other lease and financing options also available. 0% purchase financing is 778-8 r(s) available on select new 2012/2013 models through participating dealers to qualified customers who take delivery by July 31, 2012. Dealers may sell or lease for less. Some conditions apply. Offers are subject to change without notice. See dealer for complete details. Vehicle images shown may include optional accessories and upgrades available at extra cost. All offers exclude licensing, registration, insurance, other taxes and down payment (if applicable). Other dealer charges may be Mon.-Thurs. required at the time of purchase. Fri-Sat. 9-6,andSun. 11-5on approved credit (OAC) (2012/2013 Sportage/Sorento/Sedona/Borrego able on select 20122013 Kia modelsKia on approved credit (OAC).#SR6892, Term varies by model and trim. Financing and lease payments rates vary by vehicle based and are valid ononapproved (OAC) only.price Dealers may for less. See dealer for fulladetail. Purchasemonth financing offersterm include Delivery and Destination fees of up tothe $1,650.cost Other taxes, insurance,is licensing fees, and PPSA $79 areresidual excluded. “Don’t Pay Fall” on select models 2013 (90-day payment to purchase financing offers on select 2012 2013 models Sorento $155/bi-weekly thecredit selling ofsell$26,700 over 60/84 @1.49% interest of registration, borrowing $1,463 andof the is Until $8,888 OAC, Kiadeferral) Soul,applies #SO6421, $118/bi-weekly payments based on the selling price of $20,300 over 2010 KIA FORTE 182 biweekly payments of $105 based on the MSRP $17,300 @ 2.9% interest over a 60/84 term plus taxes and fees OAC.The cost of borrowing is $1800 and the residual amount is $5900 2010 KIA S uded). No interest willa accrue during month the first 60 daysterm of the fi@ nance1.49 contract. interest, After this period, interest and the purchaser willisrepay$995.00 the principal interest the term of theis contract. Loyalty Bonus offer available Optima HYBRID / Kia Forte at a92/bi-weekly value of $1,250/ $750 for payments any current Kia ownersbased towards theon purchase of a new 2012 MY Optima HYBRID/ 2012 MYover Forte models only. Currentmonth Kia vehicle must be registered licensed forandthe lastof90borrowing days. isLoyalty offer182 applicable toiscash leaseoverand anda 60/84purchase financing onlyof $15,300 beforeis Julytaxes 31,and fees OAC. TheOAC, the cost $3,100. 2010 KIA RIO biweekly payments of $79purchase, @ 3.9% interest term based on the MSRP plus residual amount is $4500 and the c 60/84 the starts costto accrue of borrowing andmonthly theoverresidual $6,040 OAC, 2013on 2012 KiaKiaForte #FO0217, theor lease selling price of $16,200 a 60/84 term @.9andinterest, cost ofis Bonus borrowing $436.00 $5,224 and feesthe OAC. The residual amount $6,400 and the cost of borrowing is $1,700. 2009 KIA RONDO 182 biweeklythe paymentsresidual of $118 based on a MSRP $21,795 @ 2.49 % interest rate over a 60/84 term plus taxes an tire levy or air conditioning All offers/expire 2009. Zero until 20102012 (120 dayForte5 paymentmodels deferral) at applies to purchase finance offers on all new Kia models. No interest will acc 2. Offer is transferrable within same provide proof of address). Limit of one bonus per customer or household.based Certain restrictions apply. selling Available at participating See dealer for details. for 2012month Optima HYBRIDterm is $1,firstname.lastname@example.org is applicable to the purchase or lease ofof a newborrowing 2012 Kia Optima HYBRID. Available at participating dealers.residual Certain restrictions See dealerOAC, for details. 2013 ¥CompetitiveKia BonusSportage offer available on the purchase or lease$137/bi-weekly ofbattery newand2012 Optima (excludinglevy.hybrid) 2012October Forte31th,sedan/ 2012payments Forte Koup/ a value $500 the term of the contract. Cash back and 0&payments purchase financing availablebased on all 2009 models for 48the months OAC. Cash back amount varies by models trim. These offers cannot be combined. 5 Years of free oil c 2013 Kiahousehold Forteonly5(must #FO9871, $114/bi-weekly payments on the price dealers. of $19,995 overECO-Credit a 60/84 interest the cost is $538.00 and the isapply. $6,442 #SP4706, on selling price ofofand$23,750 for complete details, owners of any competitive vehicle vehicle with proof of ownership and will be deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. See dealer for eligibility of competitive vehicles and full program details. Certain restrictions apply. Offer is transferrable within same household (must provide proof of address). Limit of one Competitive Bonus per customer or household. Offer not combinable with any other loyalty/completive offers. Offer ends July 31, 2012 Cash purchase credit and Loan creditdealer available on select models and varies by model and trim. Credits are deducted from the negotiated selling price before over a 60/84 month term @1.49% interest, the cost of borrowing is $1,163 and the residual is $7,056 OAC, 2013 Kia Optima #OP4537, $132/bi-weekly payments based on the selling price of $22,700 over a 60/84 month term @1.49% interest the cost of borrowing is $1,111 and the residual s and cannot be combined with special lease and finance offers. Cash purchase price includes cash credit, delivery and destination fees and other government taxes. Other taxes, registration, insurance and licensing fees are excluded. Available at participating dealers. Other lease and finance options are also available. Dealers may sell for less. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Prices are subject to change without notice. Certain restrictions may apply. Offers may change, may be extended without notice, and are for examples only. Retailer order/trade may be necessary. See your Kia retailer is $6,750 OAC,to availability. All bi-weekly andofferprices You arefromavailable onbetween financed vehicles onlyfromand mustpurchase/lease be negotiated atLease theandtime of aredeal. Value does notapply.exceed $1500 can$125.00 onlybi-weekly choose pictures ull offer/program details. All offers are subject Offer ends July 31,payments 2012.Rondo Bonus Cash is available todo qualifinot ed retailinclude customers whotaxes purchase/fiand nance orfees. lease a new 2012 choose Kia Rondo (Bonusoffers Cash of $750) a participating dealer July 4-31, 2012 and will be deducted the negotiated price before taxes. finance offers on approved credit. Some conditions See your dealer for completeand details.customers 2012 Rondo LX #RN9915 paymentsone based onoffer. the sellingOffer price of $22,795 over an 84are month for term atillustration 0% interest Actual from closing May Please cost of borrowing ispurposes $0 and the residualonly,. is $7,200 plus taxes and giveaways fees OAC, 2012 Rondo may cash pricediffer $18,045 plus taxes andpictures. fees OAC, 2012 Offer Sorento LX valid # SR6175until $161.00 bi-weekly payments based19th, on the selling2013. price of $24,400 over ansee 60/84 dealer month term atfor 1.49%complete interest the cost of details. borrowing is $1,210 and the residual is $8,097 plus taxes and fees OAC, 2012 Sportage #SP7022 $155.00 bi-weekly payments based on the selling price of $23,795 over an 60/84 month term at 0.9% interest the cost of borrowing is $649 and the residual is $7,785 plus taxes and fees OAC, 2012 Optima P2524 $161.00 bi-weekly payments based on the selling price of $24,300 over an 60/84 month term at 1.49% interest the cost of borrowing is $1,205 and the residual is $8,064 plus taxes and fees OAC, 2012 Soul #SO1732 $138.00 bi-weekly payments based on the selling price of $21,200 over an 60/84 month term at 0.9% interest the cost of borrowing is $580.00 and the residual is $6,952 plus taxes and fees OAC, 2012 Forte #FO0359 $129.00 bi-weekly payments based on the selling price of $19,500 over an 60/84 month term at 1.49% interest the cost of borrowing is $972.00 and residual is $6,500 plus taxes and fees OAC, 2012 Rio 5 LX Plus #RO2230 $117.00 bi-weekly payments based on the selling price of $17,500 over an 60/84 month term at 1.49% interest the cost of borrowing is $875.00 and the residual is $5,849 plus taxes and fees price OAC. 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18 • The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013 18 • The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013
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Iconic Canadian band, Chilliwack is coming to Langley with a performance on Thursday, May 23 in the Cascades Casino’s Summit Theatre at 20393 Fraser Hwy. Tickets are $42.50, available from Casino Guest Services. Charge by phone at 604-530-2211 or purchase them online at www. ticketweb.ca. Doors open at 7 p.m., show starts at 8 p.m.
Call between 7:30am and 8:30am Monday-Friday for same day appointment. Suturing & Cast Application
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Remix, Renew and Rejoice concert series May 25 — Next Generation, Young Musicians of the United Church of Canada; June 8 — Celebration, Ian Parker in concert. Both concerts take place at United Churches of Langley, 21562 Old Yale Road. Tickets at www.ucol.ca or call 604-530-2929. Shows begin at 7:30 p.m.
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604-514-2865 for more information. For information and registration forms visit www. langleyartstudiotour. ca or email langleystudiotour@ gmail.com
The City of Langley and Langley Arts Council present their third annual Arts, Culture and Heritage Open House on Saturday, May 25, from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. in Douglas Park, 20550 Douglas Crescent. The event will feature live entertainment, local artisans and interactive demos. Local artisans have the opportunity to rent a table for $25. Organizations that wish to promote events or programs may reserve a table for $20. Selling is not permitted at these tables. Contact the Douglas Recreation Centre at
Langley Arts Council is accepting submissions for our Art In Found Spaces Exhibition. This program places Langley artwork throughout unusual and public venues in Langley. They are looking for artwork across disciplines, including sculpture and music. So take your artwork and get out where you can be seen. For more info call 604-534-0781.
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The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013 • 19
gary ahuja 604-514-6754
Miranda GATHERCOLE/Langley Times
A packed house at the Langley Events Centre on Saturday afternoon watched Dan Dawson (white, #6) and the Rochester Knighthawks defeat Tyler Garrison and the Washington Stealth 11-10 in the National Lacrosse League’s Champion’s Cup. The game was moved from Everett, Wash. to the LEC since the Stealth’s home arena was unavailable.
Fans fill LEC to watch Champion’s Cup
Langley Events Centre was rocking as Knighhawks and Stealth battled it out Gary ahuja Times Sports
Lacrosse fans in the Lower Mainland have now seen both ends of the spectrum. For the past two years, the Langley Events Centre has hosted pre-season National Lacrosse League action, selling out the venue one time and drawing more than 4,000 fans the next. And on Saturday, it was another capacity crowd of 5,200 fans who watched the NLL Champion’s Cup clash between the Rochester Knighthawks and the Washington Stealth. The Knighthawks won their second straight title, defeating the ‘home team’ Stealth 11-10 in a thrilling final (see page 22). The Stealth were forced from their usual venue across the border in Everett as the Comcast Arena was booked. “I think generally speaking, what this means is we have shown three times that we are definitely a viable (option) for the NLL,” said Jared Harman, the Langley Event Centre’s director of business development.
He added that all three times neither team has had a specific Langley or local connection — besides players from the Lower Mainland — but that has not deterred lacrosse fans from coming out to watch. “I would have to expect if there was a B.C. team or Langley team … people would be that much more excited or get that much more behind it.” NLL commissioner George Daniel has long said the league would love to return to the Lower Mainland. The Vancouver Ravens played in the league from 2002 to 2004. “(Saturday) was a packed house,” he said. “You can’t really ask for anything more than that. I think everyone that was in the building really felt the electricity and the enthusiasm.” “It was a great event.” Daniel said the league knows the popularity of the sport in the Lower Mainland. “It continues to show that there is a real core support of fans wanting to attend NLL games in British Columbia,” he said. “I think we all know that and it continues to bolster and support what we already knew. “It allows us the momentum to continue the discussions we have had about trying
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One challenge Saturday’s event did face was parking. Some people were tweeting that nearly residents were offering parking for $10. The LEC has about 1,500 free parking spaces, but getting into the lot was proving problematic. Harman said that there were still some open spots in the east parking lot shortly before the game began at 4 p.m. “I think it is an education process,” he said about patrons not knowing there are three separate entrances to the facility. “Obviously with this game in particular, there were probably a lot of fans who weren’t from Langley and they might only be aware of accessing the LEC from off 200 Street.” The facility can also be accessed off 80 Avenue and 202A Street. “I think it is a job of us better communicating to the people who are attending — and it is the same for any of our events — teaching those people how to get in and out of the facility and I think those things will alleviate those challenges,” Harman said. There was also a firefighters’ banquet in the LEC banquet centre, as well as the usual activities at the Langley Gymnastics Foundation, Willoughby Community Park and the Willoughby Community Centre.
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to secure the right ownership group to bring the NLL back to British Columbia on a more permanent basis.” For their part, Harman and the LEC would welcome bringing professional lacrosse to town, providing everything fit in place. “We would love to have that discussion,” he said. “It would obviously be a great opportunity for the facility and the community. “(But) it would have to be the right situation and right circumstance.” Harman did say they are looking into bringing an NLL pre-season game — as well as coaching clinic — back to the LEC. Hosting a Stealth regular season would be very “unlikely” said team president David Takata, citing the team’s contract to host their nine regular season games all at Comcast Arena. Takata was impressed with the LEC and their production of the Champion’s Cup, especially considering the short time they had to plan the game and festivities. “To sell out any venue in a week’s time is a success,” he said. “They are very organized and they have a commitment from the top down at the Township of Langley. “I think just that level of commitment helped immensely.”
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20 Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013 20 ••The The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013
Stafford top seed for Fraser Valleys
Nicole and Lori Quinn
with Irresistible Grace have been awarded the monumental achievement of
“Legion of Masters.”
Bred and raised in Langley, Irresistible Grace is a Double Canadian National Champion.
Gary AHUJA/Langley Times
Stafford Skyhawks’ Sheldon Gangloff tries to escape the grasp of Betty Gilbert Raptors’ Nathan Murray during Grade 8 Upper Fraser Valley semifinal playoff action last week at Stafford. The Skyhawks won 56-0 and defeated the Fraser Falcons 19-14 in the finals. Stafford is the top seed for the Fraser Valley championships.
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The Stafford Skyhawks continue to soar, clipping the Fraser Falcons 19-14 to win the Upper Fraser Valley championship and claim the top seed for the upcoming Fraser Valley championships. Stafford hosts their opening game of the Fraser Valley championships on Thursday afternoon. It has been a dominant season so far for the Skyhawks, who finished first in the league at 5-0, outscoring their foes 257-19. They then beat the Betty Gilbert Raptors 56-0 in the UFV semifinals and then topped the Falcons on Thursday to claim top spot.
The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013 • 21
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Allenby crushes course record Golfer shoots 10-under 61 to win U.S. Open local qualifier
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James Allenby set a new course record at the Bellingham Golf and Country Club last week, shooting a 10-under 61. He also advanced to the sectional qualifying round of next month’s U.S. Open.
I have ever played, it obviously, but the seven qualifying and that gave me whenever you make spots at sectional motivation.” birdies as frequently as competitions early next Going into this they were coming, you month — the golfers round, Allenby just go with it and try chose which sectional once shot a 62 in and ride out the the they will compete in a non-competitive hot streak as long as — with a chance to round, while his best you can.” play for a berth in the competitive round was And while all parts famed U.S. Open June 63. of his game seemed 13-16 at Merion Golf Leading up to the to have come together Course in Ardmore, Pa. Bellingham event, perfectly for that round, Also qualifying for Allenby said he Allenby said he was sectional qualifying had been working especially impressed was Langley’s Darren on certain areas he with his wedge play Wallace, who shot figured he needed from inside of 120 a five-under 66 in improvements in. yards. Bellingham. “And I was rewarded Allenby was among Both Allenby and with a 61,” he the 111 golfers who Wallace will spend the marveled. teed off that day, all summer on the PGA “I didn’tPURSUANT expect TO SECTION hoping toOF earn of TourLAND Canada. NOTICE 30(1) THEone AGRICULTURAL COMMISSION ACT: NOTICE PURSUANT TO SECTION 30(1) OF THE AGRICULTURAL LAND COMMISSION ACT: I, BYRON JANSEN, SIGNING OFFICER OF DARVONDA NURSERIES LTD OF 6690 - 216TH STREET, LANGLEY, B.C. V26 2N9, INTEND ON mAkING AN AppLICATION pURSUANT TO SECTION 30(1) OF THE AGRICULTURAL LAND COmmISSION ACT TO ExCLUDE FROm THE AGRICULTURAL LAND RESERVE A pORTION OF THE FOLLOwING pROpERTY, wHICH IS LEGALLY DESCRIBED AS: LOT 2 DISTRICT LOTS 21 AND 22 GROUp 2 NEw wESTmINSTER DISTRICT pLAN 10894 AND LOCATED AT 6690 – 216TH STREET, LANGLEY, B.C. V2Y 2N9. ANY pERSON wISHING TO ExpRESS AN INTEREST IN THE AppLICATION mAY DO SO BY FORwARDING THEIR COmmENTS IN wRITING BY JUNE 1, 2013 TO: THE TOwNSHIp OF LANGLEY COmmUNITY DEVELOpmENT DEpARTmENT 20338 – 65TH AVENUE, LANGLEY, B.C. V2Y 3J1 QUOTE pROJECT NO: 11-18-0042 PROJECT SUMMARY: TO REmOVE FROm THE ALR 4,024 SQUARE mETRES OF LAND AND TO RETURN TO THE ALR 4,627 SQUARE mETRES OF LAND. THE NET GAIN TO THE AGRICULTURAL LAND RESERVE IS 603 mETRES OF LAND. pHASE TwO OF THIS pROpOSAL IS TO CREATE 6 RESIDENTIAL LOTS AND CONTINUE TO DEVELOp THE GREENHOUSE FACILITIES wITHIN THE AGRICULTURAL LAND RESERVE.
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The temperature wasn’t the only record falling in Bellingham last week (May 6). James Allenby shot a blistering 10-under 61 — a new course record at the Bellingham Golf and Country Club course — to win the 18-hole U.S. Open Local Qualifier event on May 6. He did so on a day the thermostat hit 78 F (25 C), setting a new heat record for Bellingham for that day. The 28-year-old teed off earlier in the day when the temperatures were a bit lower. “It was pretty hot still for most of my round,” he said on Thursday, back in Langley and helping out at Langley Golf Centre, which his family owns and operates. “I was able to stand the heat and keep it going.” Allenby, a former allAmerican from Oregon State and a 2002 Langley Secondary graduate, came out firing in Monday’s round — his first-ever on the course — and never let up. “I knew I had a shot at doing something good,” he said. “When you birdie your first four holes … whenever you get a start like that, you know if you play solid, you can post a low number. “(And) when I got through eight holes and I was already at seven under par, then 59 crosses your mind, the best round of golf you can play.” Fifty-nine is considered golf’s magic number and in the long history of the game, only four professional golfers have ever carded a round that low. For his part, Allenby was oblivious to the fact he was getting close to the club record of 64, which was held by multiple golfers. “It never occurred to me that I could be setting a course record,” he said. “I was just thinking about a personal record, play the best
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Times The Langley
22 22 •• The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, May May 14, 14, 2013 2013
Fort Langley 1/2 Marathon & 5K Sunday, July 14, 2013
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Register Online see website for details Half Marathon by July 7/13: $40 • Half Marathon after July 7: $50 5km by July 7/13: $20 • 5km after July 7: $30 1 - 2 0 3 4 9 8 8 Av e . • 6 0 4 . 8 8 8 . 1 3 3 8 M o n – S At 1 0 A M – 6 p M S u n 1 2 p M – 5 p M
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Knighthawks edge Stealth in final A packed house saw a thrilling final as the Rochester Knighthawks held off the Washington Stealth 11-10 to capture the National Lacrosse League’s Champions’s Cup. The NLL title game was played at the Langley Events Centre in front of a capacity crowd of 5,200 on Saturday afternoon. The game was moved from Everett’s Comcast Arena to Langley because of a scheduling conflict for the Stealth. The title was the second consecutive championship
for the Knighthawks, while the Stealth were in the championship game for the third time in four years and were looking for their second title. “It was worth the ticket,” said Rochester head coach Mike Hasen. “It was a great game back and forth, offensive in the first half, defensive in the second half.” The Knighthawks led 5-2 after one quarter before the Stealth cut the lead to 10-7 at the half. Both teams tightened up defensively in the second half
and by the end of the third quarter, Washington trailed 10-9. Rochester was led by Cody Jamieson, who had three goals and five points, and Dan Dawson had a goal and four assists. Jamieson earned game MVP honours, despite battling an injured ankle. “At the start of the game in warm-ups it was hurting,” he said. “(But) once you get in the game, adrenaline just takes (over) and you forget about it.” See more at www.langleytimes. com.
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Hockey 1/2 Day www.langleycdc.com Camps Check out all Tips for Tots/Hockey Fundamentals 3-6 Ages 7-10 available dates and PricesAges from $ 120.00 + tax times throughout Hockey Full Day Camps the summer at and Hockey Skills www.icesports.com Powerskating Skating, Shooting and Scoring To Register Call: Forward and Defense HockeyTHURS., Skills AD: Summer Camps 150512Performance RUN DATE: MAY 15 604-532-8946 or 6x7High Multiple Age Groupings from 6-13 yrs. Prices from $ 220.00 + tax online at Langley Times PUBLICATIONS: SIZE: 6x7 COLOUR: cmyk Learn to Skate 1/2 Day Camps www.icesports.com art: rcw rep: Barb Standard & Preschool Ages 6-14 Ages Out: 11:14my14rcw 11:21my14rcw Cor:3-5_rcw Prices from $ 120.00+ tax
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The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013 • 23
Mail or drop off submissions to 20258 Fraser Hwy.; e-mail email@example.com
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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.
Monday • Fort Langley Community Improvement Society will hold its AGM on May 20 at 7.30 p.m. in the Fort Langley Community Hall. • Volunteers needed by Langley Senior Resources Society. Seeking volunteer drivers, shoppers and visitors to help seniors maintain their independence. Volunteer training begins June 10 at 9 a.m. Contact Janice at 604-5303020 Ext 302 to apply.
• For women only who want meaningful work and more. June 6, 10:30 a.m. in room 2075 at the Langley campus (20901 Langley ByPass) of Kwantlen Polytechnic University. This tuition-free program (administrative costs apply), starts Sept. 5 and ends Dec. 20. It will be held on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. • Central Valley Community Pipe Band meets Thursday evenings at the Aldergrove Legion. Pipers and drummers with a minimum of one year playing experience may contact Pipe Major Steve Gallagher at 604-756-3799, steveg@ cvcpb.org, or visit http://www.cvcpb.org/ • All Men’s group singing A Cappella welcomes new members. Thursday nights 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. at 20525 72 Ave. Phone Gord at 604530-4795. • Langley - Willoughby Women’s Community Institute meets the first Thursday of each month in the Milner Church Hall, 6716 216 St. at 10:15 a.m. Contact: 604-532-9120.
Saturday • Langley Elks 13th Annual Hawaiian Pig Roast and dance at George Preston Arena, 20699 42 Ave. June 15, 6 p.m. Tickets: $25. Phone: Steve Clark at 604-510-4742 or Barb Gee at 604-889-1160. All proceeds support Elks Childrens Charities. • Widows and Widowers Group meets Saturdays 10 a.m. at the Mocha Room, 203 Street and Fraser for coffee and conversation. For more information, call 604-510-2610.
• Learn to meditate at Fraser Valley Shambhala Meditation Group 206-20226 Fraser Hwy. Open house every Tuesday night 7:15 p.m. to 9 p.m. For more information contact Charlaine Avery 604724-7763. wedneSday
• Langley Seniors Community Action Table meets May 15 for part three of discussion on age-friendly communities. Housing, transportation and services are identified by Langley seniors as priority issues. The meeting is at 10:30 am at Langley Seniors Resource Centre For more details call 604-818-3290 or llyscat@ gmail.com. thurSday • Langley Field Naturalists May 16, 7:15 p.m. at Langley Community Music School, 4899 207 St. Presentation: “Miracle of migration” by Derek Matthews of the Vancouver Avian Research Centre. Features slides of bird monitoring and banding programs and some close up photography of the birds banded at Colony Farm Regional Park. • Willoughby Community Hall Society will hold its annual general meeting on May 23, 7 p.m. at Milner Chapel Hall, 6716 216 St.
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• Volunteer site hosts needed at Fort Langley National Historic Site. This summer Fort Langley National Historic Site is offering overnight camping. If you have an RV, a passion for history and nature and enjoy interacting with the public then why not become a host? Campground hosts greet visitors and provide them with information. Must be available to volunteer for four weeks at a time up to five hours per day, seven days a week. Campground hosts must provide their own self-contained camping unit and are given free RV parking on site for the duration of their stay. To apply phone 604-513-4777. • Penny Pincher Thrift Store needs volunteer cashiers to work a four-hour shift, minimum of once a week, Monday to Saturday. Apply at the store, 20211 56 Ave. Proceeds go to LMH. • Langley Meals on Wheels needs volunteers for its Food and Friends program. Requires a two to three-hour commitment, twice a month at 10 locations in the Langleys. Phone 604-533-1679 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org. • The Fraser Health Crisis Line is recruiting volunteers to provide assistance to people in the region who are experiencing emotional distress. No previous experience needed. Visit www.options. bc.ca and follow the link for the Crisis Line.
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A24 Tuesday, May 14, 2013
Ronald Melvin May
FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS 7
FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS 7
FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS 7
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Born February 7th, 1949, Vermillion, AB Passed Away May 1st, 2013, Langley, BC
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t is with great sadness we say farewell to a wonderful husband, father and friend. Ron passed away peacefully, surrounded by his loved ones on May 1, 2013. Ron leaves behind his devoted wife June, his daughters, Rhianna (Luke) and Laura, and his sons, Donald and Roger. He will be lovingly remembered by his grandsons, Corey, Raymond, Ryan and granddaughter, Crystal (Andrew); great-grandchildren, Lana, Zack and Skyla Ronnie; his brother-in-law, Walt Davies of Langley, BC; his mother Bobbie May of Leduc, AB; his brothers Brent (Cindy) and Tom (Evelyn) both of Pigeon Lake, AB; and his sister Lois Warwick (John) of West Vancouver. He was predeceased by his father Mel May of Leduc, AB and his sisterin-law, Debbie May of Devon, AB. In the early 80s, Ron started his own business and through his own ingenuity and hard work, the company, Protel Network Design Ltd., remains a successful telecommunications company, now owned and operated by Ron and June’s daughter, Rhianna. Ron’s talent as a singer, songwriter, playwright, director and actor was confirmed by the many awards he won over the years. He won the Kiwanis Award for best actor in 2006 for senior theatre. He won the top prize in the Langley Senior Idol competitions in 2006 and 2009, singing his own composition; he was a semi-finalist in the 2008 Red Robinson talent contest at the PNE singing a song he composed; he won a gold medal for best director and a silver medal for best actor at the BC Seniors’ Games in 2008. Ron was a finalist in the 2011 Langley Has Talent contest, also singing songs of his own composition; The play he wrote most recently – Love, Lies and In-Betweens – won silver medals for both best production and best original script in the BC Seniors’ Games in 2012. Ron was a key actor and director with several local theatre groups – the Footlight Players, the Murrayville Performers and the Centre Stage Players. The groups produced many of the plays Ron wrote. Ron played with several bands over the years including Lazy Morning. For the past few years, Ron played his guitar, keyboard or bass guitar and sang lead and harmonies with Renaissance, a small group that performed at local gigs. Over the years, Ron sang and acted in many plays with local singer, actress and dear friend, Barb Nelson. Wherever Ron was, he studied people, gathering characters and situations for his next play. His contribution to the musical and theatre scene in Langley will be missed but through the many songs he composed and the plays he has written, his music will live on and and his delightful sense of humour will continue to be evident in the characters he created in his plays. Ron began performing on stage when he was 16 years old, and whether he was singing and playing his guitar, in a group or solo, or he was a character in a play on the stage, he was a real showman and loved entertaining an audience. He will be missed by his family, friends at work, friends and colleagues in the music and theatre communities, his little dog Emma Jayne and his audiences. A special thank you to Shannon Dutchyn, our doctor and friend for her kindness and support and also to Dr. Russ Stogryn for his exceptional care. Many thanks to the helpful staff at Fraser Health - especially Dr. Adamson and Jill “The Nurse” who helped Ron stay at home for so long. Thank you for the caring support from the staff and volunteers at the Langley Hospice where Ron spent his final few days. Many thanks to our wonderful neighbours. June would like to thank her good friend, Marie Larson and Ron’s sister, Lois for their continuing support. A heartfelt thank you to our dear friend Diane Gendron-Cooney. The special bond she and Ron shared is very rare. Thank you to Ron’s mom, Bobbie for giving us Ron. Memorial donations in memory of Ron may be made to the Langley Hospice Society. Online: www.langleyhospice.com/donations.html By Phone: (604) 530-1115. By Mail: Langley Hospice Society, 20660 - 48 Avenue, Langley, BC V3A 3L6. Condolences at: www.myalternatives.ca/aldergrove/obituaries/2013-may-ronald-melvin Please check the same website for details of Ron’s Celebration of Life which will be announced at a later date.
SMABACK, Theodore JOSEPHSON Kathleen Mary, (nee Watson) DERZAPH, John Jacob Passed away peacefully in Langley on May 9, 2013 at the age of 92 years. John is survived by his loving family. A funeral service will be held Friday, May 17, 2013 at 1pm at First Memorial Fraser Heights Chapel, 14835 - Fraser Hwy., Surrey For more information please go to: www.firstmemorialfuneral.com
HARDER, Lance It is with great sadness that the Harder family announce the sudden death of Lance Edward Harder. He died peacefully at Langley Memorial Hospital on Friday May 3rd, 2013. He is survived by his loving mother Margret Louise and by his children Eleasha, Anthony, Samantha, Wesley and Olivia, and also his siblings Gary (Bobbi) Patricia (Bob) Nancy (Ralf) Tom, Richard (Debra) Darren, Shelley (Harald) Kirk, and Jennifer (Reza) he is predeceased by his father John Edward Harder. He was a professional truck driver following the footsteps of his beloved father. Service will be held May 17th, 2-4:30pm at Henderson’s Funeral Home, Langley.
passed away in her home on Sunday, April 28, 2013. She was predeceased by her husband, Norman Josephson in 1981. She is survived by her children Susan Yaciw (Don), Shelley Scott (Gary), Shirley Rowe (Mitchell), Gordon Josephson and Sharon Josephson (Mike Boulter), and four sisters Dorothy Watson, Rosemary Allen, Ruth Baxter, Margaret Peterson and one brother Daniel Watson. She has 14 grand children, four great grand children and many nieces and nephews. Kathy was born in Eriksdale, Manitoba on June 10, 1933 to George and Dorothy Watson. She was the third of seven children. Kathy was raised on the family farm in Eriksdale and at the young age of 17, due to ill health, she followed her big sister Dorothy to Penticton and eventually settled in the Lower Mainland to begin her family. Kathy was a member of the Royal Canadian Legion. She actively volunteered her time doing the Seniors Shop By Phone as well as becoming involved in Kiwanis and the local Seniors Drama Club. She took on the challenge of understanding the computer after her retirement and spent many happy hours playing online games alone and with others. She also became a member of the Book Crossing group where she collected books to ‘release in the wild’. She will be missed by her many friends and family. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, May 18th, 2 p.m. at Henderson’s Langley Funeral Home, 20786 Fraser Hwy., Langley. The service will be followed by a reception. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in honour of Mum to the charity of your choice.
Born in Magnolia, Alberta on October 1, 1931 to Viola and Ole, Ted passed away peacefully in Langley Memorial Hospital on May 6, 2013 with his family by his side. Ted, a Langley Pioneer, will be forever remembered as a devoted husband, father, papa, brother and uncle. Left to cherish wonderful memories are his family: loving wife of 55 years Alfie; daughters Kathryn, Karen (Christopher), Kristine (Stewart); grandsons Scott, Douglas, Aaron, David, Gregory, Michael and Nathan, who were a tremendous source of pride for their Papa Ted. Also survived by sisters Lillian (Bob), Corrine (Dennis), Else (Jim), sister-in-law Clara (Bill) and many nieces & nephews.
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Predeceased by nephew Teddy.
Ted had a great sense of humour, a positive outlook on life and was a loyal friend to many. He truly was an inspiration to us all. No service by request. In lieu of flowers, donations to CKNW Orphan’s fund in Ted’s name would be appreciated. To send online condolences, please visit: remembering.ca
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MEDICAL HOMECARE COORDINATOR (Home Oxygen) - Langley MedPro Respiratory Care is looking for a detail oriented customer service professional with experience in the medical field, to join our team. The right candidate will be a team player, possess excellent communication & organizational skills combined with a good understanding of medical terminology. The successful applicant will liaise with hospitals, health authority staff, government agencies, clients, and across departments to ensure that work is carried within the established contractual timeframes. Duties will include, but may not be limited to; coordination of home oxygen patient discharges from BC hospitals and community referral sources, dispatching and tracking workflow for home oxygen field staff, meeting contracted deadlines, responding to customer inquiries, and data entry. MOA experience is an asset. Individuals interested in this position must be highly motivated, have good analytical skills and be able to work well under pressure. The ideal candidate will be able to demonstrate that they can effectively analyze problems, think logically and take decisive action to problem solve while performing daily duties. Interested candidates should email their resume and cover letter, as an attachment, to: Amanda Partington employment@ medprorespiratory.com MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION RATED #2 for work-at-home. Train with the top-rated accredited school in Canada. Financing and student loans available. Contact CanScribe today at 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com.
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.
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MAINTENANCE/LOADER OPERATOR NEEDED. This is a fulltime, permanent position starting immediately at our plant in Princeton, BC. Minimum of 10 years maintenance experience required on a variety of production and mobile equipment. Experience in a post mill, or small to medium size sawmill preferred. Must be able to handle a variety of tasks, work well with minimum supervision and be part of the team. Please submit resumes by fax 250295-7912 or email email@example.com
MEI Secondary is accepting applications for the following position that begins August 28, 2013: Humanities / Bible Teacher 1.0 FTE Please see www.meischools.com for details If you wish to apply for this position, please submit your resume, a cover letter, references and statement of faith, including where and when you were baptized by noon Friday, May 24, 2013 to: Lorraine Wind, Executive Assistant 4081 Clearbrook Road Abbotsford, BC V4X 2M8 Fax: 604-859-9206 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.meischools.com Note: only short-listed candidates will be contacted
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QUESNEL Industrial Transportation is currently hiring drivers for upcoming logging season. Steady work & very competitive compensation package. Please call Dennis @ 1(800)667-3944 or (250)992-2309 Required immediately a Fully Licensed Autobody Repair person. For a busy expanding autobody repair shop in beautiful Nakusp, BC. Wage negotiable upon experience. Call Kimâ€™s Kustom. 250-265-4012. TWO FULL TIME positions available immediately for an Import Auto dealer in the interior of BC. Service Advisor -minimum 2-3 years experience. Apprentice or Journeyman TechnicianBoth applicants must have good attitude, quality workmanship. Email email@example.com.
Notice Of Employment Opportunity
STO:LO ABORIGINAL SKILLS & EMPLOYMENT TRAINING (SASET) FINANCE AND ADMINISTRATIVE CLERK SASET administration office located in Chilliwack, B.C. is seeking a qualified Finance & Administrative Clerk. This person will be responsible for reception, general office duties, and providing support to SASET Finance Administration. Pursuant to section 41 of the BC Human Rights Code, preference may be given to applicants of Aboriginal Ancestry. Please selfidentify on your cover letter or resume. Salary Range: negotiable â€“ Subject to experience / qualifications Type of Position: Full Time position â€“ subject to 3-month probation and annual performance evaluations. Applications Deadline: Friday, May 17, 2013 at 4:00 p.m. Interested candidates should submit a resume; cover letter and three letters of reference (work related) in confidence to: Attention: SASET Manager Sto:lo Aboriginal Skills & Employment Training #8A â€“ 7201 Vedder Road Chilliwack, BC V2R 4G5 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: (604) 824-5129 For complete Job Posting please go to www.saset.ca
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A26 Tuesday, May 14, 2013 EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 131
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:
604-708-2628 email@example.com www.plea.bc.ca
CHECK CLASSIFIEDS bcclassified.com 604-575-5555
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES Canuel Caterers
BC’s largest High School Cafeteria Company is hiring for team leaders, counter attendants, cashiers and food prep, 4-8 hour shift during the school year. To start training now for positions in September. Fax resume to 604-503-0951. RED ROSE Restaurant in Surrey hiring Food & Beverage Servers ($11/hr,F/T,Pmt). No exp or edu req. Apply at: firstname.lastname@example.org
P/T for Langley Pharmacy. No Sundays or Evenings. Please reply to Box #010, c/o the Langley Times, 20258 Fraser Hwy, Langley
142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS
Class II Production Worker Westman Steel Industries is one of Canada’s largest manufacturers of steel roofing and siding products, and related products. Westman Steel Industries has the following career opportunity in Langley, British Columbia. Class II Production Worker - The candidate must be capable of working in a fast paced environment and be capable of assisting on folding press brakes, shears, and related strapping equipment and ideally have 2 years of forklift exp and certified. General knowledge of the properties and different grades & gauges of steel will be an asset, along with some previous exp. with general machine operations, preferably in an Industrial Steel Environment. Computer experience with standard Microsoft office also an asset. Closing Date: May 24th 2013 Apply online by email to:
email@example.com We thank all applicants for their interest. Only those being considered for interviews will be contacted. Westman Steel Industries is an Equal Opportunity Employer. ISM Canada, an IBM Company, are seeking Client Support Technicians; $28.45 Hourly (Unionized); Three Regular Full Time and one Auxiliary in Prince Rupert, Campbell River, and Trail . To apply, visit www.ismcanada.com. Closes, May 23, 2013. RECEPTIONIST wanted for busy construction company in Port Kells. Must be proficient in Word & Excel. Great phone manners, good time mngmnt & organizational skills are required. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
Applewood Kia - Langley Seeking a Full time Sales Consultant. Must be career driven, flexible, have good leadership and communication skills. Experience & second language preferred but not necessary. Please send resumes plus references and cover letter outlining any relevant experience to Manny at: email@example.com
ESTHETIC SERVICES TOP MASSAGE
Deep Tissue Swedish Massage Good Rate, Best Service Skin Care
WE NEED YOU TO JOIN OUR TEAM! Westcoast Moulding & Millwork, a building product supplier in Surrey has F/Time opportunities for experienced Sales Reps. Any previous sales experience is okay - we’ll teach you the ropes!! If you’re positive and energetic & looking for a long-term career in a progressive & dynamic company we want you! (Punjabi and / or Hindi also considered asset.) Excellent Remuneration Package Commensurate w/ Experience, Full Beneﬁts & THE BEST WORK ENVIRO.
Great Dollar’s Offered for Qualiﬁed Candidates. If you have what it takes? Please e-mail resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax: 604-513-1194
1st YEAR to JOURNEYMAN sheet metal workers, plumbers & electricians needed, Kindersley, Saskatchewan. Top wages, benefits, RRSP’s, room for advancement, positive work atmosphere. email@example.com 306-463-6707
Civil Engineering Technologist II District of Kitimat, full time permanent, wage range $37.01 $44.78, over two years. Civil Technologist diploma required. Reporting to the Technical Services Manager, duties include a variety of infrastructure investigations, surveying, design, contract preparation, inspection and material testing on projects related to the municipality’s water, sewer, drainage and transportation systems. Candidates should be proficient in using electronic survey equipment, computer assisted design using AutoCad 3D, and MS Office. Valid BC driver’s license required. Submit resumes by May 31, 2013, 4:30 pm, to Personnel, District of Kitimat, 270 City Centre, Kitimat, BC, V8C 2H7, Fax (250) 632-4995, or email firstname.lastname@example.org LABOURERS and Heavy Equipment Operators (hoe, dozer, grader) needed for jobs in Prairie Provinces. Apply to: email@example.com or fax to 780-888-2100. More info at www.gcsenergy.ca.
Immediate Opening Apply in person at: 13433 King George Blvd. Surrey
SUMMER Student required for Benjamin Moore & Co in Aldergrove warehouse as shipper/receiver starting immediately. This job requires excellent math skills, shipping experience and physical stamina. You must demonstrate a willingness to work in a team based environment. Forklift training would be an asset. Please fax resume and cover letter to: 604-857-0700 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
SEASONS SPA #103 - 1440 George St.
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 242
CONCRETE & PLACING
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 287
UNIQUE CONCRETE DESIGN F All types of concrete work F F Re & Re F Forming F Site prep FDriveways FExposed FStamped F Bobcat Work F WCB Insured
257 FINANCIAL SERVICES
DROWNING IN DEBT? Cut debts more than 50% & DEBT FREE in half the time! AVOID BANKRUPTCY! Free Consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+ 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 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. MONEYPROVIDER.COM. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.
Need CA$H Today?
No Credit Checks! Cash same day, local office.
•MONEY TODAY! •$500-$5000 • Instant Approvals • 60 Day Loans • Privacy Assured • Burnaby & Surrey Locations
www.topdogloans.com 604.503.BARK (2275)
C & C Electrical Mechanical
SAME DAY SERVICE AVAILABLE
POWER WASHING GUTTER CLEANING Call Ian 604-724-6373
Interior/Exterior FREE Estimates Quality job Fully insured - WCB Please call Sonly (778)980-8368
353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS Eastcan Rooﬁng & Siding •New Roofs •Re-Roofs •Repairs Liability Insurance/BBB/10% off with ad
(New phone number)
Per Molsen 604-575-1240
604.562.0957 or 604.961.0324
35 + YEARS EXPERIENCE. Reno’s, Additions, Sun Decks, Fences, Finishing etc. Quality workmanship guarantd. References.
Excavator & Bobcat Services •Drainage •Back-Filling •Landscaping & Excavating. Hourly or Contract. 38 Years Exp.
604-576-6750 or Cell: 604.341.7374
Mainland Rooﬁng Ltd. 25 yrs in rooﬁng industry
Family owned & operated. Fully ins. We do Cedar Shakes, conversions, concrete tiles, torchon, fibreglass shingles, restoration & repairs. 20 yr labour warr. 604-427-2626 or 723-2626
Paint 2 bdrm & get 1 room free. Free est. 2 yr warr.
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
A-1 CONTRACTING. Renos. Bsmt, kitchens, baths, custom cabinets, tiling, plumbing, sundecks, fencing, reroofing. Dhillon 604-782-1936.
10% OFF - Call 604.812.9721 AMG ROOFING & SIDING. Re-roofing, new roof, gutters. WCB
CLASSIFIED A D S MEAN MORE BUSINESS PHONE 604-575-5555
Aster Landscaping & Gardening Services. General Clean Up & Maintenance + MUCH MORE ! FREE Estimates. (604)719-8663
604-514-1349 Joe 604-202-3394
CEDAR FENCING, all styles, pickets or panels. Reas. Rates. Free Estimates. (604)309-8566.
“ ABOVE THE REST “ Interior & Exterior Unbeatable Prices & Professional Crew. • Free Est. • Written Guarantee • No Hassle • Quick Work • Insured • WCB
263 EXCAVATING & DRAINAGE
SOUTHWEST ROOFING • Cedar Restoration • Asphalt • Torch-On • Re-Roofs • A+BBB
Since 1985 ~ 604-760-7937 email@example.com
A to Z Roofing Ltd. Spec in re-roofing, asphalt, cedar, flat roof. Guar Wrk. WCB, BBB. 778-996-6479.
INSURANCE SICK? REJECTED? I can HELP
Best Rates - Large Selection of Providers • Life • Disability • Critical illness 25 + Covered • Mortgage • Travel • Medical • RESP • RRSP
Rohit (B.Sc) 604-818-0676
Are you applying for or have you been denied Canada Pension Plan disability benfits? Do not proceed alone. Call Allison Schmidt 1-877-793-3222 www.dcac.ca 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.
SPRING YARD CLEAN-UP • Pruning • Hedge Trimming • Tree & Stump Removal • New Lawn - Seeding or Turfing • Concrete Placing & Removal • Fencing • Retaining Walls • Etc. * Free Estimates * Reas. Rates * Workmanship Guaranteed Since 1988 Kham 604-375-6877
JUNK REMOVAL • Estate Services • Electronics • Appliances • Old Furniture • Construction • Yard Waste • Concrete • Drywall • Junk • Rubbish • Mattresses • More
ALL BEST LANDSCAPING All Lawn Care ~ Free Est. Lawn Cut, Ride-on mower, Pwr Rake, Aerating, Weeding. Hedge Trim, Pruning, Reseed, Edging, Moss Killer, Bark Mulch, Pressure Wash., Gutter Clean. Roof Clean. Res/Comm. Reas. Rates, Fully insured. WCB.
Bill, 604-306-5540 or 604-589-5909
MOVING & STORAGE
1PRO MOVING & SHIPPING. Across the street - across the world Real Professionals, Reas. Rates. Best in every way! 604-721-4555.
.Hayden Painting 778-229-0236 Family Owned & Operated
MILANO PAINTING & RENOS. Int./Ext. Prof. Painters. Free Est. Bonded & Insured. 604-551-6510 POLAR BEAR PAINTING Ext. paint special! Split level home starting @ $1500. 604-866-6706
GARDEN TOPSOIL $20 per yard. Mushroom manure $10/yard. Delivery available with 5 yard dump trailer. 604-768-7571, 604-856-4255.
Recycled Earth Friendly HOT TUBS ARE NO PROBLEM!
AFFORDABLE MOVING Local & Long Distance
From 1, 3, 5, 7 & 10 Ton Trucks Licensed ~ Reliable ~ 1 to 3 Men Free Estimate/Senior Discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 239
PLUMBING ALEX MECHANICAL Heating, Plumbing & Gas Fitting. Licensed, Bonded & Insured. (604)761-3729
RELIABLE, SERVICE Seniors Discount
CALL ROGER 604-
GET the best for your moving 24/7 From $40/hr. Licensed & Insured. Seniors Discount. 778-773-3737
968-0367 359 SAND, GRAVEL & TOPSOIL
329 PAINTING & DECORATING 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
From $65 & Up. 604.230.4444
#1 Soils, manure, gravels, lime stone, lava, sand. Del or p/u 604882-1344 visit www.portkellsnurseries.com / bulk material for pricing.
10% OFF if you Mention this AD! *Plumbing *Heating *Reno’s *More Lic.gas fitter. Aman: 778-895-2005 CRESCENT Plumbing & Heating Licensed Residential 24hr. Service
175 CATERING/PARTY RENTALS 242
CONCRETE & PLACING
For all your decorating needs, why not call a Master Painter?
SEMI-RETIRED contractor will do small concrete jobs. Patio’s, sidewalks, driveway’s. Re & re old or
• Hot water tanks • Furnaces • Broilers • Plugged Drains 778-862-0560
39 yrs exp. FREE Est. Int./Ext. Com/Residential Triple A/BBB Rating Financing avail OAC. Dan Laybourn, 604-537-3553
Concrete Lifting Sunken Concrete Specialist
D Driveways D Patios, etc. D Provide Proper Drainage D Eliminate Tripping Hazards
TREE & STUMP removal done RIGHT! • Tree Trimming • Fully Insured • Best Rates
Payment upon satisfactory completion.
damaged concrete. Ken 604-307-4923
A SOFT TOUCH - HOME SOFTWASH. Done By Hand. No Pressure Washing. Siding,Gutters,Windows Special $99. 604-537-6180
CONTRACT OR HOURLY FREE ESTIMATES 25 YEARS IN BUSINESS
• ELECTRICAL • FULL PLUMBING SERVICES • HVAC GAS FITTING *Licensed *Insured 24hr. Emergency Service
GREAT MASSAGE ONLY $25. 20372 Fraser Highway, Langley (across from Casino) 604-510-0588
firstname.lastname@example.org or Visit us at: www. threescompanycatering.ca
(Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint. NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring & Maid Services.
European Quality Workmanship
For Health Pleasure & Well Being *A.M. Special *Private *European
Unique Taste, Unique Menus... Gourmet, Customized Menus Tailored To Your Function... ASK US ABOUT OUR FEATURED INDIAN CUISINE
3 rooms for $299, 2 coats any colour
“QUARTZ/GRANITE/ARBORITE” JMS Countertops, 30 yrs/refs ★ John 604-970-8424 ★
Full Body Swedish Massage
• Home Dinner Parties • Meetings • Funerals • Weddings • B-B-Ques • Birthdays • Anniversaries
Running this ad for 8yrs
MIND BODY SPIRIT
Specializing in Private Events! We Come To You! Doing It All, From Set-Up - Clean-Up.
K.P. Landscaping & Fencing
ADVISOR Since 2002
604.339.1989 Lower Mainland 604.996.8128 Fraser Valley
Repairs & Reno’s, Sundecks & Additions, New Homes
269 NO CREDIT CHECKS
Forget The Rest, Call The BEST! Harry 604-617-0864
FINISH CARPENTER Finish Carpentry-Mouldings, sundecks, stairs, siding, painting, drywall. Refs. Rainer cel 604-613-1018
YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899 ALL JOBS Big or Small. Panels, lighting, plugs, fans, hot tubs, etc. Guaranteed work. Ph 604-539-0708 Cell 604-537-1773 (Lic. 26110)
Own A Vehicle? Borrow Up To $25,000
GUTTER CLEANING ONLY $95. Pressure Washing; driveways, sidewalks, siding, etc. 604.861.6060
Renovation ~ Addition ~ Finishing Decks ~ Stairs ~ Siding, Kitchen ~ Bathroom ~ Basement, Installing of Windows ~ Doors Ceramic ~ Laminate Flooring Drywall ~ Painting. WCB & Full Liability Insurance.
BUYING OR SELLING?
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
Dean ~ 604-835-1320 For All Construction Needs
778-231-9675, 778-231-9147 FREE ESTIMATES
THREE STAR DRYWALL LTD Boarding, Taping, & texture. Small jobs welcome! Kam 604-551-8047
WOODCREW FINISHING ETC.
White Rock 604-385-1668 Use bcclassified.com - Merchandise for Sale 500’s
“QUARTZ/GRANITE/ARBORITE” JMS Countertops, 30 yrs/refs ★ John 604-970-8424 ★
Needed for one of the Valley’s oldest, established heating & air conditioning companies. Salary is commensurate with experience. Benefit package offered. Please reply by email to: Gandy Installations
604-787-5915/604-291-7778 FULL PLUMBING SERVICES • Hvac Gas Fitting • Electrical *Licensed *Insured 24hr. Emergency Service
C & C Electrical Mechanical
AAA PRECISION PAINTING. Quality work. 778-881-6096.
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
Bonniecrete Const Ltd
329 PAINTING & DECORATING CALL
PLACING & Finishing * Forming * Site Prep, old concrete removal * Excavation & Reinforcing * Re-Re Specialists 34 Years Exp. Free Estimates.
Lawn Mowing - Yard Cleanups Hedges - Pruning - Dethaching Power Washing Rubbish Removal - Odd Jobs Serving since ‘86 - Insured
Rated best painting & moulding company (2010 & 2012) by consumers.
Call: Rick (604) 202-5184
langleytimes.com PETS 454
CEDAR HOGFUEL Special Spring prices Sawdust also available
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 560
MISC. FOR SALE
STEEL BUILDING - BLOWOUT CLEARANCE SALE! 20X22 $4,188. 25X26 $4,799. 30X34 $6,860. 32X44 $8,795. 40X50 $12,760. 47X74 $17,888. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca 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
REAL ESTATE Augustine Soil & Mulch Ltd. Pitt Meadows, BC
FEED & HAY
COURSE CEDAR HOG FUEL
GERMAN SHEPHERD Pups & young adults. Quality German & Czech bloodlines. 604-856-8161.
FOR SALE BY OWNER
ALDERGROVE; 3215 266A St. 3 Bdrm bsmt entry home. $398,500 May sell furnished? (778)878-1516
WE BUY HOUSES! Older House â€˘ Damaged House Moving â€˘ Estate Sale â€˘ Just Want Out â€˘ Behind on Payments Quick Cash! â€˘ Flexible Terms! CALL US FIRST! 604-657-9422
OKANAGAN PRIME LAKEVIEW LOTS From $140,000. No time limit to build. Near by lake access. ALSO: 1 spectacular 3 acre parcel at $390,000 owner wants to retire and will carry financing. 1-250-558-7888 www.orlandoprojects.com
633 MOBILE HOMES & PARKS
HUSKY WOLF X pups. Four; 8 wks old. $500/ea. 1st shots/dewormed. Glenn 604-308-3396 Boston Bar. 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
SHELTIES: 6/mo Male, 4/yr Male, 3/yr Fem.Sable puppies, ready now Shots/dewormed. 604-826-6311. YELLOW LAB PUPS. Ready to go. Vet checked. $600. Parents on site. 604-852-6176 Abbotsford.
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 523
New SRI *1152 sq/ft Double wide $77,900. *14x70 Full gyproc single wide - loaded $69,900. Repossessed mobile, manufactured & modulars. Chuck 604-830-1960. Glenbrookhomes.net
Affordable Housing for Seniors
55 and older, 1 bedroom suites. 2 bedroom handicapped unit. Smoke free/no pets
S. Surrey, 2603 151 St.
604-538-8308 LANGLEY, 202/53A Ave. 2 Bdrm apt, $915/mo, quiet family complex, no pets, call 604-539-0217
AT LAST! An iron filter that works. IronEater! Fully patented Canada/U.S.A. Removes iron, hardness, smell, manganese. Since 1957. Visit our 29 innovative inventions; www.bigirondrilling.com. Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON.
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.
LANGLEY: 5530 - 208 St. Quiet, clean, spacious 2 bdrm, 4 appls, ht/wtr, prkg incl. $885/mo. Res. Mgr. N/S, N/P. June 1st. Call 604534-1114 between 9am - 8pm.
Brand New Building 2 Bdrms, 2 Baths Avail Now - from $1200/mo
~ 1/2 Month FREE ~ Huge Windows, All Brushed Steel Appliances, Laminate Flooring & More.
Located downtown Langley, close to all amenities; parks, transportation, shops, etc.
Encore 19899 55A Ave
Baywest Management Corp 778-994-1859 / 604-532-1859 LANGLEY CITY
Apartments 20727 Fraser Highway
1 & 2 Bedrooms avail incl heat/hot water/cable Criminal record check may be reqâ€™d.
Auto Financing 1.800.910.6402
DreamTeam Auto Financing â€œ0â€? Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals
5374 - 203rd St, Langley Call 604-533-9780
Spacious 2 bdrm, 2 Level apartment $990/mo. 1.5 baths, 5 appliâ€™s, in-ste laundry, balcony, secure parking. N/P, N/S. Utils extra. Walking dist. to Safeway. May 1/13. For appt. to view call:
Call 604-530-5646 or 604-230-3903 LANGLEY: *GREENWOOD MANOR* 26030 Eastleigh Cres Renoâ€™d 2 Bdrms. From $850. Hardwood floors. Lots of closet space. By transit, Kwantlen College. Small Pet OK. 778-387-1424, 604-540-2028
Brand new 1 and 2 bdrm units Avail immed W/D/F/S/DW/microwave Secured parking Close to all amenities $800-$1,200/month 1 year lease 1 month free rent on 1 year lease Call Cathy for a showing
LANGLEY: - 23385 FRASER HWY 2 storey - 6 bdrm house on 6 acres fenced yard. Suitable for horses. $2400/mo. Avail. now. (604)5349936 or 604-532-5605 evenings.
The Village at Thunderbird Centre
$50 off/month for the ďŹ rst year Spacious Renoâ€™d bach, 1, 2, 3 bdrm suites. Heat & hot water incl. Walk Score = 75 604-530-0030 www.cycloneholdings.ca
TOWN & COUNTRY APARTMENTS 5555 208th Street, Langley Studio - 1 & 2 bdrms. Indoor swimming pool and rec facility. Includes heat & 1 parking stall. No pets
Phone 604-530-1912 WALNUT GROVE 2 bdrm + den exec condo, 2 bath, $1300. 6 appls, FP, prkg, sm pet. 604-319-7416
SUNNY WHITE ROCK Great Location Amid Sea & Shops 1/2 Month FREE Rent 1 Bdrm Suites - Avail Now
Incl heat, h.water, sec u/g pkng & SWIMMING POOL
~ Fir Apartments ~
Call 778-908-3714 709 COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL 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.
FREE TOWING 7 days/wk. We pay Up To $500 CA$H Rick Goodchild 604.551.9022 TOP CA$H PAID TODAY For SCRAP VEHICLES!
2 hr. Service www.a1casper.com (604)209-2026
PORT KELLS, Spacious 2 bdrm +1 bath, main floor, updated, $1200 (incl. gas & elec), fridge, stove + lndry hook-ups, looking for mature tenants, ref reqâ€™r. Additional space or Bsmnt suite also available price negotiable. Call Kash @ 604-5898817
BC Gaming Licence 47685 Nicomekl Enhancement Society Draw held April 27, 2013 at 5263 232 Street
ROOMS FOR RENT
1st PRIZE Fishing Trip to Bamfield Winner â€“ Stephanie Kaes Ticket # 0534
WALNUT GROVEFurn.Shrâ€™d kitch, bthrm, lndry. n/s. util, cbl, int. incl. Priv ent. Nr Carvolth exch. $600/m + dd. n/s. 778-240-8781
ALDERGROVE - 2 BDRM SUITE. Avail now. N/S, N/P. Incl utils. Call: 778-246-0915 or 604-857-0230
LANGLEY 1 bdrm bsmt ste near Costco, priv entry, nr amens. Ns/Np $750/mo incls utils. 604-339-6011 LANGLEY 68 & 192. 2 Bdrm suite, nr all amens. N/S, avail now, $900 incl utils. Call 604-339-5404. Langley City 1bdrm bsmt ste, above grnd, suits 1 person, 2 appls, $600 incl utils. Private entry. Avail now. 604-514-4989 LANGLEY Willoughby: New lrg 2 bdrm. Nr amens, W/D, d/w, micro, alarm/cbl/int. NS/NP. Refâ€™s. $950 + hydro. 604-533-3700 or 315-6324 WALNUT GROVE, 1 bdrm, 990 sf, W/D, priv ent, NS/NP, $850 incl utils/sat. Refs. Jun.1.604-882-0113 WHITE ROCK, East Beach, 2br above gr suite, S/L, N/S, N/P, parking for 1 car, 1/2 blk to beach, suit quiet person. Avail June 1 or June 15, call 604-531-6521
LANGLEY CITY 4-PLEX, 3 Bdrm upper, 4 appls. Refâ€™s, NS/NP. June 1st, $1050 + utils. 604-839-3491
Port Kells. Near new executive style 3 bdrm 3 bath 3 lvl t/h in Tate complex. All appls. Desirable end unit next to green space. Only 5 mins from 200th St interchange. $1795. ns/np. May 15. Ken 604-925-8409
2nd PRIZE - Islander Reel Winner â€“ Guy Martin Ticket # 0548
1 BEDROOM basement suite in beautiful new neighborhood. Private parking, entrance and in-suite laundry. Fridge/Stove. Full bathroom. No smoking or pets. Available immediately. References Required. $775/mth + Utilities. Contact Neil 604-897-6289 or email@example.com
3rd PRIZE - $200 Gift Card Winner â€“ Don Borton Ticket # 0309
821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS 1990 Honda Accord EX, WOW! looks brand new, 93K, 1 owner, no accidents, stored in garage, $10,000 OBO, Wayne 604-5948581
TRUCKS & VANS
2006 FORD F150 XLT 4x4, 4 dr 5.4L V8, bedliner, new brakes, 138K, loaded, $10,500 obo. Call: 604-812-1278
NOMINATE A LANGLEY ENVIRONMENTAL HERO If you know of a person, group or a business who has taken the initiative to do something positive for the environment, weâ€™d like to hear about it. Please briefly describe the activities of a person, group or business that has made a positive contribution to our environment, and tell us why you believe they are environmental heroes in Langley. Winners will be presented on July 1st at McLeod
Athletic Park. You can nominate more than one person, group or business. Nominations can be sent to: Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 604-534-5970 Drop off address: #104-4769 222nd Street. Langley, BC. V2Z 3C1 DEADLINE FOR SUBMISSIONS IS MAY 31.
NOMINEE: NAME: ______________________________________________________PHONE: ______________ ADDRESS: _________________________________________________________________________ POSTAL CODE: ______________________ EMAIL: _______________________________________ NOMINATED BY: NAME: ______________________________________________________PHONE: ______________ ADDRESS: _________________________________________________________________________ POSTAL CODE: ______________________ EMAIL: _______________________________________ CATEGORY: Ţ Private Citizen Ţ Business or Organization Ţ Youth 3OHDVHGHVFULEHWKHQRPLQHHÂśVDFWLYLWLHVDQGWHOOXVZK\\RXEHOLHYHWKH\DUHDQ HQYLURQPHQWDOKHURHV
in Langley (please use additional paper if necessary): _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ Thank you for your submission.
CHILLIWACK WAREHOUSE 5,400sf. @ $4.50sf. + 3N 5 offices & 2 bathrooms. Two 3 phase & single phase power. 1 bay door 12 x 12. (604)941-2959 S. SURREY. Warehouse, approx 1000 sf. 220 wiring, One -14â€™ door, gated. Suitable for storage. Avail. June 1. $750m. Call 604-835-6000.
before the 5th day of June, 2013, after which date the Administrator will distribute the said estate among the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to claims of which the Administrator then has notice.
Public Notice Ticket RafďŹ‚e Winners
BROOKSWOOD: 1 bdr: partly furnished newer bsmt ste, great neighborhood. f/p. N/P, N/S. $800/mo incl util. Immed. 604-533-9588 LANGLEY
â€˘ Autos â€˘ Trucks â€˘ Equipment Removal
www.iDreamAuto.com DL# 7557
LANGLEY DOWNTOWN - FM56
Notice is hereby given that creditors and others having claims against the Estate of Henry Walter Thel, otherwise known as Henry Thel, Deceased, late of #257 â€“ 20391 â€“ 96th Avenue, Langley, British Columbia, are hereby required to send particulars of their claims to the Administrator at the following address: c/o McQuarrie Hunter LLP, Barristers & Solicitors Attention: ALLISON M. CATHERWOOD #1500 â€“ 13450 102nd Ave. Surrey, B.C. V3T 5X3
* RENTAL INCENTIVES *
PARK TERRACE APTS
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673
2 bdms available immediately or June 1. Close to shopping, schools & transit. Some pets ok.
Call Mon-Fri btwn 9am-noon.
1991 Knight Car Dolly Utility Trailer For Sale in Nelson. Good shape. New wiring and repacked bearings. Two sets of straps - one for larger vehicle & one for smaller vehicle. $500 firm. 250-354-7471.
Deluxe 2 & 3 bedroom suites available. Large balconies, fireplace, in-suite laundry. No Pets. Live, shop, work & play all in one location. Next to Colossus Theater (200/ #1 Hwy).
800 coil. 3â€? Pillow Top. In Original Plastic. Leftover from Hotel Order 10 yr. wrnty. $390 604.791.2621
MISC. FOR SALE
2007 MITSUBISHI Eclipse GT coupe v6 auto lite blue all options 40K $9000 firm 604-538-9257
Betsy - 604-533-6945
Bentall Kennedy (Canada) LP
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS
CALL FOR AVAILABILITY
â€˘ DIFFICULTY SELLING ? â€˘ DifďŹ culty Making Payments? No Equity? Expired Listing? Penalty? We Take Over Payments! No Fees! www.GVCPS.ca / 604-786-4663
821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS
Rainbow & Majorca
Michael - 604-533-7578
Villa Fontana & Stardust
639 REAL ESTATE SERVICES
BRAND NEW Luxury Hotel Queen Mattresses by SERTA
HOMES FOR RENT
FREE: heat, h/w, cable TV, laundry & parking. No Pets BACHELOR, 1 & 2 BDRMS. SENIORS, ADULT ORIENTED
20058 Fraser Hwy Langley
*NEW QUEEN MATTRESS SET* Pillow Top in Plastic. Mfr. Warranty Must Sell! $200 ~ 604-484-0379
LANGLEY CITY APARTMENTS ON 201A
10 EGYPTIAN HAND PAINTED plates in original boxes. Paid $35 each. Call 1-604-557-9474
POMERANIAN - 10 weeks old. 2 black males. 1st shot, vet checked, paper trained. $500 (604)941-2959 PRESA CANARIO PUPS, 1st shots dewormed, 10 weeks, 1 M & 1 F, $900. (778)651-7522
CLAYMORE APTS 625
CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866 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
Tuesday, May 14, 2013 A27
• The Langley Times • Tuesday, May 14, 2013
IT’S BIG. IT’S ON NOW. Great offers on all 2013 Toyotas.
% $ OR
FACTORY FINANCING UP TO 60 MONTHS
PLUS GET $1000 IN GENUINE TOYOTA ACCESSORIES WITH EVERY NEW TUNDRA
2013 COROLLA LEASE FOR
168/Mo. OR 0
WITH $0 DOWN PAYMENT
OR CHOOSE UP TO $2500 CONSUMER CASH
188/Mo. OR 0
FACTORY FINANCING UP TO 72 MONTHS
2013 SIENNA V6
WITH $0 DOWN PAYMENT
FACTORY FINANCING UP TO 72 MONTHS
OR CHOOSE UP TO $2000 CONSUMER CASH
297/Mo. OR 0.9
FACTORY FINANCING UP TO 72 MONTHS
OR CHOOSE UP TO $1500 CONSUMER CASH
Lease, finance and consumer cash offers apply to new 2013 models sold before May 31, 2013. Credit available to qualified buyers. Factory order may be required. Corolla lease is a 60 month lease of a model BU42EM AA with $0 down payment and $0 security deposit. 60 monthly payments of $168 are required. Total lease obligation is $10080. Lease end value is $5871. Lease rate is 0%. Matrix lease is a 60 month lease of a model KU4EEM AA with $0 down payment and $0 security deposit. 60 monthly payments of $188 are required. Total lease obligation is $11280. Lease end value is $6046. Lease rate is 0%. Sienna lease is a 60 month lease of a model ZK3DCT AA with $4000 down payment and $0 security deposit. 60 monthly payments of $297 are required. Total lease obligation is $21820. Lease end value is $11364. Lease rate is 2.9%. All leases have mileage allowances of 20000 km/year. License insurance and taxes are not included. Retail financing cost of borrowing is dependent on amount financed.
604-530-3156 Visit toyota.ca for details
20622 Langley Bypass