Page 1

Images from election night pages 8-9

Byelections coming for municipal voters page 4

Thursday May 16, 2013

Serving Surrey and North Delta www.surreyleader.com

by Kevin Diakiw and Jeff Nagel A CROWD of about 200 B.C. NDP supporters at the

India Banquet Hall in Newton remained subdued throughout the night as early numbers pointing to their party’s defeat never let up. B.C. voters headed to the polls Tuesday in a much-anticipated contest that surprised pundits and pollsters with a B.C. Liberal majority government. In Surrey and North Delta, it wasn’t an “Orange Crush” – more like an “Orange Crash.” All early polling indicated the election would result in a huge NDP victory, showing at some points that the Liberals were as much as 19 points behind the New Democrats. However, the election – often called the only poll that matters – had other things in mind. The Liberals thundered through Surrey and North Delta, taking all but three seats in Surrey. Those included SurreyWhalley, which remained in Bruce Ralston’s care, Surrey-Green Timbers, DEFEATED: NDP’s which stayed with Sue Jagrup Brar in Hammell, and SurreySurrey-Fleetwood Newton which went to incumbent Harry Bains. Incumbent Jagrup Brar, the NDP MLA for Surrey-Fleetwood, lost to Langley City Mayor Peter Fassbender, who ran as a Liberal. Like a mismatched hockey game, where the home team is several goals behind, the crowd at the banquet hall became quiDEFEATED: NDP’s eter as the night went on. Sylvia Bishop in For most of the evening, Delta-North the only NDP candidate who showed up was Ralston, who early on looked like he was holding on to his riding. Ralston said a half-an-hour after the polls closed he expected the NDP to “do very well” in Surrey. He felt the party had a “very good chance” in Tynehead, Panorama and Cloverdale, saying, “Those would be pick-ups for us.” Those all went Liberal by the end of the night. It wasn’t until well after 9 p.m. that the remaining local NDP candidates trickled into the banquet hall.

See ECONOMY / Page 10

‘Orange Crash’ in Surrey, North Delta

B.C. Liberals sweep in to snatch 2 NDP seats

EVAN SEAL / THE LEADER

Langley City Mayor Peter Fassbender celebrates at Eaglequest golf course after winning the riding of SurreyFleetwood for the B.C. Liberals, defeating the incumbent B.C. NDP MLA Jagrup Brar.

Editorial 6 Letters 7 Sports 35 Arts 41 People 45 Classifieds 49

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Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 3

Delta skateboarder ready to wrangle at the rodeo Forty of the world’s best boarders will compete at this weekend’s Cloverale Rodeo and Country Fair, May 17-20 by Kevin Diakiw Ryan BRynelson says he came

into freestyle skateboarding quite by accident. About six years ago, he was a street boarder, riding sloped roads and performing standard manoeuvres. But he was frustrated with the limitations of street skateboarding. “Everyone was learning the same tricks.” Then, the Delta teen fell and broke his arm. During the time he was sidelined, he was introduced to Monty Little and Kevin Harris, organizers for the World Freestyle Round Up, which will be held at the Cloverdale Fairgrounds during the May long weekend. It opened up the world of freestyle boarding to Brynelson. “All you need is your skateboard and a good piece of flat ground,” Brynelson said. Harris took Brynelson under his wing. “He’s my mentor. He got me into this and taught me everything I know,” the 21-year-old said.

“All you need is your skateboard and a good piece of ground.” Ryan Brynelson He couldn’t have picked a better teacher. Harris holds the world record for two-board 360s. With a foot on each board, he spins. In the world record case, he did it 1,032 times. “The doctors couldn’t figure out how he did it, because he was spinning for 20 minutes,” Brynelson said. “And the blood should have rushed to his head and he should have passed out.” Harris and Brynelson will be at the Cloverdale Rodeo and Country Fair this weekend, which runs May 17-20. The audience will see an assortment of hand-stands, spins, and tricks. Harris told The Leader that Brynel-

son is one of the best amateur boarders out there, and will likely go pro next year. Brynelson will be keeping an eye on the competition – 40 of the better freestyle skaters from around the world looking to take home some of the $10,000 prize money. In particular, Brynelson is watching the six-member Brazilian team. “They’re very, very talented, so definitely, they’re going to be big competition for me,” Brynelson said. “I’m definitely hoping to do my best and just come out on top.” The skateboarders will be inside the curling rink at the fairgrounds all four days of the fair. The World Freestyle Round Up is appearing at the Cloverdale Rodeo for its second year. It’s all part of the 67th rodeo and the 125th year of the county fair, which includes five rodeo performances with finals, and a midway with rides. New to the rodeo this year is a Youth Live Band Stage in the Alice McKay Building, featuring nightly live entertainment from 6-10 p.m. (See story page 44). There will also be a new Aboriginal Gathering Place, a pavilion with live entertainment and a colourful celebration of drumming, dress and dance. Also watch for a new GoKart Cone Zone, located near the Kidz Zone. It includes a learn-to-drive circuit designed for ages 10-16 that resembles a real-world roadside work zone. Riders will drive one of four ex-racing go-karts around a large course, passing life-sized road maintenance vehicles and construction equipment and obeying the direction of certified traffic control personnel, just as they would in a real-world situation. Once the course has been completed, each participant will be entered into a daily draw to win an iPad mini. The Cone Zone campaign is a road safety initiative that encourages drivers to take care when driving near workers. For more information and a full itinerary for the Cloverdale Rodeo and Country Fair, go to cloverdalerodeo.com

Delta’s Ryan Brynelson, 21, is considered one of the best amateur freestyle skateboarders on the circuit. that belief will be tested at this year’s Cloverdale Rodeo at the World freestyle Round Up skateboard contest. n View video of Brynelson in action at surreyleader. com BOAZ JOSEPH

kdiakiw@surreyleader.com

If kids could vote, B.C. would be orange Surrey and North Delta students elect an NDP majority in Student Vote B.C. program

by Sheila Reynolds If the votes of Surrey and North Delta’s elementary and high school students counted – and were all that mattered – a wave of orange would have washed over the region on election night and pollsters wouldn’t have so much explaining to do. Students at 73 Surrey schools participated in the Student Vote B.C. program, a provincewide initiative that has kids and teens cast ballots in a mock election designed to teach them about the electoral system. Student voters in all 85 of B.C.’s ridings cast their votes for

local candidates in the parallel election program coinciding with the 2013 provincial election. In Surrey, students elected NDP candidates in six ridings: Bruce Ralston (Surrey-Whalley), Jagrup Brar (SurreyFleetwood), Avtar Bains (Surrey-Tynehead), Harry Bains (Surrey-Newton), Amrik Mahil (Surrey-Panorama) and Sue Hammell (Surrey-Green Timbers). Surrey-Cloverdale and Surrey-White Rock were the only ridings where students elected Liberals (Stephanie Cadieux in Cloverdale and incumbent Gordon Hogg in White Rock). In the actual election, the NDP won just three seats in Surrey, while the rest went to Liberals.

Similarly, students voting in seven schools in North Delta elected NDP candidate Sylvia Bishop. Liberal Scott Hamilton took the riding in the real election. Student vote results in the past have typically mirrored the actual outcome – they’ve voted for the same governing party as the adults in 16 of 19 elections. But that was not the case this time around. The more than 94,000 voting students at 666 schools provincewide elected an NDP majority government with 53 seats. In reality, the Liberals won a majority with 50 seats.

sreynolds@surreyleader.com


4 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

Election results trigger byelections Delta and Langley must replace councillor and mayor; Surrey’s Marvin Hunt plans to do two jobs

by Kevin Diakiw

on Surrey council for 23 years, took the riding of Surrey-Panorama for the B.C. Liberal party on Tuesday night. If his council seat is vacated, it would spark a byelection, estimated to

A veterAn Surrey coun-

cillor just elected as an MLA will do both jobs to avoid a byelection. Surrey Coun. Marvin Hunt, who has served

cost somewhere north of $600,000. Hunt said Wednesday he will keep doing both jobs until Jan. 1, 2014, at which point, his seat could remain vacant without requiring a

byelection. “I have fought long and hard to save the taxpayers of Surrey as much money as I can,” Hunt said Wednesday. “For me to be responsible for a (costly byelection), I just

say ‘hang on a second, I need to find a way to not put that burden on the taxpayers of Surrey’. ” He said he will donate his council pay to local charities, likely the NightShift Street

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on council. Ministries in Whalley or Unlike Surrey’s Marvin the Mercy Ministries in Hunt, Hamilton has said South Surrey. “That’s the kind of stuff he has no desire to hold two jobs at once. that I’m thinking of,” According to Section Hunt said. 37.4 of the Local GovernTo make the dual ment Act, the municipaljobs more manageable, ity must appoint a chief he won’t do any regional election officer (usually committee work during the chief administrahis civic post. Hunt sits on the board tive officer) as soon as reasonably possible after of directors at Metro a vacancy occurs. Vancouver. The chief election “It seems to me, that officer must then set a when the House is not sitting, a regular member general voting day for the election, which must doesn’t have a lot of be on a Saturday no later responsibilities over in than 80 days after the Victoria,” Hunt said. “It’s date the chief election going to be a challenge, officer was appointed. there’s no question.” A person elected in a Hunt is going to give byelection holds office it every effort and hopes until the end of to make it until the term. Jan. 1, 2014. In this case, However, if the newly the two posts elected councilbecome too lor would hold unwieldy, he office until the said he’ll have next general to give up the municipal council position. elections, to Mayor scott be held on the Dianne Watts third Saturday said she has no hamilton in November, problem with 2014. him holding down both The reason a fixed jobs to avoid the byelecdate has not been set is tion, which she said because in July 2010 the could cost as much as province organized a $850,000 to hold. Local Government Elec“That money can be tions Task Force which better spent on sports may eventually change fields or policing, or the rules for the 2014 whatever,” Watts said. “If it’s doable, I have no issue election. with that.” She said she’s Langley going to miss City needs Hunt’s presence a new on council. mayor “He’s certainly added a “I wIsh I could lot to council,” do both jobs, but Watts said. I can’t.” “He brings in That’s how Peter that honesty, Langley City integrity, forth- Fassbender Mayor Peter rightness and Fassbender is stability.” seeing things the day Hunt has became the after the provincial first Surrey councillor election, which saw to win a provincial seat since Rita Johnston, who him elected as MLA for Surrey-Fleetwood, upsetmade the move in 1983. She later became the first ting three-term NDP MLA Jagrup Brar. female B.C. premiere. Fassbender got 8,201 votes to Brar’s 7,936. Delta to replace The mayor of Langley outgoing City said he had a good councillor campaign team, led by campaign manager Mike now thAt Scott HamHillman. He said he got a ilton has won a seat in great response in talking Delta-North, a municipal to people face-to-face, by-election will need to See FASSBENDER / Page 5 be held to replace his seat

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Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 5

Surrey Coun. Marvin Hunt celebrates winning his new role as Liberal MLA for SurreyPanorama. The longtime city councillor says he wants to avoid a costly byelection for taxpayers. EVAN SEAL THE LEADER

Fassbender: Hard to leave Langley

From page 4

including a 15-minute conversation with a union member who was anti-Liberal, but ended with the man shaking his hand and telling him he had his vote. He said Premier Christy Clark ran a great campaign and was focused on the issue that mattered to people, the economy. “We all need a strong economy,” Fassbender said. “A healthy business climate allows us to afford the things we want and need.” Fassbender said his high profile regionally on issues like transit helped him in his campaign, but he said the Liberals had to work hard for every vote, and it all

came down to the last poll in his riding. Fassbender expects to be involved in dialogue between the region and province on transportation and transit issues. He said the future of the region depends on a healthy transportation system. Fassbender said the hardest part of his win will be leaving his role as Langley City mayor. “I’m going to city hall right now (Wednesday morning) to talk to staff and council about the future. The next challenge will be to find someone to take my place,” he said. He does not expect a cabinet seat, given that so many good Liberal MLAs were elected.

– with files from The South Delta Leader and The Langley Times

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OPINION

6 Surrey/North Delta Leader

Thursday, May 16, 2013

Published and printed by Black Press Ltd. at 5450 152 St., Surrey, B.C.

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V

oters have elected ling Social Credit party. a Liberal majorThe riding’s representaity government to tion was doubled to two guide B.C. over MLAs before the 1956 electhe next four years, much to tion. In 1960, in one of the the surprise of pollsters and closest battles between Social almost every pundit. Credit and the CCF, it went In Surrey and Delta, the CCF, with Jim Rhodes and Liberals have added two Camille Mather elected as MLAs to their ranks, giving the two MLAs. the area six Liberal MLAs, In 1963, they were three NDP MLAs, and inde- defeated by Socreds Ernie pendent Vicki Huntington Lecours and Hunter Vogel. in Delta-South. Before the 1966 election, Newcomer Peter the province finally recogFassbender, who won in nized that the fast-growing Surrey-Fleetwood, and area was severely underAmrik Virk, who won represented in Victoria, and Surrey-Tynehead, may get a the old Delta riding was split shot at cabinet seats. Marvin into four ridings – RichHunt, who easily mond, Delta, won Surrey-PanSurrey and orama, also will Langley. be an important The NDP member of the candidate, government. Ernest Hall, Many Surwas elected rey and Delta in Surrey residents voted (the riding for economic boundaries stability, which did not they felt was best Frank Bucholtz include most provided by a of South Liberal governSurrey and ment. part of Cloverdale) in 1966 The final few weeks of and held the seat until 1975. the election were framed He won it again when it was in the traditional us vs. a two-member riding in them approach that is the 1979. hallmark of B.C. elections. In 1966, the other three For more than 60 years, new ridings went Socred. it has been the NDP (and In 1972, three of the four predecessor CCF) versus ridings went NDP as Dave the free enterprise coalition. Barrett became B.C.’s first Surrey has been a classic NDP premier, with only battleground for these two Langley staying Socred. In competing forces, going 1975, all four ridings went back to the formation of the Socred. CCF in B.C. in 1933. At that When Surrey became time, Surrey was part of the a two-member riding in larger Delta riding, which 1979, one Socred (Bill included Richmond, Delta, Vander Zalm) and Hall were Surrey and Langley. elected, making it the only Surrey had been a Liberal two-member riding in the stronghold in most elections province with a representasince the party system came tive from each major party. to B.C. in 1903, with Delta By 1991, redistribution farmer John Oliver serving created numerous singleas the longtime MLA (and member ridings. premier from 1918 to 1927). Now it’s 2013. The area The CCF won in Delta in represented by 15 MLAs – 1933, and in 1937 Len Shep- eight in Surrey, two in Delta, herd was elected as the CCF two in Langley and three in MLA, with strong support Richmond. The current 15 from North Surrey. He was MLAs have clout, as they re-elected in 1941. are part of an 85-member In the 1945 and 1949 elec- House. tions, Delta went over to the Will the South Fraser will coalition government, and get more attention from in 1952 it was one of just 19 the new government? That ridings to go with the fledgremains to be seen.

2013 The Surrey/North Delta Leader 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

laST WEEK WE aSKEd:

is there a defining issue for you this election? Here’s how you responded: Yes – the economy: 13% Yes – the environment: 4% Yes – gov’t transparency and trust: 59% Yes – gov’t spending and debt: 16% No – 8% raising kids

Parenting is not a popularity contest

P

arenting comes in many forms. We all have personal philosophies around raising our children with the ultimate goal of creating successful, happy and healthy adults. Unfortunately, and to my shock, my children did not arrive with a copy of “Parenting for Dummies” or any other easy reference guide. The caveat to this editorial is that I am by no means a parenting expert and my observations come from personal experience as a parent, coach and police officer. Like most parents, I often secondguess myself and wonder if I am doing the right thing for my kids even now that they are adults. As I grew into parenthood and after nearly 40 years of policing, I began to recognize that raising kids is 90 per cent hard work and 10 per cent luck. The 90 per cent includes everything from stuffing everyone into a vehicle Jim for a road trip (which always seemed like a good idea in the planning stages) to talking about peer pressure and decision making, to grounding them for breaking curfew, to comforting them when their hearts were broken. One of the most important parenting lessons that I have learned is that while I do enjoy a friendship with my children, I am not their friend. There is a clear distinction between parent and friend and many parents want to make their children happy by giving them what they want rather than what they need. Teenagers want parents that will host parties with alcohol. What they need is a parent that sets boundaries. Teenagers want unrestricted use of personal

chiefchats

2013 winner

Same old battle in B.C.

quitefrankly

CirCulation Manager Sherri Hemery

QUESTION OF THE WEEK

ElEction surprisE

cellphones and social media. What they need is a parent that protects their dignity. Teenagers want to go where they want, when they want. What they need is a parent that knows where they are, who they are with and what they are doing – 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. What may come as a surprise to some parents is that kids don’t just need rules and expectations, they want them as well. Even though nearly all kids will push the limits at some point, they will thrive within a clear set of boundaries. As parents we need to clearly communicate to them what it is we want. We also need them to understand the consequences of not following rules. They need to know that “sexting” nude pictures of themselves or getCessford ting drunk at a party and engaging in sexual activity with strangers or multiple partners can have devastating consequences. We will let our children down if we don’t set boundaries, talk openly with them and consistently reinforce those boundaries. We all make mistakes, our children will make mistakes. However, we can guide them through life by teaching them that because every action has a reaction; that they must choose their actions wisely. Jim Cessford is chief of the Delta Police Department and has spent more than 40 years in law enforcement.


Thursday, May 16, 2013

LETTERS

Surrey/North Delta Leader 7

Revamp taxing of real estate transfers

Light rail’s downsides re: “LeT’s noT get soaked by

poorly planned transit,” Letters, The Leader, May 14. I think that many advocates like the Light Rail Links coalition are misleading people into supporting them, because they are hiding the downsides to at-grade, on-street light rail transit. Some of those downsides are: • Light rail is slower transit; it is limited to at-grade speed limits of 50-60 km/h. • Light rail can be closed off completely by accidents. Disruptions at high-accident intersections in Surrey like King George Boulevard and 88 Avenue will mean that an LRT line will close down several times a week. • Less speed and reliability means less ridership. Less ridership means less fare revenue. • Even with both a light rail system across Surrey and transportation demand management to raise the cost of driving, 65 per cent of commutes will still be by car. • No Surrey light rail options will meet 2041 transportation modal shift goals from the car set by TransLink. In my view, light rail is simply not an investment that will be worth the cost. Surrey residents should consider supporting SkyTrain expansion instead. SkyTrain has some downsides like its visual profile, but I support SkyTrain because: • SkyTrain actually generates more monetary transportation benefits than cost, unlike light rail. • SkyTrain has worked in Vancouver to increase transit modeshare and reduce motor vehicle use. • SkyTrain’s lower operating costs per hour can mean more frequent off-peak and weekend transit service compared to light rail. • SkyTrain’s grade-separated right-of-way means consistent 96 per cent on-time reliability. • SkyTrain is the best catalyst for transit-oriented urban growth and slum revitalization when compared to other cities around the world. Daryl Dela Cruz Campaign Director Better Surrey Rapid Transit skytrainforsurrey.org

re: “reaLTors want Property

BOAZ JOSEPH / THE LEADER

susan McLachlan’s garden and home were damaged last saturday night when a car driven by a 15-year-old (according to Delta police) crashed onto her north Delta property.

Life interrupted by night-time delinquents on a joyride

To The Three teenage boys that literary crashed into our house in the early hours of Saturday morning May 11, then ran away: It was a miracle for you that you were not killed and for that we are thankful, but we want you to know the impact you have made due to your lack of responsibility. For six months our lives have been a struggle due to a serious injury due to a fall while on vacation. Two operations later and after

extensive physiotherapy, in April we were able to go ahead with our renovations indoors after having to postpone them in November due to my incapacity. Then finally on Friday, May 10 – yes, the day before you decided to drive recklessly and almost kill yourself and your two passengers – we were able to sit in our new living room for the first time in a month and look out at our beautiful garden, which is now destroyed. We are telling you this story

because we want you to know that you have taken away the joy and happiness of knowing we had finally got our lives back to normal. Instead we now have to look forward to who another who-knowshow-long ordeal, thanks to you and your irresponsible behaviour. We are grateful to the young man who was a passenger in the car that came to apologize Saturday morning. Susan McLachlan, North Delta

Target store prices are off target

There was so much

hype about Target coming to Canada, that my wife and I were eagerly waiting for the store to open up. We were expecting prices lower than Walmart or Superstore; merchandise from the U.S. that you don’t see in stores here, etc.

The store in North Delta opened last week, and we went there the same week, on Sunday. We found it was not too crowded, with fewer people than we expected. You would think that during the first few weeks, the prices would be much lower than

other stores, but in fact they were higher. I even asked a couple of shoppers if they found the prices a bargain, and they merely laughed. The items were substantially the same as you find in Canadian stores; no American brands for things such as laundry detergent,

candies, etc. We noticed in the check-out, people had very few items in their baskets/carts. If they continue to sell at the same high price, they will soon fold, like Woolco before them. M.  Hajee

Transfer Tax bite eased.” Housing is unaffordable in the Lower Mainland partly because of the property transfer tax paid by buyers. But the provincial government is addicted to the almost $1 billion that this tax reaps to pay for health and school programs and MLAs’ salaries. Is there a way to lower the cost to first-time buyers, to protect the retirement nest-eggs for seniors and maintain a source of revenue for government? I suggest that a capital gains tax on all real estate transactions should be on a sliding scale, declining with the number of years that a property has been owned. It would be paid by the vendor. The new tax might start at, say, 80 per cent on the net appreciation on flipped properties. The government would reap the lion’s share of windfall profits on flips from rezonings.  The tax might decline by four per cent for each year a property has been owned by the vendor. After 20 years, the capital gains tax would be zero. This new tax would make home prices more affordable by dampening speculation. The revenue to the provincial government might be partially allocated to build more social housing, co-op housing and geared-to-income rental housing, which would further moderate the cost of housing. 

D.B. Wilson, Port Moody

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8 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

ELECTION NIGHT in PHOTOS After the polls closed Tuesday night, the NDP gathered at India Banquet Hall and the Liberals hunkered down at Eaglequest golf course to watch the results come in. Leader photojournalists Boaz Joseph and Evan Seal captured the different moods in each camp.

EVAN SEAL / THE LEADER

Jubilant B.C. Liberals’ supporters cheer at Eaglequest golf course after it becomes clear the Liberals are heading for four more years at the helm of the province.

BOAZ JOSEPH / THE LEADER

A dejected B.C. NDP booster sits among the empty chairs at the India Banquet Hall in Newton.

BOAZ JOSEPH / THE LEADER

It wasn’t a fruitful evening for the B.C. NDP, despite the appearance of Newton-North Delta NDP MP Jinny Sims (left).

BOAZ JOSEPH / THE LEADER

The NDP’s Harry Bains, re-elected in Surrey-Newton, holds his grandson Brayden, 11 months, as Sue Hammell, NDP MLA for Green-Timbers, speaks to the crowd at India Banquet Hall.

EVAN SEAL / THE LEADER

Liberal MLA Stephanie Cadieux is clearly excited after handily winning her riding of Surrey-Cloverdale.


Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 9

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Top: New Liberal MLA Amrik Virk, who won Surrey-Tynehead – the riding vacated by Dave Hayer – is hoisted by happy supporters at Eaglequest golf course. EVAN SEAL / THE LEADER

Left: Alyssa Kendall, 9, takes a photo of Delta Mayor Lois Jackson and new Liberal MLA Scott Hamilton as they raise a glass at the Delta Lion Pub Tuesday night. Hamilton beat the NDP’s Sylvia Bishop in Delta-North.

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told the crowd, before thanking defeated NDP MLA Brar for his service to Surrey. The Langley City mayor had faced questions At 9:45 p.m., Amrik Mahil, the defeated NDP candidate for Surrey-Panorama wandered in, saying about parachuting into a Surrey riding, but Fassbender narrowly toppled Brar by a 265-vote margin he was “very disappointed” and that he thought in what turned out to be the closest contest in the the B.C. Liberals’ attack ads manipulated the public city, with 45.65 per cent voting Liberal and 44.17 per “fear factor” of the NDP. cent for the NDP. He also felt the B.C. Conservatives had a particuAlmost as tight was Delta-North, where B.C. Liblarly light showing in the polls, failing to created a division on the right, which would have allowed the eral and Delta Coun. Scott Hamilton beat the NDP’s Sylvia Bishop by 302 votes to replace retiring NDP NDP to capitalize on the gap. MLA Guy Gentner. At the end of the night, expectations of a strong Cadieux was among those who said she expected NDP showing were demolished. a much closer result for the Liberals One backroom organizer said provincially. several factors were at play, including “I am surprised,” she said, adding she B.C. Liberal attack ads throughout the anticipated a skin-of-the-teeth Liberal campaign, along with the B.C. NDP’s majority with perhaps 44 seats, crediting refusal to engage in similar tactics. the tenacity of volunteers and especially And in one shot at the party, the of Christy Clark. organizer said the NDP suffered from “We had a leader that wouldn’t quit,” a “pipeline” structure, which focused Cadieux said. on NDP Leader Adrian Dix, rather Stephanie Fassbender said voters were concerned than the party strengths. voting NDP would be taking too dangerAs the evening wrapped up, SurreyCadieux ous a chance at a time when “the world is Newton’s Bains vowed to keep the still in economic turmoil.” Liberals’ feet to the fire in Victoria. The Liberals had the advantage of big “We still have 7,000 students in portables, and I will say to this government ‘that has name recognition in candidates such as Fassbender and Surrey Coun. Marvin Hunt. to end,’ ” Bains told the gathering. “Our health care, Hunt also said concern about the economy was our seniors, do not get the home support that they paramount with voters. need – that fight will continue.” “People were waiting to see what was going to Hammell acknowledged that the results were happen. Businesses were holding off investments disappointing. because they want to wait until tonight to see what “It’s not the Christmas I thought we’d have when was going to happen to the province.” we opened the presents,” Hammell said. “It’s just Hunt said the Liberal message resonated strongly been an incredible disappointment for all of us.” with both people who remember the NDP govOver at the Eaglequest golf course in Surrey, ernments of the 1990s as well as those who have where the Liberals were gathered, the mood was travelled or lived elsewhere in the world, seen severe jubilant – although it didn’t start out that way. Some watched nervously as early returns came in, economic collapses in the U.S. or Europe, and know how tenuous prosperity can be. confiding they feared the party might hang onto as Virk said concern about the impact of the NDP few as two Surrey seats. was so widespread, campaign workers came to B.C. But as the scale of the party’s win became clear, from other provinces of the country. both in Surrey and across the province, wild cheers The Langley RCMP inspector, who replaces erupted and swarms of supporters poured into the retired Liberal MLA Dave Hayer in Tynehead, said banquet room to join the celebration. the win is something of a “bittersweet” moment for Newly minted B.C. Liberal MLAs Amrik Virk in Surrey-Tynehead and Fassbender in Fleetwood were him. “Tomorrow I retire from the RCMP after 25 years hoisted into the air and carried aloft by the throng. of service,” said Virk. But Virk warned revelers off when they moved For full riding-by-riding results, go to surreyto lift the wheelchair of victorious Cloverdale MLA leader.com Stephanie Cadieux. “I have shorter fingernails right now,” Fassbender newsroom@surreyleader.com From page 1

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walked by without saying a word. A few explained that they couldn’t vote because they were international students and not Canadian residents. Some of the other adults the elementary students talked to said they didn’t have time to vote – a reason that simply didn’t cut it for Holly Friesen. “That’s not really an excuse,” the fifth grader said afterwards. “People fought to let people be able to vote.” A couple of the kids’ signs included statistics showing only 34.7 per cent of voters aged 18-24 cast ballots in the last election and that university students are the least likely to vote. “They should use that

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Low turnout in Surrey

Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 13

North Delta voters participated above the B.C. average by Rick Kupchuk Voter participation was up

slightly from 2009 across British Columbia in Tuesday’s provincial election, although the percentage is nowhere near the rates of a quarter-century ago. But in Surrey, the turnout was lower than the provincial average in 2009 – the lowest in the province’s history. A little more than half – just 50.5 per cent - of registered voters in the city cast a ballot in advance polling or on voting day. That’s slightly lower than the 50.99-per-cent turnout provincewide in 2009, and two points below this year’s turnout of 52.5

per cent. Actual figures won’t be available until results are confirmed by Elections BC on May 27, as absentee ballots and the number of voters who registered on voting day will be added to the totals. However, it’s not expected the actual percentages will differ much from the preliminary count. The percentage of eligible voters who actually vote has been dropping in B.C. since 1983, when 70.34 per cent of eligible ballots were cast. Surrey had three ridings above the provincial average on May 14, led by Surrey-White Rock

with a 59-per-cent turnout. Four ridings were well below 50 per cent, with Surrey-Whalley getting a turnout of just 39.8 per cent. Other Surrey ridings below 50 per cent were Surrey-Green Timbers (47.3 per cent), SurreyTynehead (48.3), and SurreyNewton (48.8). Surrey-Fleetwood (51.6), Surrey-Cloverdale (52.9), and Surrey-Panorama (53.3) all hovered near the provincial average. In Delta-North, voter turnout was estimated at 56.8 per cent, well above the B.C. turnout of 52.5.

newsroom@surreyleader.com

Class: Eager to cast their own ballots From page 12 opportunity,” said 10-year-old Abi Harris. “It’s important to vote because you can change B.C.’s future for children,” said classmate Lucas Rodrigues. The students in Karen Webb’s Grade 4/5 class at Woodward Hill Elementary have been learning about government at school for several weeks. They’ve studied the different levels of government, watched the televised provincial debate and talked about the various parties and platforms. What she witnessed Tuesday convinced her it was the right decision. “This is so much more authentic,” Webb said.

“They’re having real conversations with people.” Engineering student Graeme Harris took the time to stop and chat. “You guys are the best class,” he told the kids before having his photo taken with the group. “You guys are doing a great job here.” While they had a student vote in their classroom the day before, most of the kids said they can’t wait for their ballot to really count. “I’m totally going to vote because I want a say in my future,” said Ca’leah Ayedzi. “It could change all of our lives,” added fourth grader Nayan Anderson.

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T005442_7.31x9.64_VAT_wk1 and that the NDP’s Kinder Morgan posiKinder Morgan’s tion was a factor. proposed twinning of Clark said voters the Trans Mountain weren’t impressed by oil pipeline through “the idea that you’re the Lower Mainland going to say ‘no’ to looks more economic likely with developthe B.C. ment Liberals before you staying in even see it.” power than She if the NDP stressed had won the provTuesday’s ince will election. put any NDP Kinder leader Morgan Adrian proposal to Dix had the same Premier Christy Clark requirevowed to block a big ments increase in as the oil tanker exports from planned Enbridge Metro Vancouver. Northern Gateway His reversal of a pipeline to Kitimat, previous pledge to wait including world-leadfor a formal project ing safeguards against application became a ocean and land spills major campaign issue. as well as a substantial Speaking to reportshare of benefits for ers Wednesday, PreB.C.’s risk. mier Christy Clark said “The five condishe believed the TV tions aren’t going to debate was the turning change,” Clark said. point of the campaign See LIBERALS / Page 16 for the Liberal rebound


Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 15

Huntington re-elected in Delta-South Becomes first independent MLA to win re-election in B.C. history

by Robert Mangelsdorf Vicki Huntington will get another four years

to represent the riding of Delta-South in the provincial legislature, as she became the first independent MLA to win a second a term Tuesday night. Huntington soundly defeated challengers Bruce McDonald of the B.C. Liberals and Nic Slater of the B.C. NDP. Huntington won 10,619 votes, with McDonald taking 8,114 votes, while Slater won 3,375. “Delta-South took a chance on an independent four years ago and we squeaked in and I think [we] proved to this riding we could do the job and we could keep them informed and we could be an office of integrity,” said Huntington in her celebration speech at the Sundance Inn on Ladner Trunk Road. “I can’t even tell every single person in this room how grateful we are for everything you have done, this has been a campaign with so many volunteers who’ve worked their hearts out door knocking or phoning or putting signs up.”

ADRIAN MCNAIR / BLACK PRESS

Vicki Huntington receives a celebratory hug from grandchildren of her campaign supporters, Susan and David Jones, while onlookers watch updates on a large screen confirming her reelection.

Huntington said there’s still a lot of work to do with the next four years and that she would be holding premier Christy Clark to her promise to replace the George Massey Tunnel. She also touched on the fact she made political history with her reelection. “Delta-South, when they elected the first independent in 60 years, made history last time, but this time Delta-South has reelected an independent, which makes B.C. political history,” she said to loud applause. Huntington was first elected in 2009 when she beat former attorney general Wally Oppal by just 32 votes. McDonald called Huntington to concede the race shortly after 9:15 p.m. “You can’t win them all, but come tomorrow, I’ll still be serving the people of Delta,” said the seven-term Delta councillor Tuesday night. McDonald said he was happy with his campaign and the ground they were able to make up on Huntington in the past month. “We knew at the beginning going in we were significantly behind, maybe as much as

40 points, and we made a lot of that up, but we didn’t have the ability to make it all up,” McDonald said, adding that a late start to the campaign didn’t help matters. Meanwhile, an hour after provincial polls closed across B.C. Tuesday, Semiahmoo Peninsula B.C. Liberals were well on their way to joining their party sitting as a majority government. Surrey-White Rock Liberal incumbent Gordon Hogg arrived at his campaign office just before 9 p.m. to raucous applause from supporters who had spent the previous hour glued to TV screens. “It’s looking good – we did it,” constituency assistant Verna Logan told Hogg, during a congratulatory hug. By the end of the night, with all polls reporting, Hogg garnered 13,743 votes to the NDP’s Susan Keeping’s tally of 6,406. Keeping, with the writing on the wall, told a supporter at her nearby campaign office “at least we had fun.” “I respect it, what can you do?” she said.

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16 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

“Any expansion of heavy oil is going to have to meet those five conditions.” The Trans Mountain pipeline from northern Alberta to Burnaby has operated for more than 50 years but Kinder Morgan wants

authority’s governance structure. The NDP had promised to restore control to locally elected representatives, while the Liberals said on the campaign trail there was more right than wrong with TransLink’s current structure. But the bigger issue for transit users is

how billions of dollars will be raised to build major rapid transit extensions in Surrey and Vancouver. Mayors have sought various new revenue tools for TransLink, from an annual vehicle levy to a small new regional sales tax. Clark pledged during the campaign that

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Liberals: What will Clark do with TransLink?

to nearly triple its flow to 890,000 barrels per day, resulting in many more oil tankers plying Vancouver harbour. Another issue that awaits Clark’s new government will be what to do with TransLink. Metro Vancouver mayors have demanded a major reform of the transportation

From page 14

any new tax or fee for TransLink would have to be approved by voters in a referendum in November of 2014, a promise that alarmed transit advocates. Langley City Mayor Peter Fassbender, who had served as vicechair of the TransLink mayors’ council, is the newly elected Liberal MLA for SurreyFleetwood, the riding that a new SkyTrain line could pass through on the way to Langley. He said better transportation south of the Fraser will be a priority and the government will work to clarify its vision for TransLink. Fassbender also chided his nemesis on the mayors’ council – Burnaby Mayor Derek Corrigan – for fomenting opposition to the Liberals in civic circles. “Derek Corrigan, on the mayors’ council for the last year, year and a half, said ‘the Liberals are toast, they’re done, it’s over. We’re going to have a new government.’ And we do have a new government,” Fassbender said, adding it’s time for all local leaders to now work together. Surrey Mayor Dianne Watts and other regional leaders have said some form of road pricing or broad-based tolling would be the best way to refinance TransLink for the long term. Clark, however, ruled out new tolls on existing bridges or roads during the campaign. It remains unclear how her government will pay for major new bridge projects – such as the promised replacements of the Massey Tunnel and Pattullo Bridge – if not through more tolls. Other contentious decisions in the Lower Mainland that await Clark’s new government include: • Approval of a Metro Vancouver plan, still in the works, to build a new waste-to-energy incinerator. • Approval of a new jet fuel pipeline to Vancouver airport that would bring tankers into the mouth of the Fraser River. • Whether to support or oppose further expansion of Port Metro Vancouver, from a new coal export terminal in Surrey to a massive increase in container handling at Deltaport.

jnagel@surreyleader.com


Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 17

Surrey’s finest are recognized

A great read. #200-5450 152nd St, Surrey

604-575-2744

surreyleader.com

VICTORIA DAY BLOWOUT!

A tAxi driver who tracked

down a hit-and-run suspect and police officers who disarmed a man at a Surrey laundromat were some of the people recognized at by the Surrey RCMP last week. Last Wednesday night at the Surrey Arts Centre, the Mounties held the RCMP Officer in Charge Awards for those who went beyond the call in their duties, both as police officer and civilians. At about 9:30 p.m. on May 18, 2011, Umad Cheema was driving his cab in South Surrey when heard of a hit-and-run that killed a pedestrian. Two hours later, Cheema was called to pick up a couple at a local store. It became apparent from their conversation that they were involved in the incident. He dropped them off at their destination, called 911, and stayed to ensure the suspects didn’t leave. Based on his actions, arrests were made, and the man was convicted for dangerous driving causing death and the woman

was charged for obstruction of a police investigation. “Mr. Cheema acted above and beyond his civic duty, providing outstanding service to the community which resulted in convictions and a degree of closure for the victim’s family,” Chief Supt. Bill Fordy said at the ceremony. “His actions bring credit to him and are in keeping with the highest standards of a Canadian citizen.” Other award recipients included police Constables Brian Pierschke and Octavio Rego, who disarmed a knifewielding man in a laundromat on June 10, 2012. Pierschke arrived to find the suspect threatening and lunging at patrons while he was waving the knife. Pierschke managed to place himself between the suspect and patrons, allowing them to leave to safety. Rego arrived and the suspect dropped to his knees but still refused to drop the knife. Rego deployed his Taser, causing the man to fall to the floor. More than 70 awards were presented to officers, support

staff, and civilians for their efforts. “Every year this ceremony recognizes men and women from our community who went above and beyond the call of duty,” Fordy said. “This event also provides us with an opportunity to highlight the dedication and sometimes heroism displayed by both police officers and residents from the City of Surrey.” Other examples of excellence being recognized included: • Investigators who tracked down and brought to justice an international child sex offender;  • Officers who detained an armed car-jacking suspect which prevented further violent robberies; • An officer whose keen observation skills led him to a shooting victim and ultimately his assailant; • A civilian crime analyst whose intelligence gathering led to the conviction of a drug trafficking ring; • And a municipal staff member who initiated a child protection centre for abused children. kdiakiw@surreyleader.com

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FUTURE SHOP – Correction Notice On page 17 of the May 10 flyer, the Epson Powerlite 710HD 3LCD Home Cinema Projector (WebCode: 10203965) was advertised with incorrect specs. Please be advised that this projector IS NOT 3D, as previously advertised. We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.

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18 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

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Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 19

Farms not for medical pot

Today I followed my head ...and my heart to succeed. Connect at QMS

New marijuana factories considered industrial, say cities by Jeff Nagel Lower Mainland politi-

cians want any new licensed medical marijuana factories built on industrial land, not already scarce farmland. A resolution passed last Thursday by the Lower Mainland Local Government Association (LMLGA) urges the Union of B.C. Municipalities to lobby for the industrial-only land restriction as the federal government prepares to approve new large-scale indoor growers. Ottawa announced in January it will phase out individual licences for medical marijuana users to grow pot in their own homes and instead have all medical pot grown and distributed by highly regulated, secure commercial operators. Surrey Coun. Linda Hepner said medical marijuana is a pharmaceutical that should be grown in industrial zoned areas rather than competing against food crops for agricultural land that’s already too expensive for some prospective conventional

farmers. “We would be utilizing a lot of agricultural land for something that could be in a greenhouse environment in an industrial zone,” Hepner said. “We don’t want to see all our agricultural food space in marijuana,” added outgoing LMLGA president Barbara Steele. Also backing the resolution were several politicians from Fraser Valley communities. The federal health ministry intends to launch the new system by April of 2014. Maple Ridge Mayor Ernie Daykin is one local leader who disagreed. “We feel very strongly our industrial park is not the appropriate place,” he said. The main concerns, Daykin said, are odour for neighbours and whether operators have tough enough security to fend off grow-rips by gangsters. Maple Ridge wanted the federally regulated pot growers to instead be limited to agricultural parcels, with large setbacks, similar to

what would be used for a mushroom or hog farm. “We’ve got somebody who is already interested in putting up a 26,000 square foot facility,” Daykin said. Hydroponic pot farms grown in well-gated industrial buildings would still be a good fit on lowquality agricultural land with marginal soils, he said. Daykin dismissed concerns that weed might crowd out food crops. “The reality is there’s probably only going to be 60 to 70 of these facilities across the country,” he said. “We might get one or we might not get one. It won’t hurt my feelings if we don’t.” A big concern for Daykin and other Lower Mainland leaders is what will be done to enforce the shutdown of existing federally approved medical marijuana growers, which have long been criticized for safety hazards and ties to the illegal drug trade.

jnagel@blackpress.ca

Fraser level rises Forecast centre issues high stream-flow advisory

by Jeff Nagel The Fraser river is rising fast as

a result of rapid snowmelt from last week’s hot weather as well as rain since then. The B.C. River Forecast Centre on Monday issued a high streamflow advisory for the Fraser in the Lower Mainland, as well as further upstream in Quesnel, the Fraser Canyon and at Hope The Fraser was flowing at 9,000 cubic metres per second at Hope as

of Monday and that was forecast to reach 10,000 as early as Wednesday and potentially 11,500 by Thursday. “Given current rates of rise in tributary channels, and weather yesterday and today, model results may be underestimating the rate of rise in the Lower Fraser,” the forecast centre cautioned. A high streamflow advisory means river levels are expected to rise rapidly, and although minor flooding in low-lying areas is possible, no major flooding is expected.

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20 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

N OT ICE OF PUBLIC HEARI N G - M O N DAY, M AY 2 7, 2 013 The Council of the City of Surrey will hold a Public Hearing pursuant to the provisions of the Local Government Act, in the Council Chamber at City Hall, 14245 - 56 Avenue, Surrey, BC, on Monday, May 27, 2013, commencing at 7:00 p.m.

DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BY-LAW 17933

Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000, Amendment By-law, 2013, No. 17932 Application: 7912-0333-00 CIVIC ADDRESS: 6979 – 150 Street APPLICANT: 0952697 B.C. Ltd. c/o McElhanney Consulting Services Ltd. (James Pernu) #2300, 13450 – 102 Avenue, Surrey, BC V3T 5X3 PROPOSAL: To rezone the property from “One-Acre Residential Zone (RA)” to “Single Family Residential (12) Zone (RF-12)”. The purpose of the rezoning is to permit subdivision into approximately 29 single family small lots and additional park land. DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BY-LAW 17932

Surrey Official Community Plan By-law, 1996, No. 12900, Text No. 122, Amendment By-law, 2013, No. 17930 Application: 7913-0038-00 CIVIC ADDRESS: 10926 Scott Road (also shown as 10928 Scott Road) APPLICANT: 0960134 B.C. Ltd. c/o Gurtaj Grewal #202, 13281 – 72 Avenue, Surrey, BC V3W 2N5 PROPOSAL: To amend “Surrey Official Community Plan By-law 1996, No. 12900”, as amended, in Division A. Schedule B Temporary Use Permit Areas, under the heading by adding a new heading “Temporary Industrial Use Permit Area No. 44 - Security Guard Training School”. This application will allow the development and operation of a security guard training school on a temporary basis. DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BY-LAW 17930

Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000, Amendment By-law, 2013, No. 17939 Application: 7912-0209-00 CIVIC ADDRESS: 16413 and 16443 – 104 Avenue APPLICANT: 0953759 B.C. Ltd. c/o Hub Engineering Inc. (Mike Kompter) #101, 7485 – 130 Street, Surrey, BC V3W 1H8 PROPOSAL: To rezone the site from “One-Acre Residential Zone (RA)” to “Single Family Residential Zone (RF)”. The purpose of the rezoning is to permit a subdivision into fifteen (15) single family lots and one remainder lot. DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BY-LAW 17939

Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000, Amendment By-law, 2013, No. 17934 Application: 7912-0160-00 CIVIC ADDRESS: 18899 – 32 Avenue and 3515 – 192 Street APPLICANT: City of Surrey c/o Pacific Land Resource Group Inc. (Oleg Verbenkov) #101, 7485 – 130 Street, Surrey, BC V3W 1H8 PROPOSAL: To amend “Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000, Amendment By-law, 2010, No. 17146”, in Part 1 and Part 2. J. This amendment will adjust the boundary of the outdoor storage areas (Area A and Area B) as per Schedule B (on file). DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BY-LAW 17934

Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000, Amendment By-law, 2013, No. 17933 Application: 7912-0349-00 CIVIC ADDRESS: 13388 – 104 Avenue APPLICANT: Bosa Properties (104) Inc. c/o Hermann Nuessler #1201, 838 West Hastings Street, Vancouver, BC V6C 0A6 PROPOSAL: To rezone the property from “Assembly Hall 1 Zone (PA-1)” to “Comprehensive Development Zone (CD)”. The purpose of the rezoning is to permit the development of a high-rise residential tower, commercial podium with ground floor retail, second floor office and a church. B. Permitted Uses for By-law 17933 The Lands and structures shall be used for the following uses only, or for a combination of such uses: 1. Multiple unit residential buildings. 2. Office uses excluding social escort services and methadone clinics. 3. Retail stores excluding adult entertainment stores, secondhand stores and pawnshops. 4. Personal service uses excluding body rub parlours. 5. General service uses excluding funeral parlours and drive-through banks. 6. Eating establishments excluding drive-through restaurants. 7. Neighbourhood pubs. 8. Liquor stores. 9. Entertainment uses excluding arcades and adult entertainment stores. 10. Indoor recreational facilities. 11. Assembly halls, including churches, which accommodate a maximum of 300 seats. 12. Child care centres provided that the enrollment at any one time is limited to 50 students.

Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000, Amendment By-law, 2013, No. 17931 Application: 7912-0180-00 CIVIC ADDRESS: 12725 – 56 Avenue APPLICANT: Laurence R. McGuinness, William R. McGuinness, Susan P. Baziuk and Clare T. Pattison c/o Hunter Laird Engineering Ltd. (Clarence Arychuk) #300, 65 Richmond Street, Surrey, BC V3L 5P5 PROPOSAL: To rezone the property from “One-Acre Residential Zone (RA)” to “Half-Acre Residential Zone (RH)”. The purpose of the rezoning is to permit subdivision into three (3) half-acre residential lots and one (1) future park lot. DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BY-LAW 17931

Surrey Official Community Plan By-law, 1996, No. 12900, Text No. 123 Amendment By-law, 2013, No. 17935 APPLICANT: City of Surrey 14245 – 56 Avenue Surrey, BC V3X 3A2 PROPOSAL: To amend “Surrey Official Community By-law, 1996, No. 12900”, as amended, in Section 3.7 and Figure 7. This amendment will incorporate the “Business Park 3 Zone (IB-3)”.

Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000, Text Amendment By-law, 2013, No. 17936 APPLICANT: City of Surrey 14245 – 56 Avenue Surrey, BC V3X 3A2 PROPOSAL: “Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000” as amended, is further amended to add a new Zone “47C – Industrial Business Park 3 Zone (IB-3)”. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE

www.surrey.ca


Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 21

N OT I C E O F P U B L I C H E A R I H N G - M O N D AY, M AY 2 7, 2 01 3 The Industrial Business Park 3 Zone (IB-3) does not allow the retail sale of goods produced on the lot, will limit accessory uses and restrict size of eating establishments in business park developments.

DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BY-LAW 17937/17938

Surrey Land Use Contract No. 11 Authorization By-law, 1974, No. 4185, Discharge By-law, 2013, No. 17937 Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000, Amendment By-law, 2013, No. 17938 Application: 7912-0217-00 CIVIC ADDRESS: 15332 and 15360 – 32 Avenue APPLICANT: Berezan Management (32nd Avenue) Ltd. c/o Ralph Berezan #210, 8399 – 200 Street, Langley, BC V2Y 3C2 PROPOSAL: By-law 17937 To discharge Land Use Contract No. 11 from the property to allow the underlying "One-Acre Residential Zone (RA)" Zone to come into effect. By-law 17938 To rezone the site from "One-Acre Residential Zone (RA)" to "Business Park 3 Zone (IB-3)". DEVELOPMENT VARIANCE PERMIT To vary "Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000, as amended, Part 22, Section F, as follows: (a) To reduce the east side yard setback from 7.5 metres (25 ft.) to 4.5 metres (15 ft.); and (b) To increase the maximum building height from 14 metres (46 ft.) to 17.8 metres (58 ft.). The purpose of the rezoning and development variance permit is to permit the development of two business park buildings. B. Permitted Uses for Business Park 3 Zone (IB-3) Land and structures shall be used for the following uses only, or for a combination of such uses: 1. Light impact industry. 2. Office uses excluding: (a) Social escort services; and (b) Methadone clinics. 3. Warehouse uses. 4. Distribution centres. 5. Accessory uses including the following: (a) Eating establishments, excluding drive-through restaurants, provided that: i. The eating establishment does not exceed a gross floor area of 200 square metres [2,150 sq. ft.]; ii. The eating establishment accommodates a maximum of 100 seats; and iii. A maximum of one eating establishment with a gross floor area greater than 150 square metres [1,600 sq. ft.] on the lot and where a lot has been subdivided by a strata plan then there shall only be one eating establishment with a gross floor area greater than 150 sq. m. [1,600 sq. ft.] within the strata plan; (b) Personal service uses limited to the following: i. Barbershops; ii. Beauty parlours; iii. Cleaning and repair of clothing; and iv. Shoe repair shops; (c) General service uses excluding drive-through banks; (d) Community services; (e) Assembly halls limited to churches, provided that: i. The church does not exceed a gross floor area of 700 square metres [7,500 sq. ft.]; ii. The church accommodates a maximum of 300 seats; and iii. There is not more than one church on a lot and where a lot has been subdivided by a strata plan, there shall be only one church within the strata plan. (f) Child care centres; and (g) Dwelling unit(s) provided that the dwelling unit(s) is (are): i. Contained within a principal building; ii. Occupied by the owner or a caretaker, for the protection of the businesses permitted; iii. Restricted to a maximum number of: a. One dwelling unit in each principal building less than 2,800 square metres [30,000 sq. ft.] in floor area; b. Two dwelling units in each principal building of 2,800 square metres [30,000 sq. ft.] or greater in floor area; and c. Notwithstanding Sub-sections B.5 (g) iii.a. and iii.b., the maximum number shall be two dwelling units for lots less than 4.0 hectares [10 acres] in area and three dwelling units for lots equal to or greater than 4.0 hectares [10 acres] in area; and iv. Restricted to a maximum floor area of: a. 140 square metres [1,500 sq. ft.] for one (first) dwelling unit on a lot and where a lot has been subdivided by a strata plan then there shall only be one 140-square metre [1,500sq. ft.] dwelling unit within the strata plan; b. 90 square metres [970 sq. ft.] for each additional dwelling unit; and c. Notwithstanding Sub-sections B.5 (g) iv.a. and iv.b., the maximum floor area shall not exceed 33% of the total floor area of the principal building within which the dwelling unit is contained.

Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000, Amendment By-law, 2013, No. 17940 Application: 7911-0223-00 CIVIC ADDRESS: 2979, 3005, 3047 – 168 Street (also shown as 3045 – 168 Street), 16636, 16664, 16686 and 16722 – 32 Avenue APPLICANT: April Creek Developments Ltd., Sukhwinder, Alison, Maghar and Charnjit Sanghe c/o Infinity Properties Ltd. (Alison Davies) #205, 6360 – 202 Street, Langley, BC V2Y 1N2 PROPOSAL: To rezone the site from "One-Acre Residential Zone (RA)" to "Comprehensive Development Zone (CD)". DEVELOPMENT VARIANCE PERMIT To vary "Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000, Amendment By-law, 2013, No. 17940", as amended, Part 2, Section F, as follows: (a) To reduce the minimum front yard setback from 7.5 metres (25 ft.) to 6 metres (20 ft.) for proposed Lots 27, 32, 33, 34, 39, 40, 47, 57, 58 and 67; (b) To reduce one (1) minimum side yard setback from 3 metres (10 ft.) to 2 metres (6.6 ft.) for proposed Lots 3, 4, 7, 8, 9, 26, 27, 30, 39, 41, 47, 57, 58, 64, 65 and 66; and (c) To reduce the minimum side yard on a flanking street from 7.5 metres (25 ft.) to 4.5 metres (14.7 ft.) for proposed Lots 32, 33 and 40. The purpose of the rezoning and development variance permit is to permit subdivision into 67 single family lots, a community detention pond and a park. B. Permitted Uses for By-law 17940 The Lands and structures shall be used for the following uses only, or for a combination of such uses: 1. One single family dwelling which may contain one secondary suite. 2. Accessory uses including the following: (a) Bed and breakfast use in accordance with Section B.2, Part 4 General Provisions, of Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000, as amended; and (b) The keeping of boarders or lodgers in accordance with Section B.2, Part 4 General Provisions, of Surrey Zoning By-law, 1993, No. 12000, as amended. DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BY-LAW 17940

Additional information may be obtained from the Planning & Development Department at (604) 591-4441. Copies of the by-law(s), development variance permit(s), supporting staff reports and any relevant background documentation may be viewed in the "Notices" section of the City of Surrey website at www.surrey.ca or inspected at the City Hall, Monday through Friday (except statutory holidays) between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. from Tuesday, May 7, 2013 to Monday, May 27, 2013. All persons who believe their interest in property will be affected by the proposed by-law(s)/development variance permit(s) shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard at the Public Hearing on matters contained in the by-law(s)/development variance permit(s). Should you have any concerns or comments you wish to convey to Council, please fax to 604-591-8731, email clerks@surrey.ca or submit in writing to the City Clerk at 14245 – 56 Avenue, Surrey, BC V3X 3A2, no later than Monday, May 27, 2013 at 4:00 p.m. Please note that Council may not receive further submissions from the public or interested persons concerning these applications after the Public Hearing has concluded. Jane Sullivan City Clerk

www.recreation.surrey.ca

Metro waste policy a boost for incinerator, critics say Recycling firm wants to use an automated plant to sort garbage

by Jeff Nagel

advanced system can divert 80 to 90 per cent OppOnents of a Metro of paper, plastics, organVancouver plan to ics and other material keep waste from being apartment dwellers toss hauled to the Fraser out as trash. Valley said Thursday the “Rather than sendregional district’s real ing it to the landfill or agenda is to ensure it incinerator we want to can feed a new garbage cleanse it of recyclable incinerator. material first,” he said. Several recycling and “We want to have a shot waste hauling firms at taking that 80 or 90 denounced Metro’s per cent out.” proposed waste flow Metro has been regulation, saying it firm that only sourcewould unfairly disrupt separated recycling by their business and block residents is okay, he innovation. said, not after-the-fact Metro wants to processing of their license garbage haulers garbage. and ensure they only CONTINUED McRae said he knows ON NEXT PAGE take trash to Metrowhy Metro won’t let approved facilities. him to do what he That would bottle up wants. waste within Metro and “They need to trap ensure those dumping the high-calorie content it pay the steep tipping material in the waste fees that support Metro stream,” he said. “The programs and abide stuff I want to take out by local bans against – the paper, the plastics, dumping recyclables. the wood products The region’s planners – that is the stuff that worry that if regulations they need to have the aren’t imposed now, a incinerator operate trickle of waste now efficiently. It won’t just flowing east to Abbotsburn rocks.” ford will turn into a Exclude the combusflood and millions of tible materials, he said, dollars in tipping fees and an incinerator will will be lost. run less efficiently, with But Ralph McRae, more toxic ash, if it can CEO of Northwest be justified at all. Waste Solutions, told Metro is continuMetro waste committee ing to take public and members the planned stakeholder comment rules are mainly geared on its plan until May 31. to ensure a second A staff report and incinerator is built. recommended strategy His firm is building is expected this suma $30-million material mer. recovery facility (MRF) Any regulation would in south Vancouver go to a board vote and that will be able to sort would then require 300,000 tonnes of waste provincial government per year when it opens approval. in July. As for Metro’s He says Metro’s rules waste-to-energy plant will block the MRF procurement, a short from processing garlist of potential private bage from multi-family partners is expected in residential buildings June. and businesses to Final decisions on a extract recyclables from winning partner, the the waste stream. technology and location The multi-family are to be made in 2015 building recycling rate and the plant is to open is just 16 per cent and in 2018. McRae contends his jnagel@surreyleader.com


22 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

P U B L I C N OT I C E

COMUNITY CHARTER, S.B.C. 2003, CHAPTER 26 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO DISPOSE OF CITY PROPERTY - SECTIONS 26 AND 94

Pursuant to Sections 26 and 94 of the Community Charter, S.B.C. 2003, Chapter 26, as amended, the City of Surrey hereby gives notice of the intention to dispose of the following RF, Single Family zoned building lot: Civic Addresses: 14547 – 72 Avenue, Surrey, BC Legal Description: Lot 1 Section 22 Township 2 New Westminster District Plan BCP 43299; PID No.: 028-122-674 Property Description: The property is a ±585.1 m² (6,298 ft.²) Single Family (RF) Zone building lot located in the East Newton North NCP area, Surrey. It has service connections to municipal sanitary, storm, and water mains. A restrictive covenant covering design guidelines/house plan is registered on title for the property.

Metro staff wants to halt further consideration of the proposal made earlier this year by the langley speedway Historical society to reopen it’s historic racetrack in Campbell Valley.

Don’t reopen speedway in park: Metro report Debate resumes on Campbell Valley racetrack revival by Jeff Nagel

Invitation to Offers to Purchase:

The City invites offers to purchase this residential building lot. Interested persons or parties should submit their offer(s) to purchase to the City of Surrey, Engineering Department, Realty Services Division, 14245 - 56 Avenue, Surrey, BC, V3X 3A2 before 4 p.m. on Thursday, May 30, 2013. Offers received after this closing date will not be accepted or considered. Delays caused by any delivery, courier, or mail service(s) will not be grounds for an extension of the closing date. All offers should be submitted in the Offer to Purchase form of document enclosed within the Information Package referenced below. Minimum Asking Price: Three Hundred Sixty-Five Thousand Dollars ($365,000). Further Information: An Information Package can be accessed from the City’s website www.surrey.ca>City Government>CityDepartments> Engineering>Realty Services. For further information please contact Avril Wright, Property Negotiator; Phone 604 598 5718. The City of Surrey reserves the right to accept or reject the highest or any offer and may reject any or all offers without giving reasons therefore. The proposed sale and the terms and conditions thereof will be subject to final approval by Surrey City Council.

sibility 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

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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 today (Thursday), where the staff recommendation is to halt further consideration of the proposal made earlier this year by the Langley Speed-

way 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 red-legged 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 fea-

1

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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 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.


Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 23

Support your team with a vote. Coastal FC Thunder U11 Girls of Surrey, BC for being named BMO® Team of the Week. Vote for this team online between August 5-19 to be named BMO Team of the Week 2013 Champion! If they have the most votes, their community will receive $125,000 towards refurbishing their local soccer field, a $5,000 donation to any Canadian charity and a trip to watch a Canadian Major League Soccer or a Canadian National Team home match. Vote at BMOsoccer.com

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No purchase necessary. Open to legal residents of Canada that have reached the age of majority and are a coach or representative of, or a parent or legal guardian of a player on, a Canadian youth (ages 7-12) soccer team registered with a soccer club or school board. Entrants are responsible for ensuring that permission has been obtained from the parents and/or legal guardians of all team members depicted in entry materials. Multiple entries for the same team are not permitted. Contest submission opens at 9:00 a.m. ET on April 1, 2013 and closes at 12:00 p.m. ET on July 12, 2013. All eligible entries will be posted on BMOsoccer.com and visitors to the site may register to vote. Limit of one (1) vote per person per day. Voting Period is between August 5, 2013 and August 19, 2013. PRIZES: one (1) Grand Prize (ARV: $155,000 CDN, incl. $5,000 charitable donation); fifteen (15) “Goalkeeper” Prizes (ARV: $2,000 CDN each, including a $500 charitable donation); two (2) “Striker” Prizes (ARV: $2,400 CDN each); and seventy-five (75) Early Bird Prizes (for each of the first seventy-five (75) eligible entries - ARV: $400 CDN each). Voters are eligible to win one (1) of fifteen (15) TOTW Fan Prizes (The approximate value of AIR MILES reward miles prize depends on the chosen method of redemption and available reward options at the time of redemption.). Correctly answered skill-testing question required for Early Bird Prizes, “Striker” Prizes, “TOTW Fan” Prizes and the Grand Prize. Online entry, odds of winning each prize and full contest rules are available at BMOsoccer.com. ® Registered trademarks of Bank of Montreal.


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Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 25

River District opens weekly farmers market

Spring brings visitors to outdoor market Southeast Vancouver is welcoming summer with the weekly farm market at River District, ParkLane Homes’ waterfront community that covers 130 acres and includes homes, shops, green space, restaurants and community amenities. The first market took place on May 4, and saw more than 500 people come out to wander the market and purchase some goodies. “The incredible turnout is a testament to the diversity and quality of this year’s farm and artisan vendors,” says Yosh Kashara, General Manager of Sales and Marketing at ParkLane Homes. “We couldn’t be happier with the support

from the community.” Market visitor and local resident Jonathan Murkin was excited to see the market open this year. “We’ve been waiting for the market to open,” he says. “It’s a great addition to the neighbourhood.” Among the items being sold at the market are fruits and vegetables, breads, flowers, skin care and jewellery. The farm market will take place every Saturday between May 4 and October 26 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Kerr Street Plaza. For a full list of vendors participating at the market and for more information, visit www.riverdistrict.ca

Sunny Birch Bay

Finding old-fashioned flavour at Shorewood Cottages By Kerry Vital

Everyone has fond memories of their childhood summer vacations, spending time with family and friends and playing outside for hours. Now you can make more memories with Shorewood Cottages, just minutes from the Canada-U.S. border in Birch Bay. “You get the best of both worlds,” says Chris Hughes, a local RE/ MAX broker who grew up in West Vancouver, and a partner in Compass Point Project Marketing. “It’s relaxed and quiet when you get here, but you can be at the beach in two minutes.” Shorewood is located on a sunny plateau with over eleven acres total and seven acres of private parkland and trails, so outdoor activity will be a large part of your life. There will also be picnic areas, a bocce ball court, a community herb garden, an ocean lookout with a fire pit (called Sunset Point) and a clubhouse with an outdoor pool and hot tub. The picturesque setting includes a stream behind many of the cottages and ocean views from the front of the property. Hughes notes that the property is very dog-friendly, for those who could never leave man’s (or woman’s) best friend behind. The cottages themselves are homes

away from home, with stainless-steel appliances, granite countertops, a cozy fireplace and hardwood flooring. Outside, you’ll find West Coast Craftsmen architecture and a private patio. There are a variety of two- and three-bedroom floorplans available, ranging from 1,082 to over 1,500 square feet. The cottages “are high-end from a finishing perspective, but exceptional value,” Hughes says. “These are real residences you can stay in all year round.” The location is the biggest draw for buyers. The famous C Shop, which sells candy, pizza, baked goods and other treats, is a minute away, along with miles of Birch Bay beachfront, restaurants and cafes, and plenty of outdoor activities. You’ll also find Birch Bay State Park and boat launch, water

slides, go-carts, mini-golf and several golf courses nearby. “There are a ton of things to do,” Hughes says. “Most weekends you’ll find something going on.” Among those things are arts and music festivals, fireworks, the Birch Bay Marathon, parades, sandcastle contests, car shows and many other events. Plus crabbing, clamming and fishing are lots of fun for the family and great for dinner! “We’re just 12 minutes from the border,” says Hughes. “You can come down with the family for the entire summer or just for the day.” He also notes that if you’re not able to come down to the cottage yourself, you can rent it out to other families

looking for a beach getaway. The developers of the property include two Canadian families, and most of the buyers so far are from the Lower Mainland. “You can’t touch this price anywhere in the Lower Mainland,” Hughes says. “It’s much more affordable to buy in the U.S. Plus, there’s a minimal amount of legal fees (and) no property purchase tax.” Cottages at Shorewood start in the low $200,000s. For more information, visit www.shorewoodcottages.com, email info@shorewoodcottages.com or call 1-888-255-8121. The show cottages are open Wednesday through Sunday between noon and 4 p.m. or anytime by appointment.

These are real residences you can stay in all year round,” says Chris Hughes of Compass Point Project Marketing.

Submitted photos

The cottages at Shorewood are built in a West Coast Craftsmen style, above, with plenty of natural light, cozy stone fireplaces, left, and a variety of two- and three-bedroom floorplans. The beach is just two minutes away, top, so outdoor activity will be an integral part of your life.


26 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

SPECIAL SPRING PRICING ON SELECT VILLAGE CONDOS! - YOUR LAST OPPORTUNITY TO OWN IN THE MORGAN CROSSING VILLAGE -

Live with over 60 shops, services, dining, amenities, & entertainment options at your doorstep! Your last opportunity to own in the coveted Morgan Crossing Village, take advantage of special spring pricing on remaining suites. Hurry, a handful of homes remain. VILLAGE BUILDING:

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Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 27

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28 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

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Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 29

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SPORTS

Surrey/North Delta Leader 35

Kevan Kilistoff of the Surrey Eagles jumps out of the way of a shot from a teammate during a game against the Summerside Western Capitals at the RBC Cup in Summerside, PEI. The Eagles won 4-3 in overtime for their second win in as many games at the five-team tournament. PHilliP MaccalluM/ Hockey canada iMageS

Eagles unbeaten at RBC Surrey atop the standings at national championship tournament

by Nick Greenizan ThE SuRREy Eagles erased a two-goal deficit

and captain Brett Mulcahy scored the winning goal 8:43 into overtime to beat the host Summerside Western Capitals 5-4 Monday at the RBC Cup. The win boosted the Eagles’ won-lost record at the national junior ‘A’ hockey tournament to a perfect 2-0; they played the Superior International Junior Hockey League’s Minnesota Wilderness Wednesday afternoon, after The Leader’s press deadline. The Eagles have already clinched a playoff berth, and will play in one of Saturday’s two semifinals. The championship game is Sunday, and will be televised by TSN at 3 p.m. The Capitals – who last faced off against the BCHL champion Eagles in 1997, the last time Summerside hosted the RBC Cup – were the first to get onto the scoreboard Monday, taking a 1-0 lead when Chris Caissy’s backhand shot from the slot beat Eagles goalie Michael Santaguida.  The lead lasted just seven minutes, however, until Adam Tambellini scored his first of two goals for Surrey.  The middle frame was a wild one, as the

teams traded goals midway through the nice goals, so full credit to them.” period. Summerside went up 2-1 when J.P. In the third, the Eagles rebounded, and Harvey scored a power-play goal – tipping Devon Toews brought the British Columbians a point shot from Danny Chiasson – and to within one goal when his power-play shot Surrey’s Trevor Cameron replied two minutes from the right circle beat Baillie, and Tambellater when he took a pass from Tambellini and lini tied the game with 4:25 to go, batting a rifled a shot past Capitals goalie Kevin Baillie. puck out of mid-air and into the net.  With the game tied 2-2, Summerside retook “I thought (Toews) struggled the first two the lead – again, on the power play – when periods. He was jumping some rushes, he Mitchell Maynard scored. took a couple undisciplined Caissy made it 4-2 late in the penalties, which isn’t like him,” period, to put Surrey in a Erhart said. “But we had a hole heading into the final 20 little chat, just me and him, minutes.  and got him a little composed, “In the second period, we and he came out with a real came unravelled a bit. From fire in his eyes in the third the staff on down, we have to period.” do a better job (of keeping) In overtime, the teams Matt Erhart our composure, regardless of traded chances, and Mulcahy what’s going on in the game,” completed the comeback said Eagles coach Matt Erhart. when his shot from a sharp “We got out of our game, out of our eleangle found its way into the top corner of the ment. We’re a composed team that plays Summerside goal. with speed and discipline, and we weren’t “We told the guys on the bench, ‘throw it on disciplined, we weren’t playing with speed net, throw it on net.’  I think it hit a stick and and we weren’t composed, and (Summerside) went under the bar,” Erhart said. “It feels great capitalized.  to get the win.” “They made some good plays, scored some Overtime has been kind to the Eagles since

“in the second period, we came unravelled a bit...”

Section c 0-ordinator:(PHone 604-575-5335)

the BCHL playoffs began – the team is a perfect 6-0 this post-season in games that go beyond regulation time. “We’ve got a pretty resilient bunch. we’re not the oldest team, but we’re a confident team, and we’ve got guys who can put pucks in the net,” the coach said. “It becomes a mentality. We’ve been down a lot in third periods – especially early in the season – and we’ve been able to come back and win. All that experience prepares you for these moments. Guys don’t tense up, guys don’t squeeze their sticks – they just play hockey, and that’s important when you get into overtime.” In addition to Tambellini’s two goals, the University of North Dakota-bound centre also added two assists, while Caissy and Harvey each had three-point games for the host squad. “Adam’s Adam. He had his legs going tonight, had his shot going… he was dangerous when he was on the ice,” Erhart said. After yesterday’s game, next up for the Eagles is a game today (Thursday) against the Alberta champion Brooks Bandits, who Surrey beat in the finals of the Western Canada Cup earlier this month.


36 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

Taking two from Tritons Whalley Chiefs sweep White Rock by Rick Kupchuk Using a sweep of a

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double header with the White Rock Tritons Saturday at South Surrey Athletic Park, the Whalley Chiefs moved of the basement of the B.C. Premier Baseball League. The Chiefs topped White Rock by scores of 9-3 and 1-0 at South Surrey Athletic Park, ending a fourgame win streak. The Chiefs also played Tuesday night, and fell at home 4-3 to the North Shore Twins. Whalley is now at 4-14 (won-lost) and in 12th place in the 13-team league, 4.5 games out of eighth place and the PBL playoffs. Against White Rock on Saturday, the Chiefs did most of their scoring early in the first game, crossing the plate twice in the first inning and adding four more runs in the second. After White Rock scored three in their half of the second inning, the Chiefs added two more in

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double in four at-bats, scoring twice and driving in one run. Daniel Singer contributed with two RBIs and a run scored. Graham Bailey got the win for Whalley, pitching all seven innings. The Tritons scored their three runs, all earned, on six singles and three walks. Bailey struck out six White Rock batters, and the Pacific Academy high school student evened his won-lost record at 1-1. Brandon Bohn threw a completegame shutout in game two, collecting five strikeouts along the way while limiting Tritons batters to four singles and a walk. Cole Hunt and Chorpita had two hits each for Whalley, with Hunt scoring the lone run in the top of the sixth inning. The Chiefs led twice against North Shore on Tuesday, but couldn’t hang on. They scored the first run on the game in the third inning when Malcolm Upton went home on a Twins fielding error. After the visitors took a 2-1 lead in the top of the fifth inning, the Chiefs went back on top in the bottom half of the inning. Kyle McComb singled to score Singer, then was driven home on a single by Chorpita. Kikuzaki took the loss, with four earned

runs coming on eight Twins hits and three walks. n The North Delta Blue Jays lost a pair of games in New Westminster Saturday to the Vancouver Cannons. North Delta fell behind early in game one, and didn’t recover. The Cannons led 1-0 after one inning, 4-0 after two and added their fifth run in the third. The Blue Jays scored their runs on a two-run single by Matt Gillen in the fourth inning that scored Evan Rogers and Ryo Takenaka. Luke Manuel took the loss, allowing five runs on four hits and three walks in three innings pitched. The Blue Jays were one out away from earning a split, but allowed the Cannons to score twice in the bottom of the seventh to tie the game, then score in the first extra inning for the victory. After both teams failed to score over the first three innings of play, the Blue Jays took the first lead of the game in the fourth. A Cannons fielding error allowed on a Brett Sakaki hit allowed Trent Fletcher to score from second base. Sakaki then scored on Manuel’s single. The Cannons scored in the bottom of the fourth, but North Delta regained the two-run lead when Sakaki’s sacrifice fly scored Dylan MacAhonic in the sixth inning for a 3-1 Jays lead. Vancouver tied the game in the bottom of the sixth, but North Delta went up 5-3 on their next at-bat. Fletcher singled to score Clint Taylor and Brad Antchak. The Cannons again pulled even with two runs in the bottom of the seventh, the tying score coming on a wild pitch with two out. An error, a wild pitch and a base hit in the eighth brought home the game-winning run for Vancouver. The two losses dropped the Jays under the .500 mark with a 7-8 won-lost record, a half-game ahead of ninth-place Nanaimo.


United repeats the double Surrey club wins men’s, women’s BC championships by Rick Kupchuk What Was once considered a

rarity has been accomplished two years in succession by the Surrey United Soccer Club. Winners in Provincial Cup competition in both the men’s and women’s categories last Saturday in Victoria, United will send both teams to the national championships in Halifax in October. Surrey United won the women’s title, defeating the North Shore Renegades 1-0 for their 10th consecutive B.C. championship, while the Surrey United Firefighters blanked West Van FC by the same score to win a second straight men’s provincial crown. “You know it’s an amazing accomplishment really, especially for the men’s team, the competition is very grueling and I think it’s been about 20 years or so since a men’s team has won back-to-back championships,” said Martin Foden, executive director of the Surrey United club. “This was probably the most challenging year for the women considering we were missing three of our top

players to injuries and unavailability. “There is something resounding about 10 years in a row; it’s really amazing at that level of competition.” Chelsey Hannesson scored the only goal of the game in the Provincial Cup women’s final, finding the net in the first

“There is something resounding about 10 years in a row.” Martin Foden half. Theresa Nuttal earned the shutout in the United goal, turning back the North Shore attack and earning the game’s Most Valuable Player (MVP) award. United also scored early in the men’s final, and then hung on for the win. West Van lost a man in the second minute, on a foul in the penalty area. Colin Streckmann converted the

penalty, giving the Firefighters the lead on a play that left West Van with just 10 men for the remainder of the game. United goalie Andy Fink was named the game’s Most Valuable Player, after he recorded a shutout with a performance that included a save off a West Van penalty kick. Three other local teams also played in provincial finals. Coastal FC Supra of the Metro Women’s Soccer League’s Classic Gold division won the Women’s Classic (over-35) Provincial Cup final with a 3-0 decision over Gorge FC. Colleen Anderson scored once and was named the game’s Most Valuable Player. Kerri Hornby and Nancy Heard also tallied for the Surrey-based Supra squad. Guildford United captured the Doug Day Cup in the men’s under-21 category with a 1-0 win over West Van FC. Adam Karrasch got the goal in the 94th minute, and Matthew Knees got the shutout and the game’s MVP award. North Delta SC Rangers lost 4-0 in the Deryl Hughes (men’s over35) final to Columbus FC.

Local soccer teams qualify for high school provincials

May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 37 (4.125) 3 col x Thursday, 55 lines Ca200794-O

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Senior AAA tournament in North Vancouver by Rick Kupchuk three surrey schools

have qualified for the B.C. Senior AAA girls high school soccer championships later this month in North Vancouver. The Panorama Ridge Thunder had already clinched a berth to the B.C. tournament May 30 to June 1 and had advanced to the semifinal round Monday afternoon, where they were edged 2-1 in overtime by the South Delta Sun Devils.

The Thunder played a consolation game yesterday (Wednesday) at Newton Athletic Park against the Clayton Heights Nightriders, after the Leader’s press deadline. Clayton Heights wrapped up their place in North Vancouver Monday with a 3-2 overtime victory over the Heritage Woods Kodiaks. Rachel Hutchinson scored twice to lead the Nightriders. The Fleetwood Park Dragons are the third

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team to qualify, doing so with a 4-0 victory over the Elgin Park Orcas, also on Monday. The Dragons were at home to the Charles Best Blue Devils yesterday. Wednesday’s winners play today (Thursday) to determine third and fourth place, the losers will play for fifth. n Two local schools will be at the Senior AA provincial champions in Courtenay May 30 to June 1. The Burnsview Griffins had already qualified with a pair

of wins in the Fraser Valley championship, and was to play for first place in the zone yesterday (Wednesday) in Coquitlam against the Archbishop Carney Stars. The Surrey Christian Falcons qualified Monday with a 6-3 victory over Abbotsford Traditional high school, and hosted the M.E.I. Eagles in a playoff for fourth place yesterday. The top four teams in the Fraser Valley tournament qualified for the provincials.

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38 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

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nic Petan (left) is one of two local players on the roster of the Portland Winterhawks, who will begin play in the Memorial Cup Saturday in Saskatoon.

Local pair on ’Hawks Tyler Wotherspoon, Nic Petan to play in Memorial Cup

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by Rick Kupchuk

CHANGES TO GRADUATED LICENSING

The PorTland Winterhawks will have a pair of local players in Supported by the Child Development Foundation of British Columbia their lineup when the Memorial With June, the graducrete utility pole just Cup gets underway tomorrow in ation month just before 4 a.m. All four Saskatoon. around the corner, were thrown from theForward Nic Petan of North Advertising Feature our thoughts turn to car. Two of the four Delta and defenceman Tyler new drivers, especialdied from their injuries. Wotherspoon of Cloverdale are ly new teenage drivPrompted by these among the leaders of the Major not brake, or that whatever effort he may ers. Last week we tragic events and Junior hockey team which won have made to avoid the collision occurred described British results in other GLP the Western Hockey League late in the sequence of events. At this point Columbia’s original championship last weekend. jurisdictions, the BC speculation will no doubt circle around a The Winterhawks defeated the Graduated Licensing government made pre-existing medical condition that may Edmonton Oil Kings 4-2 in a Program [GLP]. The changes to the program have caused a complete loss of driver best-of-seven WHL championgoal of the original thatsequence came into so early in the event as toeffect on Cedric Hughescontrol Barrister & Solicitor ship series, qualifying for the program, introduced October 7, 2003. These set up a collision course for both vehicles. www.roadrules.ca four-team national championship events unfold with suchfine-tuning. horrific in August 1998, was to tackle the awful When changes are more than They Cedric Hughes Barrister & Solicitor tournament in Saskatchewan. The tragic consequences, struggle term of the statistics: 35% of all deaths in the 13 toandextend the basic we two-year — anyyears: sense —a of12-month them. Ontario Hockey League’s London 21 year s age group caused by car acci-to make GLPsense to three Learner t the time of writing, the driver of a Sifting through the causation details is Knights, Quebec Major Junior dents; and 20% of all new drivers involve term (reducible by 3 months for certified Dodge minivan who (allegedly) ran ‘ghoulish’. training) We are reminded Hockey League champion Halifax d in crashes within their first two years ofnot driving plus aof the 24 consecutive, a red light at 176th Street and 32nd incredible powers that mass times velocity Mooseheads and the host Saskadriving. prohibition-free month Novice term. A Avenue on April 28th and T-boned a Toyota generate. We are reminded of the limits of toon Blades are also competing in Learner must be accompanied by a Initially the results were positive. Duringall the safety engineering incorporated in Corolla carrying five members of the same supervisor of age of orthe older withthe a Memorial Cup. Surrey family, all ofthe whom were killed crashmodern vehicles.25 Weyears are reminded the firstBCtwo years, new driver valid Class I-5 driver’s license and mayFor Wotherspoon, the Memo-

THE Deadly Crash. “Everybody goes numb when they hear it.” ROAD the RULES road rules

A

instantly, died yesterday afternoon rate wentalso down 26%. But most of therelative vulnerabilities of the variously sized havethat only one in hospital. News reports indicate that share our passenger road systems.inWeaddition to improvement was by Learners rather thanvehicles VALLEY Surrey Leader are reminded of the fragility of life andislimb, the supervisor. A Novice limited FRASER to the minivan driver died after undergoing Novices who remained 45% more likely but that this fragility, as much as it can be, surgery for “a condition that was discovered one passenger only, excluding immediate than experienced drivers to be involved in is also protected by the bonds of familial as a result of being critically injured in the family members, unless he or she is crashes. love,accompanied neighbourliness,by and accident.” a community supervising driver 25 st TheThat carnage continued. On seems March 21 ,connectivity. the minivan ran the light years or older. Immediate family mem2002, four Deltabut teens were killed when Now of the grieving is being to be established, why he did so bersthe arestory defined as father, mother, broththe teen driver to Paquet stop atwith a stop remains unclear.failed Cpl. Bert the signtold. Hundreds of mourners, including er, sister, spouse, children, people who didn’t know the victims and grandparwas quoted news Street reports and atSurrey the RCMP intersection of in57B ent including the same or foster relahave been attendingstep services as saying, “we have collected witness Deltaport Way and was broadsided by apersonally, tions. Novices who receive a driving proand memorials for them: two children and statements, but we teen still have to golicensed through for semi-trailer. The driver, mustand gograndmother— back to the beginning of theirhibition mother, aunt the analysis of the collision scene, lab only two weeks, was the only survivor. the Sachdeva, novice stage, is, they 5, Jessicathat Sachdeva, 3, lose all results reports. I believe we driverAnnish st, 2003, On Mayand 31medical a 19-year-old Pawandeep Arjot, 31, Neelamexperience Dhingra, time and accumulated driving owe it to both families involved to keep our and his three friends, after watching a47, and Vidya Sachdeva, One business must start again at68.Month 1. For a cominvestigation active and we are doing so.” hockey game and drinking, attempted toneighbour, Dhillon, whothe has known Speed was obviously a factor. The plete Darshi outline of all Learner and drive homeforce together. Thewas driver wove inthe Novice Sachdevasrules, for ten years, reported as website impacting of the crash so great visit isthe ICBC and of traffic high speed “[The] whole community actually thatout the Corolla was at reportedly torn inand half. col-saying: www.icbc.com. lided with a truck on the side of afeels so down, like depressed. Everybody First responders described theother wreckage immediate reaction to these changes talksThe about that death, and that accident. blind hill on Cedar in Victoria. as having been strewnHill overRoad hundreds of was predictably mixed. With fingersEvery single person. It’ s very painful for Inmeters. this They case,found the sunglasses three friends and the embedded community;we it’s not easyforward to take it. to positive look in a concrete pole near the scene. Nearby truck driver survived while the teen driv-the crossed, numb whenchanges they hear it. resultsgoes from these to” the prohave been asth saying the fourEverybody erresidents was killed. On quoted July 18 , 2003, gram. crash sounded a bomb blast they friends were like involved in aandsingle-car felt the groundcrash shake. on the Old Island …by Cedric Hughes, Barrister & Solicitor high-speed Cedricfrom Hughes L.L.B. Taken together, thesecrashed reports would Highway. Their car into seem a con- with regular weekly contributions to indicate either that the minivan driver did Leslie McGuffin, LL.B. Leslie McGuffin L.L.B.

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rial Cup is the second major tournament of the season. The 19 year-old played for Canada at the World Junior Hockey Championships in Ufa, Russia last January, and just missed a medal as Canada placed fourth. A second-round selection in the 2011 National Hockey League (NHL) Entry Draft by the Calgary Flames, Wotherspoon completed his fourth season in Portland with seven goals and 30 assists for a career-best 37 points. The 6’2” 210-pound defenceman, signed to an NHL contract by the Flames in March, added another two goals and eight assists in 21 postseason games. A product of Cloverdale Minor Hockey and the Valley West Hawks of the BC Hockey Major Midget League, Wotherspoon was named to the WHL’s second all-star team. Petan had a breakout season with the Winterhawks this sea-

son. After netting 14 goals and 35 points in his rookie season in 2011-12, he was on Hockey Canada’s national team at the World Under-18 Championship in Slovakia in August and set a target of 30 goals for his second season in Portland. The 5’9” 170-pound centre easily surpassed his expectations, scoring 46 times and adding 74 assists for 120 points to tie for the WHL scoring lead. A first-team all-star, he’s added another nine goals and 28 points in the postseason. He had three assists, two of which set up shorthanded goals, in Portland’s 5-1 win over the Oil Kings last Sunday in Edmonton. Portland will play their first game Saturday at 4 p.m. (PDT) when they face-off against Halifax. Other games at Monday against London and Wednesday against Saskatoon. All games will be broadcast on SportsNet.

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Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 39

Free Site Entrance!

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may 23-25, 2013 o F p a 0 e 6 L ts a e k s ic T on udience

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The Fe The Fe stival is thrille is thrillstival p d to presen ed to firressent the first fil t the its htisfilm in m in tory! grand dérangemen iestFoery The itchitsoTfhhth iveanl n t e gst!ld m it us g ra iC i aTed fiLm | u is thrilleod r n | he itch oafnim d a n ov d e a é b ra sC e oT n g ia in e m | aL enL tages the golden npniTreitedsekningdtoom | ages medic 7-12 t the yTeLLing musiC | nova sCoTi r r a o T e fiLm | uniTed /s b e C e n fi a | aLL ages kingdom |rast film in medmicusiniC/da yioT|eaLgLin 4-8 esg nov its hgisets 7-12 r | r a T o n T o /s e ory! C C n i musiC/da g ra 4-8 mus The itch of the nd dérangement s e g a | io golden nit onTar m usiC | nova sCo d fiLm | uniTe Tia | aLL ages cine bear i d d kingdom | e m g in ages 7-12 L L e oryT /danCe/sT iC s g u m -8 no in | L io | ages 4 r a T L n C o e si

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Festival’s first mu ryT -8 preschool to 4 early learners es performance! Festival’s first The Chairmen The sp r ug l to g grchoo a irit of pres n e -5 1.5 i es | aLberTa | aLL ages ag T | CirCus Lia harrie heaTr sTraers e | au b TrL eaearly ry/ThL learn e | o puppeTe t T u nTari bman o | a performance! ryT -8 ges 9 -12 The Chairmen The sp Festival’s first g gru4 s i r i t of ha pres eeaTre | ausTraLia | ag 1.5-5l to eschoo Thea CirCus | aLberTa | aLL ages r

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Thursday, May 16, 2013

ARTS

Surrey/North Delta Leader

In the Style of...

Kwantlen Polytechnic University students put their own spin on famous fashion designers at The Surrey Museum

Black press

W

hat would you do if you were offered the opportunity to create a composition for an influential fashion designer such Christian Dior, Oscar de la Renta, or Vivienne Westwood? How would you put your own spin on their iconic style? This was the question posed to Kwantlen other method to capture a designer’s signature look, Polytechnic University while demonstrating their own personal style. fashion design They were then challenged to design displays for and marketing these garments based on definitive fashion styles students when from the last 100 years. the Surrey Complementing the students’ work are pieces proMuseum began vided by local fashion historian Ivan Sayers, whose the planning collection of original pieces come from designers process for its new such Yves St. Laurent, Elsa Schiaparelli, or Jean Paul feature exhibition, Gaultier. Ivan Sayers is a former Curator of History In the Style of… at the Vancouver Museum, and has one of the most The exhibition, extensive and comprehensive collections of historic which is on display clothing in Canada. until June 8, celebrates In a related event, the Surrey Museum is holding the innovators, pioneers a one-day program for kids called Young Curators: and architects of 20th Fashion on May 25 from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. century fashion, as Kids aged nine to 12 can discover what it takes interpreted by Kwantlen to be a museum curator as they learn how to students. choose and display artifacts and then work as a From day to day, seateam to curate a fashion exhibit. son to season and decade The cost is $17, and participants must preto decade, fashion and register by calling 604-592-6956. image changed rapidly. Major fashion designThe Surrey Museum is located at 17710 ers rebelled, created and 56A Ave. Hours of operation are Tuesdays reflected social trends of to Fridays from 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and the 20th century through Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Closed their designs. Sundays, Mondays and Statutory Kwantlen Capri Phillip created a dress (above) in the Holidays. Admission is sponsored students were style of Valentino Garavanti. At right: A by the Friends of the Surrey asked to adapt a 1958 silk taffeta evening dress by Christobal Museum. For more information, found garment by Balenciaga, from fashion historian Ivan call 604-592-6956 or visit www. cutting, tearing, Sayers’ collection. Centre: A lace section of a surrey.ca/heritage. Twitter: @ stretching, shrinkcocktail dress by Laura Psutka. ASurreyMuseum ing, burning or

41

■ Photos by Boaz Joseph

SECTION CO-ORDINATOR: SHEILA REYNOLDS (PHONE 604-575-5332)


42 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

39th Alexandra FESTIVAL Sat., May 25/13 ■ Family Fun 11am - 5pm at Camp Alexandra

■ Arts & Crafts ■ Multicultural Activities ■ Outdoor Stage Show ■ Children’s Centre

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Celebrating Canada in song

Members of The Surrey Children’s Choir sing during Oh! Canada, a celebration of Canadian songs, composers and arrangers, at the Surrey Arts Centre on May 12. The event, which also featured performances by the Surrey Chamber Choir and Surrey Youth Chorus, was directed by Stephen Horning.

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Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 43

y surre t

fes

remember these guys? Platinum Blonde (shown in a more recent photo, below) will headline this year’s free Canada Day celebration in Cloverdale.

DO

WN

TO

WN

ity

mun

om of C tion

ra eleb

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Platinum Blonde, Sloan at Surrey’s Canada Day party July 1 entertainment lineup announced by Sheila Reynolds

Country fans will get their fix from the sounds of singer Crystal Shawanda, while Peak Performance Project winners, pop-rock duo Dear Rouge (Drew and Danielle McTaggart) promise to have everyone up dancing. Surrey band Good for Grapes will also bring their signature “folk stomp” energy to stage, as will cover band Aerosmith Rocks. Kids’ performers will also entertain throughout the day, as will the Surrey Celebration Dance Team and many other performers. Surrey’s free Canada Day party takes place at 176 Street and 64 Avenue, from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.

Surrey will have the chance

to take a patriotic trip back to the 80s when rock legends Platinum Blonde take the stage at Canada Day celebrations July 1. The Juno Award-winning band – which rocketed to stardom three decades ago with hits like Doesn’t Really Matter and Standing in the Dark – is one of a lineup of Canadian acts scheduled to perform at Cloverdale’s Millennium Amphitheatre. Also headlining is the Toronto-based indie-punk band Sloan, with music from its 20-year, 10-album tenure.

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44 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

DJ cooks up rodeo hot ticket Bands and dancing at Youth Stage and Teen Night Club by Jennifer Lang If local DJ Carson

Hoy and crew pull it off, it will be the hottest ticket at this weekend’s Cloverdale Rodeo and Country Fair. Hoy is organizing the Youth Stage and 13-18 Teen Night Club in the Alice McKay building, which is doubling as a live performance venue and a teen-only dance club Friday, Saturday, and Sunday nights during the fair May 17-20. The venue will show-

May 24th - 25th, 2013 Friday 2pm – 9pm, Saturday 8am – 4pm Tradex Convention Centre in Abbotsford

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a light show and massive sound system will transform the Youth Stage into a Teen Night club for ages 13 to 18 at this year’s cloverdale Rodeo and country fair. case live bands from 6 to 9 p.m., including

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headliner Ray Gibson, an 18-year-old singer/ songwriter from Maple Ridge who’s appearing all three nights, as are the bands lined up for the youth stage. Every night, once the live performances are over, the space will transform into a dance club, featuring Deth Klown and guest DJ Kush, from 9 to 10 p.m. “We’re going to have a massive sound system,” Hoy says. A light show with lasers is also an essential part of the mix. Hoy admits the tricky part may be closing it down by 10 p.m. The plan’s a natural fit for Hoy, an accomplished musician, producer, and rising talent as a DJ who spends his nights performing at school dances and parties and his days as a Grade 11 student at Lord Tweedsmuir Secondary. He simply wanted to create something specifically for teenagers to do at the rodeo and country fair – at night. “I’ve been going to the rodeo for basically my whole life,” he says. “High school is when everyone is allowed to go without their parents. Everybody’s there all weekend, all night, but there’s nothing for the 12 to 18 category,” he says, pointing out there’s plenty on offer in the form of bars, beer gardens, and live entertainment at night – for those 19 and older. So, last year, he emailed the organizers offering to DJ at one of the outdoor or indoor stages. Fortunately for the social life of rodeogoing teens everywhere, Hoy got called back this year with a tantalizing offer: “The hall’s open,” he was told. “We’d love for you to do a teen dance.” Before long, he was introducing the idea of putting live bands onstage, too. Youth

Stage Acts perform half-hour sets with one hour-long set nightly, by rotation, before Ray Gibson takes the stage for the final hour. Gibson taught herself to play piano and guitar, and her career is steadily gaining ground. She’s worked alongside fellow Canadian country artist Aaron Pritchett and has recently appeared on CTV Morning Live, and opened for Tyler Ward. She Dreams In Colour is a three-piece, all-girl alt/punk band from Surrey. They’ve only been together for a few months, and the members are 14 to 17 years old. They perform cover songs by their favourite artists but enjoy performing their own material, too. Ransom for the Captives is a pop rock band featuring talented teenagers from Cloverdale. They write their own material and do some covers. They were recently named Best Band at Surrey’s Youth Fest. Stolen has playing together for two years. The band won this year’s Tweedy Idol talent contest at Lord Tweedsmuir Secondary. Cloverdale’s DJ Kush has been DJing professionally for three years, and is influenced by a wide genre of music, from Hip-Hop and R&B to classic rock, metal, pop, jazz and electronica. Deth Klown is an electronic dance music DJ group, also from Cloverdale, founded by Carson Hoy and Austin Neighbour. Hoy, who’s been performing for 10 years, has won awards for his jazz drumming, and became an electronic artist in 2011. Admission to both the Youth Stage (all ages) and Teen Night Club (ages 13 to 18 only) is free with gate admission to the Cloverdale Rodeo and Country Fair. Weather-wise, Hoy believes the Youth Stage and Teen Night Club are less vulnerable to any inclement meteorological conditions during weekend. In other words, if it rains, no problem. “It’s indoors. It’s somewhere you can go no matter what.” Besides, Hoy figures: “If the girls are there, everyone else will follow.”


PEOPLE

Thursday, May 16, 2013

Sikhs for Service

Surrey/North Delta Leader 45

SikhS for Service, a community organization dedicated

to serve the Lower Mainland, has established of The Bhagat Puran Singh Sikh Community Bursary for students with disabilities at Simon Fraser University. Four SFU Alumni have worked with the Lower Mainland Sikh community to raise more than $20,000 for this endowment over the last year. With this help, Simon Fraser University will award yearly bursaries to students with disabilities that demonstrate financial need. The impetus of this project came from a desire to honour and continue the spirit of the work of the late Bhagat Puran Singh, who spent his life caring for the poor, sick and disabled. Singh was also an ardent healthcare and environmental activist as well as a champion of social justice. For more information, visit www.sikhsforservice.com or email sikhsforservice@gmail.com

in the business of winning A teAm of StudentS enrolled in Kwantlen Polytechnic

University’s (KPU) school of business program won the CaseIt Business Case competition for the second consecutive time. The event took place at Simon Fraser University’s downtown campus with 16 teams competing from Australia, New Zealand, Thailand, China, Singapore, Indonesia, USA and Canada. Representing KPU were team members, Natasha Campbell, Larisa Gorodetsky and Steven Vu. The annual competition is a forum where students from various backgrounds of IT and business can showcase their skills in areas such as teamwork, problem solving, and critical thinking to a panel of industry professionals. “Case competitions are uniquely rewarding and energizing for students,” said Wayne Tebb, dean, school of business. “They get to test their analytical skills and strategic decision-making abilities against high quality peers. The kPu students Larisa Gorodetsky opportunity to put (left) Steven vu and natasha their learning to the campbell placed first in a global test before a panel business competition. of industry leading judges is invaluable. Larisa, Natasha and Steven are excellent representatives of KPU’s business programs.” “Each year the top three teams from the previous year are automatically eligible for the final 16,” said Robert Wood, faculty, school of business. “The remaining 13 places are filled with the best submissions to a preliminary round. Unfortunately we do not know how many teams competed for those places, but we believe that it was in the high thirties.”

Submissions for People can be faxed, or e-mailed. The Leader’s mailing address is #200-5450 152 St., Surrey, B.C., V3S 5J9. Fax: 604-575-2544. Email: bjoseph@surreyleader.com

Good sports diverSecity Community Resources

Society and the City of Surrey have won a Provincial Award of Excellence from the BC Recreation and Parks Association (BCRPA). The Program Excellence Award was pre-

PhoTo BY Erin MoGUL

What a dovely day

dozens of participants took part in the Surrey hospice Society’s annual dove release memorial at Bear creek Park on may 11.

O

It’s ‘Dr.’ Gill now

n May 29, Kwantlen Polytechnic University (KPU) PICS was established in 1987 and continues to provide will present social activist Charan Gill with an hon- programs and services that directly assist youth, seniors and orary doctor of laws at its spring convocation cer- new immigrants with the goal of promoting harmony and emony. intercultural understanding. For more than 40 years, Gill, an “It’s services like the ones Mr. author, entrepreneur, and founding Gill has initiated over the years that president of Progressive Intercultural help sustain our communities and Community Services (PICS), has iniits members,” said Dr. Alan Davis, tiated, operated and successfully run president and vice-chancellor, KPU. “We are extremely pleased to present a variety of programs for immigrant this award to such an active advocate youth, women, seniors and farm and voice for those who truly need workers. it.” Gill has been an advocate for the Currently, Gill is focused on rights of farm workers, youth, women expanding PICS Society programs to and the homeless. ensure their services cover the vari“I am delighted to know that KPU ous needs of the community. Gill has is bestowing upon me the honorary won countless awards for his work, doctor of laws degree in recognition including the Order of B.C. and of my community development work. Golden Jubilee Medal. It gives me great pleasure to accept Honorary degrees are awarded to this honour,” said Gill. “This encourthose honoris causa (for the sake of ages me to continue our work for the honour) in recognition of dignified community to ensure intercultural achievements or outstanding service understanding and acceptance so we to the public. can all live with peace and harmony.” Nominees are exceptionally disIn 1978, Gill helped co-found the tinguished: scholars, creative artists, Canadian Farmworkers Union that charan Gill will receive an honorary public servants, persons prominent in exists to improve the human rights, doctor of laws on may 29 during kPu’s the community and the professions, health and safety and employment spring convocation ceremony. and others who have made significant standards of farm workers. contributions locally, nationally, or In 1981 he co-founded the British globally. Members of the community-at-large are invited to Columbia Organization to Fight Racism, which later grew nominate honorary degree candidates. into the Canadian Anti-Racism Education and Research Society.

sented for the Sports & Me Pilot Program. The Sports & Me program encourages the participation of six- to 12-year-old refugee children and their families in community and school sports. The program takes the traditional multisport model offered by recreation centres and slows down the process of teaching sport skills and helps children and their families develop sports

language and etiquette. It is a “catch-up” for new Canadian children and their families. “The Sports & Me Pilot Program addresses the needs of refugee children and their families and was designed to reflect the diversity and emerging needs of the community,” said Suzanne Allard Strutt, BCRPA chief executive officer. “It’s a great way for new Canadians to engage in their

SECTion C o-ordinaTor: Boaz Jo SEP h (PhonE 604-575-2744)

new community and participate in healthy activities.” The program provides opportunities for girls to participate in sports, at times for the first time, and helps to develop the basic skills and confidence in all participants that begin to forge the connections to community, neighbors and other peers that are important to building a sense of belonging.


46 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

DATEBOOK

Surrey Children’s Festival

Submissions for Datebook should be posted at www.surreyleader.com Click Calendar. Datebook runs in print most Tuesdays and Thursdays.

takes place May 23-25 at the Surrey Arts Centre and Bear Creek Park (King George Boulevard and 88

Avenue), featuring dozens of local and international performers, including Grand Dérangement, Medicine

Community

Community

Kids’ Swap Meet

Kids Swap Meet P U B L I C N OT I C E

SURREY ALLIANCE CHURCH Saturday, June 1stSurrey 2013 Alliance Church 13474 96th Avenue, Surrey

Surrey Alliance Church NOTICE OF TEMPORARY 13474 96th Avenue, Surrey INDUSTRIAL USE PERMIT

9:00am-1:00pm

BUY SELL TRADE

Saturday, June 1, 2013 The Council of the City of Surrey proposes to pass a resolution to

issue a Temporary Industrial Use Permit, pursuant to the provisions Free Admission 9:00 - 1:00 of the Local Government Act, at the Regular Council – Public Hearing meeting in the Council Chamber at City Hall, 14245 - 56 Avenue, Complimentary Surrey, B.C., on Monday, May 27, 2013, commencing at 7:00 p.m.. PERMIT NO. 7913-0038-00 Snacks and APPLICANT: 0960134 B.C. Ltd. c/o Gurtaj Grewal Beverages #202, 13281 – 72 Avenue Surrey, BC V3W 2N5 Parents selling used ADDRESS: clothing (newborn 10926 to Scott Road (also shown as 10928 Scott Road) 6x), toys and other PURPOSE: To allow a security guard training school to operate on the site for a period not to kid related items, to exceed three (3) years. If you would like to other parents DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP

Buy Sell Trade

13474 96th Avenue, Surrey

book a table to be a seller, or would like more information, please contact Amber @ 604-953-1444

Bear and Grug from Australia. Visit www.surrey. ca/childrensfestival/ for more information.

If you live in Surrey, here’s a chance to provide input on city policies, programs and plans and connect with your community. City Speaks (http://bit.ly/ XO9j78) is open to those 16 years or older and live in the city. The new initiative is part of the

13474 96th Avenue, Surrey

Saturday, June 1,(newborn 2013to 6x), toys Parents selling used clothing - 1:00 and other 9:00 ‘kid’ related items, to other parents.

FREE Admission

King George Blvd

Children

Community

Free Admission

96th Avenue

134 Street

The Corporation of Delta and Watershed Artworks are co-hosting the art sale A Whole Lotta Art on May 26 in the Watershed Artworks Parking Lot 11425 84 Ave. Artists and artisans, both members of the Watershed Artworks and artists from the community will be show

and sell their work. I case of rain, the event will take place inside the Firehall Centre for the Arts next door. BBQ, entertainment and refreshments. Call 604596-1029.

133A Street

Arts

Complimentary Snacks and Buy Sell Trade To book a table to sell, or more info. contact Amber 604-953-1444 Beverages www.surreyalliancechurch.org Complimentary Snacks and Beverages

L D A CI N E P A S GERNING

Parents selling used clothing (newborn to 6x), toys and other kid related items, to other parents

If you would like to book a table to be a seller, or would like more information, please contact Amber @ 604-953-1444

OP13474 96th Avenue,

Bursaries are also available for low income families. Please contact Amber for more info and bring this flyer along with you.

www.surreyalliancechurch.org

The Temporary Industrial Use Permit, supporting staff reports and any relevant background documentation may be viewed in the “Notices” section of the City of Surrey website at www.surrey.ca or inspected at City Hall, Monday through Friday (except statutory holidays) between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., from Tuesday, May 7, 2013 to Monday, May 27, 2013. Additional information may be obtained from Planning & Development at 604-591-4441. Should you have any concerns or comments you wish to convey to Council regarding this Temporary Industrial Use Permit, please fax to 604-591-8731, email clerks@surrey.ca or submit in writing to the City Clerk no later than Monday, May 27, 2013, 4:00 p.m. Jane Sullivan City Clerk

www.surrey.ca

Surrey

Bursaries are also available for low income families. Please contact Amber for more info and bring this flyer along with you.

Lunch Buffet

9

99 $ only www.surreyalliancechurch.org

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Happy together LOOK FOR OUR FLYER IN TODAY’S PAPER!

City of Surrey’s community engagement program. Register before May 31 for a chance to win $500 toward an iPad Mini or another item of your choice.

dAnCe DanceTango.ca presents Louis Boniovanni and “Live It Up Dance” on May 25 from 8-11 p.m. at 1469 George St., White Rock. A potpourri of Latin, swing, NC2, country, waltz and tango. Tickets are $15. Call 604-538-4016 or visit www. whiterockelks.ca

events

Adams Road Elementary School’s first Fun Fair takes place May 24 from 5-8 p.m. at 18228 68 Ave. Pony rides, dunk tanks, raffle draws, food and games.

FundrAising Join in the fight against cancer by participating in the Canadian Cancer Society Surrey/Guildford Relay for Life, at the Guildford Recreation Centre May 25–26. The event goes from 6 p.m. to 6 a.m. Register, join a team or volunteer at the event: www.relaybc.ca/surreyguildford2013

inFormAtion

George Mackie Library (8440 112 St.) presents Mineral Treasures of the World on May 29 from 7-8 p.m. Appreciate the rocks beneath your feet in this presentation by Ray Hill on geology, minerals and gems. For ages 7 and up.

meetings The Fraser Valley Estate Planning Council (www. fvepc.com) invites professionals from financial and estate planning fields to their May 21 dinner meeting. Michelle Isaak, an associate from Davis LLP, will talk about “Dealing with Insolvent Estates.” The meeting is from 5:450-8:30 p.m. at Eaglequest Golf Centre (Coyote Creek), 7778 152 St. The cost is $60. RSVP to laurie@fvepc.com. New members are welcome.

BOUNDARY

#1, 11161-84th Ave.

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7218 King George Blvd.

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604-588-1726

604-596-3428


Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 47

A great read. #200-5450 152nd St, Surrey

604-575-2744

surreyleader.com

FUTURE SHOP – Correction Notice On page 8 of the May 10 flyer, the Panasonic Three-Handset Cordless Phone (KXTG4713B) (WebCode: 10244211) was advertised with an incorrect description. Please be advised that this cordless phone includes THREE handsets NOT FOUR, as previously advertised. We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.

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SHEILA REYNOLDS / THE LEADER

Students from Frank hurt Secondary and M.B. Sanford elementary have been meeting weekly to empower the younger girls and instill confidence as they approach high school.

Sisterhood – in the name of self-esteem Grade 11 students from Frank Hurt Secondary mentor Grade 7s at M.B. Sanford Elementary

by Sheila Reynolds

values family and how fortunate she is to have strong role models. She knows not all girls might have that support. “I want them to make themselves be their own rock,” Khondoker said. Another goal, of course, is to let the younger girls know that high school – where they’re headed next year – isn’t the terrifying place it’s made out

They look like fun

games – and judging by the smiles and squeals of laughter, they are. But the 30 girls, half of whom are in Grade 7 and half in Grade 11, are achieving more than it appears. They are all part of Sisterhood, a five-week Chadni khondoker program at Surrey’s M.B. Simran Purewal Sanford Elementary, developed and delivered by two teens from Frank Hurt to be. Secondary. “We wanted to let them know Each younger girl is paired that it’s not as bad as it seems,” with an older one and the group said Purewal. has met Wednesday afternoons Ryley Streeter is one of the throughout April and May. Grade 11 student volunteers. She Chadni Khondoker On week four, the girls got involved in hopes of reassursat in rows, one of each pair ing the younger girls. Khondoker over the excitement blindfolded while their “sister” “All the Grade 7s were so in the gym, later telling them fed them a plateful of random scared. I thought it’d be good to that exercise can come from fun food samples. There were bits of come and let them know it’s not games, not just from arduous strawberry, kiwi, avocado and that big of a deal.” workouts. pomegranate seeds, which the With just one week left in the While this particular week has blindfolded partner attempts to program, the students are sad to targeted health and fitness, other identify. see it end. weeks have taken aim at team Afterward, they talked about “It really brought up everyone’s building, body image, friendship/ confidence,” said one seventh what they liked – and didn’t love – and how some of the foods bullying and “untold stories of grader. the high school world.” were new to them. “I like the comfort of it,” said “We just figured out what was “It proves healthy food can Taylor Streeter (Ryley’s younger important to us,” said Simran be delicious – it doesn’t have to sister). “I feel like my self-esteem Purewal, who voluntarily develbe bland,” student coordinator is better.” Chadni Khondoker tells the girls. oped the program along with Cori Kay, teacher sponsor at A second game of Active Bingo Khondoker. “It took about six or M.B. Sanford Elementary, hopes seven months.” has the girls earning bingo chips the concept will spread to other Khondoker said she’s always by completing quick physical schools. been passionate about empowtasks for their team, such as sit “I believe that it’s vital for all ering women, but was driven ups, jumping jacks and squats. young girls and this could make to do something about it after All teammates must contribute. a huge difference in the lives of her dad had a health scare. It “You have to encourage your young girls.” made her realize how much she sisters to take risks,” shouts sreynolds@surreyleader.com

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48 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

The B.C. vintage Truck Museum’s collection is returning to Cloverdale after more than a year. at left is a 1936 Model 87 Indiana. BC VINTAGE TRUCK MUSEUM PHOTOS

Vintage truck museum revving up for visitors Collection returns in time for Cloverdale Rodeo by Jennifer Lang

portation Museum in Cloverdale, which was closed down by the provincial government in the early 1990s. The trucks and associated hardware were relocated one and two at a time from their former home in Port Coquitlam last spring. Their arrival sparked a flood of volunteers – enthusiasts eager to share their expertise by restoring and preserving these important relics of B.C.’s proud transportation history. Donors have played an important role, too, stepping in to

tage Society’s finally settled on the B.C. Vintage Truck Museum. Cloverdale’s newest heritage The collection opens to the attraction is set to open its doors public May 17 to 20. to the public for the first time Orazietti says after that, during rodeo weekend. the society hopes to open the The B.C. Vintage Truck museum on weekends, and offer Museum’s collection is returning tours by appointment to car to Cloverdale after more than a clubs. year. The museum and its collection The volunteer-run venture of colourful, distinctive-looking has been a labour of love for (mostly) pre-1950 trucks and members of the Surrey Heritage freight vehicles will be making its Society, says president Paul presence felt out in the commuOrazietti. nity as well during Rodeo Week, The society acquired the colwith several of the restored lection of vintage trucks and trucks appearing at the Cloverdale Bed Races May 16, the Chili Cook-off May 17, and Cloverdale Rodeo Parade May 18. Among the treasures acting as vehicular ambassadors here and further afield? The museum’s 1946 three-ton tractor that’ll be pulling a trailer that will act as a stage for live performers. The following weekend, a couple of the trucks will venture out to the Hyack Festival parade in New Westminster. Meanwhile, the museum’s website, BCvintagetruckmuseum.org, is nearly The first dodge K52 airflow was produced in december 1934, ready. And Orazietti said ushering in a brief ‘steamline’ era in truck production. Between plans are in place so visitors 1934 and 1940, 249 airflows were built. will take self-guided tours using smartphones and QR codes. related memorabilia from the Surrey is by far a major truckcomplete necessary renovations Teamsters Freight Transportation in the museum space. ing centre of B.C., a role that’s Museum and Archives Society. only growing, says Orazietti, “This thing has taken on a life The collection so far consists who adds the society envisions of its own,” Orazietti said. of 18 medium-sized freight a museum that preserves and The City of Surrey agreed to vehicles. Fourteen are completely let the society house the trucks shares the history of Surrey, and restored. They range from a 1912 in a building at 176 Street and 60 “the broader transportation hisShell tanker and a 1931 Maple tory of B.C.” Avenue, the former home of the Leaf Flatbed to a 1977 BC Tel Orazietti said about a dozen Surrey Museum, and next door service truck. volunteers have been working to the Cloverdale Fairgrounds, Many of the vehicles are playing host to tens of thousands to get the museum ready for the from the Bob King collection, public, whether it’s been workof visitors over the May long a colourful trucking company ing through stacks of necessary weekend during the Cloverdale owner whose wife eventually paperwork or working on the Rodeo and Country Fair. donated them to B.C. premier vehicles themselves. Since the move, there’s been a W.A.C. Bennett. “It’s an amazing feat,” he says. number of name changes for the Many were at the B.C. Transattraction, and the Surrey Herieditor@cloverdalereporter.com


Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 49

Your community Your classifieds.

604.575.5555 fax 604.575.2073 email ads@bcclassified.com FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS

INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . . . . . . 1-8 COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . 9-57 TRAVEL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61-76 CHILDREN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80-98 EMPLOYMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102-198 BUSINESS SERVICES . . . . . . . . . . 203-387 PETS & LIVESTOCK . . . . . . . . . . . 453-483 MERCHANDISE FOR SALE . . . . . . 503-587 REAL ESTATE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 603-696 RENTALS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 703-757 AUTOMOTIVE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 804-862 MARINE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 903-920

7

OBITUARIES

It is with sad hearts we announce the passing of John Baldock of Langley, BC on April 21, 2013 at the age of 93. He is predeceased by his wife, Joyce, daughter Lorraine, son Arthur, 3 sisters and 1 brother. He is survived by his daughter Arlene Raison (Ken), 3 grandchildren Shawn (Alexandra), Tamara (Savey), Mark, 2 great grandsons and 1 brother.

It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. bcclassified.com cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. bcclassified.com reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisment and to retain any answers directed to the bcclassified.com Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisment and box rental.

DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION

KARAKI, Sumiye (Scottie) April 23, 1926 - May 8, 2013

Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved.

After a brief illness, Scottie passed away peacefully on May 8th, 2013 with her family at her side. A Celebration of her life will be held on May 26th, 2013 at 10:00 am at Valley View Funeral Home, 14660-72nd Avenue, Surrey, BC.

Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of bcclassified.com. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law.

Advertise across Advertise across the the Advertise across the Lower Mainland Mainland in Lower in lower mainland in the 18 best-read the 18 best-read thecommunity 17 best-read community community newspapers and newspapers and newspapers. dailies. 53 dailies. ON THE WEB: ON THE WEB:

7

OBITUARIES

COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS 33

INFORMATION

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 114

DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 114

DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING

BALDOCK, John Ernest

AGREEMENT

COPYRIGHT

FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS

Valley View Funeral Home 604-596-8866

MEDICAL HOMECARE COORDINATOR (Home Oxygen) - Langley

IF YOU ARE...

Macintyre, Donald Sutherland (Don) Born March 24, 1928 in Avoch, Ross-shire, Scotland passed away peacefully on May 12, 2013. He is at rest now, free from pain, safe in the arms of Jesus. Don was predeceased by his brothers Alistair (WW2), Colin and sister Margaret. Don is survived by Connie, his beloved wife of 62 years; his loving children, of whom he was so proud, Alistair and Sylvia, Sheena and Neal, his adored grandchildren, Christopher & Candace, Leah & Andrew, Andrew & Kimberly, Marie, & Matthew & his cherished great granddaughters, Mikayla & Kaliyah, Chloe & Paisley & his dear dog Birkie. Don worked most of his life in the electrical construction industry both in the U.K. and Canada. He joined the City of Surrey in 1966 where he served for over 23 years as the Chief Electrical Inspector until he retired. He was highly respected by both the Electrical Inspector’s Association and the Electrical Contractor’s Association. Don and Connie enjoyed an active retirement. They especially loved being at their cottage on Mayne Island, enjoying boating and fishing with their family. He is also survived by family members, May, Alf, Dorothy (Bill), Sonia (Ernie), June (Terry), nephews and nieces in Canada, USA and the U.K. and long-time special friends, Duncan and Donelle MacKenzie and family, Betty Bisset and family. Special thanks to Dr. S.L. Wong for his compassionate care over the many years. In lieu of flowers memorial donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society. A memorial service will be held at 2:00 PM on Saturday, May 18th at Whalley Presbyterian Church, 13062-104 Ave. Surrey.

S Moving, Expecting A Baby S Planning A Wedding S Anticipating Retirement S Employment Opportunities

1-866-627-6074

bcclassified.com We have Gifts & Information www.welcomewagon.ca

CHILDREN 86

CHILDCARE WANTED

LIVE-IN NANNY for 3 CHILDREN. Childcare, housekeeping & laundry req’d. Filipino speaking an asset. 7am-10am & 2pm-7pm. Mon - Fri. email: josmillo25@yahoo.ca P/T NANNY, exp’d, for 2 boys, 9 & 11 yrs, afterschool care, our home, Cloverdale area. Light housekeeping. Must have car, ref’s & CRC. N/S. $15/hour. Call 604-575-7812, email: mgpat@telus.net

98

PRE-SCHOOLS

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.

Located at Harold Bishop Elem. 15670-104th Ave, Surrey Register now for SEPTEMBER

604-773-2781

Interested candidates should email their resume and cover letter, as an attachment, to: Amanda Partington employment@ medprorespiratory.com

www.shinesign.com

114 EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 102

ACCOUNTING/ BOOKKEEPING BOOKKEEPER

United Pacific Patrol Ltd at 7168128 St in Surrey is hiring Book Keeper. Work is full time minimum 32 hrs/week. Experience required more than 2 years. Knowldge of Punjabi or Hindi an asset. Computer Knowledge must. Salary $19/hr. Send resume to: sidhujatinder99@yahoo.com

DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING

WELLS Transportation Ltd. requires Class 1 Long Haul Truck Drivers. $23.50/hr, 50 hours/week. Send resumes to: 9251 127th St. Surrey BC V3V 5H4 or Fax: 604-496-5009

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Director of Care – White Rock Retirement Concepts is a privately owned BC company that provides seniors housing and care services ranging from Retirement Living, Assisted Living and Skilled Nursing Care throughout the province. White Rock Seniors Village is recruiting an experienced, motivated Director of Care. As the chief on-site clinician you will be responsible for directing our care staff to maintain the highest quality of resident care. Qualifications: t$VSSFOUSFHJTUSBUJPOXJUIUIF$3/#$ BEFHSFF in nursing and progressive nursing experience and education, in which leadership and administrative skills have been demonstrated. t.JOJNVNPGUISFFZFBSTXPSLFYQFSJFODFJO management/administration. t.JOJNVNPGUISFFZFBSTXPSLFYQFSJFODFJO geriatrics. t03BTVJUBCMFDPNCJOBUJPOPGFEVDBUJPOBOE experience. Please submit your resume IMMEDIATELY, in the strictest confidence, via our website at: www.retirementconcepts.com/careers. While we appreciate all applications, please note only those short listed will be contacted. Retirement Concepts is an equal opportunity employer.

108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

A Great Janitorial Franchise Opportunity

• Annual Starting Revenue of $12,000 - $120,000 • Guaranteed Cleaning Contracts • Professional Training Provided • Financing Available • Ongoing Support • Low Down Payment required A Respected Worldwide Leader in Franchised Office Cleaning. Coverall of BC 604.434.7744 info@coverallbc.com www.coverallbc.com INDEPENDENT dist. req. F/T P/T International co. Not MLM High Income www.profitcode.biz

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Want to leave your mark on the travel industry? You’re eager to get your hands on a new opportunity. You want a career that brings out your best and offers great incentives and big rewards. Of course you love to travel and believe you have the edge and experience when it comes to sales. Apply online today!

flightcentre.ca/careers


50 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 114

DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 114

DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING

ATLAS POWER SWEEP DRIVERS

DRIVER’S REQUIRED

Power sweeping,power scrubbing and pressure washing. Must be hard working with a good attitude. Burnaby based. Must be available to work nights and weekends. Good driving record & abstract required. Experience beneficial, but will train. Email: jobs@atlasg.net or Fax: 604-294-5988

Trucking company looking for owner/operator for local Super B work, with or without Super B’s.

114

DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING TRUCK DRIVERS

604-882-7671 with abstact

Freight Chauffeur Transport Ltd. (Surrey, BC) now hiring Long Haul Truck Drivers. Wages $23/hour, 50 hrs week + benefits. Apply by fax 604574-7252.

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Northwest Truck Lines Inc. (Surrey, BC) is hiring Long Haul Truck Drivers, wages $23/hour, 50hrs/week + benefits. Apply by Fax 604-9301616.

Fax resume to

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 130

HELP WANTED

CASHIER and STOCK PERSON for produce store F/T, P/T. Langley/ Willowbrook area. 778-2981268 EXPERIENCED Lane Closure Tech’s and Traffic Control people req’d. immediately. 604-996-2551 or email Traffic_King@shaw.ca

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 130

HELP WANTED

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

130

HELP WANTED

130

HELP WANTED

115

EDUCATION

115

EDUCATION

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

115

EDUCATION

TRUCK DRIVERS

small to LARGE ads get results in bcclassified.com 604-575-5555

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

ZEE TRANSPORT/ METRO EXPRESS HIRING LOCAL & HIGHWAY

Are you a progressive and innovative leader? The District of Mission is looking for a progressive and innovative leader to fill the role of Director of Fire and Rescue Services (Fire Chief). An astute manager to head its composite (paid-on-call and career members) Fire and Rescue Services Department. If you are prepared to lead our highly motivated and dedicated team in providing fire prevention and education, fire suppression and inspection, and emergency services in our growing community, we invite you apply. You can find more information about this exciting career opportunity, the community and how to apply at www.mission.ca/careers. Competition No. 2013-E03 Deadline: June 10, 2013

e l b a l i a v a s e Rout away in right ose to Delta, clome. your h CALL

604-575-5342 TODAY!

Leave your name and phone number.

PICK YOUR ROUTE

Carriers Needed!

Earn Money!

COMPANY DRIVERS & OWNER OPERATORS and 5 ton truck. E–mail: hiringmetroexpress@gmail.com or fax 604 599 6941 Please include your current, original, N print driver abstract, and at least 3 previous work refs. Thank you for showing interest in our company.

125

FOSTER/SOCIAL CARE

FRAMER HELPERS

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.

Sohal Framing Ltd is hiring Framer Helpers. $18.25/hr. 40hrs/wk, experience an asset. Apply by mail at 14697 - 79 Ave Surrey BC V3S 2W2 or email: mangal.sohal@yahoo.ca NAVI GARAGE DOORS needs garage door installers. Min. 1 yr exp. Call (604)825-1353

LOOKING FOR WORK?

Check out bcclassified.com Help Wanted - Class 130

115

EDUCATION

Make it yours. Call 604-708-2628 caregiving@plea.bc.ca www.plea.bc.ca

130

Classes Start SOON in Surrey!

HELP WANTED

All Unemployed Start Now!

$11-$20 per hour! We offer F/T employment on our promotions team. Great hours, great pay, great atmosphere! We want 10 new people by next week! Scholarship, benefits & Travel available. Call today start tomorrow. No Experience required.

Tracy 604-777-2195 An Alberta Oilfield Construction Company is hiring dozer, excavator, and labourer/rock truck operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call Contour Construction (780)723-5051.

CA$H DAILY FOR OUTDOOR WORK! Guys ‘n Gals 16 years & up! No experience necessary. www.PropertyStarsJobs.com CANADIAN FARMS PRODUCE Inc., located in Surrey requires Full Time general farm workers. Accommodation available. Wage $10.25/hour. Must be in good physical shape. Training provided. Heavy lifting req’d. Please fax resume to: 604-574-5773

Can you clean a house better than anyone you know?

Classes Start SOON in Surrey!

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HEALTH CARE ASSISTANT

COMMUNITY SUPPORT WORKER

Join one of the most in-demand professions in BC.

Three powerful certificates in one exciting program. • Personal Support • Education Assistant • Community Mental Health

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JOIN MOLLY MAID We are a paid performance company we need mature, bondable applicants with housecleaning exp. Current BC drivers license, RoadStar an asset. Good English required.

Call Mon-Fri 9am-3pm

604-599-9962

Your Career Starts Here

www.discoverycommunitycollege.com

Your Career Starts Here

www.discoverycommunitycollege.com


Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 51 EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 130

Advertising Sales Representative

We offer a great working environment with a competitive base salary and commission plan along with a strong benefit package. Black Press has over 170 community newspapers across Canada and the United States and for the proven candidate the opportunities are endless. Please submit your resume with a cover letter by 5:00 pm Sunday, May 19, 2013 to: Carly Ferguson, Advertising & Creative Services Manager Maple Ridge Pitt Meadows News 22328 - 119th Avenue Maple Ridge, BC V2X 2Z3 or by email: admanager@mapleridgenews.com Thank you to all who apply, only those selected for an interview will be contacted. No phone calls please.

THE NEWS Serving Maple Ridge & Pitt Meadows since 1978

www.blackpress.ca

Opportunity for an outstanding

Credit and Collections Manager Black Press is a market-leading, community based, media company which publishes over 160 community newspapers and 110 websites throughout British Columbia, Alberta, Hawaii, Washington, Oregon and Ohio. Located in Abbotsford, our BC Finance Division is looking for a Credit and Collections Manager for its BC and Alberta Divisions. The ideal candidate will have experience in a businessto-business credit and collections environment. Must have an intermediate to advanced proficiency level with Microsoft Excel, and demonstrate successful leadership with the ability to communicate effectively in all forms. The Credit and Collections Manager will engage, manage and work to directly improve the activities of the credit department. Additionally, he/she will manage the administration of all credit activities including the credit approval process, collection of accounts receivables and the credit support function. Specifically, the Credit and Collections Manager will: • Supervise the work of 8 credit personnel • Develop/recommend/implement credit and collections policies and procedures • Make decisions regarding bad debt write-offs • Recommend and oversee both third party action and bankruptcy claims • Facilitate the balance between sales growth and credit risk Preference will be given to those with five plus years of managerial experience and who have completed or are currently enrolled in the Certified Credit Professional (CCP) Program. Your application should include a resume plus references and a cover letter outlining any relevant experience. Please submit your resume before Monday, May 16, 2013 to: Steve Schotts Controller, Black Press BC Division Black Press Group Ltd. 34375 Gladys Avenue, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 2H5 E-mail: sschotts@blackpress.ca We thank all those who are interested in this position; however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

www.blackpress.ca

131

F/T INSIDE WORKERS required for COMMERCIAL LAUNDRY in Port Coquitlam. 8am-4:30pm Mon-Fri. $11/hr + beneďŹ ts Apply in person at: #205, 1515 Broadway St, Port Coquitlam

The award-winning Maple Ridge Pitt Meadows News has an opening for an experienced full time Advertising Sales Representative. The successful candidate will be required to meet sales targets by deepening relationships with existing clients and developing new business with an aggressive face-to-face cold calling mandate. The ability to work independently in an extremely fast paced environment while adhering to deadlines is a must. Candidates considered for the position will be results oriented, strong communicators, and be willing to learn and adapt in an ever changing business environment. A vehicle and a valid driver’s license is required.

HELP WANTED

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

LANDSCAPER & LANDSCAPER HELPER Dhaliwal Landscaping Fencing Ltd is hiring for their location Surrey (02 landscaper $26.04/hr) and (03 landscaper helper $16.00/hr). Both 40hrs/week + benefits.

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 caregiving@plea.bc.ca www.plea.bc.ca

Apply by FAX 778-833-3536 PAINTER; Balwinder Singh Bajwa dba Long Life Painting in Surrey is hiring one f/t Construction Painter with 3 years experience. Duties are: mix and match color, estimate cost and quantity of material, advise clients on color selection, apply paint or other materials like stains, lacquer, oil, varnish etc by using roller, brushes or spray equipment etc. Salary would be $19/hr with 40 hours/week. Interested applicants. Email resume to: longlifepainting@yahoo.com

WE’RE ON THE WEB www.bcclassified.com

131

HOME CARE/SUPPORT

SEEKING a live-in caretaker for older lady. Please call Irena at (604) 589-5576.

134

HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 134

HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES

HELP WANTED

MEAT CUTTER Fraserway Meats Ltd a.k.a Fraserview Meat at 12047-80 Ave and 114-7218, King George Blvd in Surrey is hiring meat cutter. Salary $ 16/hr. Experience at Indian Ethnic meat shop an asset, will train. Minimum work 40 hrs/week. Must be available weekends and evenings. Please send your resume at 604-592-2900 or email fraserviewmeats21@yahoo.com BCCLASSIFIED.COM Auto Class 800’s: To buy or sell your car, truck, RV, van, 4x4 or trailer - this category has it all. You’ll also find automotive supplies and classic cars for sale, or you can list the vehicle you’re seeking.

139

MEDICAL/DENTAL

Canuel Caterers

PHARMACY ASSISTANT

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.

P/T for Langley Pharmacy. No Sundays or Evenings. Please reply to Box #010, c/o the Langley Times, 20258 Fraser Hwy, Langley

Fax resume to 604-503-0951.

130

HELP WANTED

Additionally, successful applicants will need to be available on a call-in basis for our locations in Surrey and Abbotsford. Excellent remuneration. Experience an asset, but not a requirement. Reliable transportation is a pre-requisite. Please forward resumes to: Bindery Foreman Campbell Heights Distribution Centre Unit #113, 19130 24th Ave. Surrey, B.C. V3S 3S9 or Fax 604-538-4445

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:

sales@westmansteel.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.

www.blackpress.ca > www.bclocalnews.com

Required Immediately: Full Time Inside sales/warehouse person for our Richmond Branch Industrial exp. would be an asset but would be willing to train the right individual. Mon-Fri 8 - 4:30 Fax resume to 604-278-5616 or email: richmond@csinet.ca

SALES REPRESENTATIVES

SERVICE DISPATCHER

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 BeneďŹ ts & THE BEST WORK ENVIRO.

Great Dollar’s Offered for QualiďŹ ed Candidates. If you have what it takes? Please e-mail resume to: jobs@westcoastmoulding.com or fax: 604-513-1194

160

TRADES, TECHNICAL

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 dok@kitimat.ca

MECHANIC F/T-Licensed-Experienced

Immediate Opening Apply in person at: 13433 King George Blvd. Surrey

Fax: 604-583-0524 New York Painting & Coating Ltd. 5 Painter Helpers needed; some high sch; Full time permanent; $18/hr; assist painters in painting duties; work site preparation; on the job training provided; email resume: nypainting@hotmail.com

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

 $%%% &!"  !$ 6AN0RESSHASANOPENINGFORA*OURNEYMAN &"!$$+$%% "$&!'$ '$ + WEB OFFSET PRESSMAN WITH MINIMUM !&! %"!%&! %$#'$' & YEARSEXPERIENCE0REFERENCEWILLBEGIVEN TO THOSE WITH EXPERIENCE WITH 'OSS 33#

' %& )&"!%%&+!!  PRESSES 0ERRETTA 2'3 AND 4ECHNOTRANS &$"!+ &$$ ( &! SYSTEMS &!%)&*"$  &'&% -USTBEAVAILABLETOWORKGRAVEYARDSHIFT !& %%$+ '%&) &!)!$ PM AM DAYSWEEK &%&) %$ % 2EFERENCESREQUIRED $#'$ )NTERESTEDAPPLICANTSSHOULDDROPOFF FAX OREMAILTHEIRRESUMETO 6AN0RESS !TTN0RESS2OOM-ANAGER 2IVERBEND#OURT "URNABY "#6.% &AX       

%MAILBARRY VANPRESSPRINTERSCOM .OPHONECALLSPLEASE 7ETHANKALLTHOSEWHOAREINTERESTED INTHISPOSITIONHOWEVERONLYTHOSE SELECTEDFORANINTERVIEWWILLBE CONTACTED

www.blackpress.ca > www.bclocalnews.com

130

HELP WANTED

164

WAREHOUSE

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: bill.sims@benjaminmoore.com Searching for your dream home or selling it? This is the location. Listings include everything from acreage, farms/ranches to condos and waterfront homes.

PERSONAL SERVICES 171

ALTERNATIVE HEALTH

AMAZING MASSAGE New Location. Hot Oil. 10am - 10pm. Call: 604-719-5628

HEALTH MASSAGE

Grand Opening 11969 88th Ave. Scott Road 10:00a.m.-10:00p.m.

778-593-9788 173

MIND BODY SPIRIT

Spiritual Reader & Healer Solve all problems, relationships, family issues, stress & depression, aura, living conditions (sex drugs & alcohol) 100% Guaranteed Result !!!!! BEST LIFE COACH

www.gadryconsultation.com

Appt only 604 872 - 7952

175 CATERING/PARTY RENTALS

Specializing in Private Events! We Come To You! Doing It All, From Set-Up - Clean-Up.

• Home Dinner Parties • Meetings • Funerals • Weddings • B-B-Ques • Birthdays • Anniversaries Unique Taste, Unique Menus... Gourmet, Customized Menus Tailored To Your Function... ASK US ABOUT OUR FEATURED INDIAN CUISINE

Kristy 604.488.9161

threescocatering@shaw.ca or Visit us at: www. threescompanycatering.ca

179

DRIVING SCHOOLS

SC Advanced Driving School Ltd. Gov’t Certified & Bonded Intructor. Lowest rate in town. After school & weekend lessons. 604-644-3937

181

ESTHETIC SERVICES

Laser body care 778-898-7881 Hair removal, Skin rejuvenation, Skin tightening & Body contouring

sales@gandyinstallations.net www.gandyinstallations.net

"!$$+ " & 0RESSMAN $%%$!! "$&$

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

bcclassified.com

Civil Engineering Technologist II

Bindery Workers Black Press has anticipated opportunities for Bindery Workers to assist with the mechanical insertion of advertising flyers into our Lower Mainland newspapers. Applicants must be available to work a variety of scheduled day, evening, night and weekend shifts.

SALES

156

INSIDE SALES/WAREHOUSE KWANTLEN PIZZA, Sweets and Snacks in Surrey is hiring 1 F/T Kitchen Helper, 1 Dishwasher & 1 Food Counter Attendant. No exp. required for all above positions. Must be willing to work in shifts. Salary would be $11/hour with 40 hours/week. Interested applicants please email resumes to: kwantlenpizza@yahoo.ca

142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS 130

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

182 130

HELP WANTED

Disability Tax Credit Specialist Wanted

Need CA$H Today?

Surrey, Delta, White Rock Make fabulous money doing ethical work that helps others $5000 to $10,000 per month in six months. %ased in 9ictoria with regional ofÀces across %&, our team of )ederal 'isability 7ax &redit 6pecialists act as adYocates for clients suffering from chronic medical conditions, working with medical practitioners and the &anada 5eYenue $gency to ensure our clients receiYe what they are lawfully entitled to in the way of retroactiYe and future beneÀts. 5eporting to a 7eam /eader, you¡ll network to obtain new clients, proYide them with consultation, and work with their medical practitioners to process the medical portion of the 'isability 7ax &redit &ertiÀcate. :e offer an intensiYe training program for a self-starter with strong networking and marketing skills as well as experience in independent sales, ofÀce administration, eYents planning, research, and understanding medical or disability issues. Please visit our website and click on Join the Enabled Financial Team for complete details and to apply by June 24, 2013.

FINANCIAL SERVICES

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

Own A Vehicle? Borrow Up To $25,000

No Credit Checks! Cash same day, local office.

www.PitStopLoans.com 604-777-5046

NO CREDIT CHECKS •MONEY TODAY! •$500-$5000 • Instant Approvals • 60 Day Loans • Privacy Assured • Burnaby & Surrey Locations

www.topdogloans.com 604.503.BARK (2275)

186

INSURANCE

INSURANCE ADVISOR Since 2002 SICK? REJECTED? I can HELP

Linda Chornobay CEO, CSA, Disability Refund Specialist linda@enabledfinancial.ca

Best Rates - Large Selection of Providers • Life • Disability • Critical illness 25 + Covered • Mortgage • Travel • Medical • RESP • RRSP

www.enabledfinancial.ca

Rohit (B.Sc) 604-818-0676


52 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013 HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

203

ACCOUNTING/TAX/ BOOKKEEPING

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 257

DRYWALL

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 281

GARDENING

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 281

Reliable Work - Res. & Comm.

J. KANG & ASSOCIATES

☛ Bookkeeping & Payroll ☛ Full Cycle Accounting ☛ Personal & Corporate Returns Small Businesses Welcome! Certified Management Accountant of 20 years.

604.512.1872 206

ELECTRICAL

Tom 778-895-9030 or 604-582-1875

YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899

CARPET CLEANING Carpet Cleaning 4 bdrm & up $89-$139 Automobiles

Deodorize & Sanitize. All Natural, Guaranteed

TOPSOIL COMPOSTED MULCH, SAND, GRAVEL

242

283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS

604-475-7077

Gutters - Windows - Tile Roof cleaning - Pressure Cleaning, Please Call Victor 604-589-0356

#22047 WE LOVE SMALL JOBS All work guaranteed. High Outlet Electric. 604-220-8347

ALWAYS! GUTTER Cleaning & Roof Blowing, Moss Control,30 yrs exp., Reliable! Simon 604-230-0627

263 EXCAVATING & DRAINAGE

CLEANING SERVICES

SEMI-RETIRED contractor will do small concrete jobs. Patio’s, sidewalks, driveway’s. Re & re old or

BACKHOES, CATS

FARM TRACTORS

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

778-231-9675, 778-231-9147 FREE ESTIMATES

PLACING & Finishing * Forming * Site Prep, old concrete removal * Excavation & Reinforcing * Re-Re Specialists 34 Years Exp. Free Estimates.

Call: Rick (604) 202-5184 AKAL CONCRETE. All types of reno’s. •Driveways •Sidewalks •Floors •Stairs •Forming •Retaining walls. Best rates! Best Service!

EXPERT HANDYMAN available for most jobs, big or small. Young, fit and hardworking. Great rates and friendly service! Ask for Dan. Phone 778-873-3365

DUMP TRUCKS, BOBCATS

(604)531-5935 Excavator & Bobcat Services •Drainage •Back-Filling •Landscaping & Excavating. Hourly or Contract. 38 Years Exp.

604-576-6750 or Cell: 604.341.7374

269

FENCING

HANDYPERSONS

SENIOR’S HANDYMAN SERVICE Semi-Retired businessman. Honest - Reliable - Insured. Call Brad for free estimate. 604-837-5941

EXCAVATORS

damaged concrete. Ken 604-307-4923

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 Green Garden Service Lawn Maint., Spring Clean Up, power raking aerating pruning trimming, top dressing 604-583-0169

287

HOME IMPROVEMENTS Renovation Specialist Quality workmanship since 1968 Commercial - Residential

KITCHENS - BATHRMS CROWN MOULDING SUITES, DECKS, REPAIRS - BUILDING MAINT. REFS. WORK GUARANTEED Emerson’s Contracting 604-524-2451, 604-535-0566

6 FOOT HIGH CEDAR FENCE. $11/foot. Low Prices. Quality Work. Free Est. Harbans 604-805-0510.

Sunken Concrete Specialist

D Driveways D Patios, etc. D Provide Proper Drainage D Eliminate Tripping Hazards

Ross 604D535D0124 Bonniecrete Const Ltd

257

DRYWALL

281

AERATION, power raking, trimming, yard maintenance & yard cleanup. Free estimates. Jason 778-960-7109

RENOS & REPAIRS Excellent price on Hot Water Tanks Furnace, Boilers, Plumbing Jobs & Furnace & duct cleaning

✭ 604-312-7674 ✭

CRESCENT Plumbing & Heating Licensed Residential 24hr. Service • Hot water tanks • Furnaces • Broilers • Plugged Drains 778-862-0560

MOVING & STORAGE PAINTING DONE RIGHT!! Interior & Exterior Insured, great refs. Free estimates & color consulting.

ABE MOVING - $35/Hr. Per Person *Reliable Careful Movers. *Rubbish Removal. *24 Hours. 604-999-6020

AFFORDABLE MOVING

www.elmapainting.com MILANO PAINTING & RENOS. Int./Ext. Prof. Painters. Free Est. Bonded & Insured. 604-551-6510

Local & Long Distance

POLAR BEAR PAINTING Ext. paint special! Split level home starting @ $1500. 604-866-6706

$45/Hr

From 1, 3, 5, 7 & 10 Ton Trucks Licensed ~ Reliable ~ 1 to 3 Men Free Estimate/Senior Discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos

www.paintspecial.com 604.339.1989 Lower Mainland 604.996.8128 Fraser Valley

604-537-4140

Running this ad for 8yrs

PAINT SPECIAL 3 rooms for $299, 2 coats any colour

GET THE BEST FOR YOUR MOVING

(Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint. NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring & Maid Services.

Experienced Mover w/affordable rates, STARTING AT $40/HR 24/7 - Licensed & Insured. ** Seniors Discounts ** fortiermoving.ca

A-OK PAINTING

Call: 778-773-3737

Forget The Rest, Call The BEST! Harry 604-617-0864

GET the best for your moving 24/7 From $40/hr. Licensed & Insured. Seniors Discount. 778-773-3737

ABDUL Plumbing/Heating/Drainage Low rates, same day service, guar’d qual work. 24/7. Zeb 604-596-2626 10% OFF if you Mention this AD! *Plumbing *Heating *Reno’s *More Lic.gas fitter. Aman: 778-895-2005

341

PRESSURE WASHING POWER WASHING GUTTER CLEANING

SAME DAY SERVICE AVAILABLE

Call Ian 604-724-6373

Pressure Washing: Drwys patios decks, etc, Res/Comm Lic/Ins. Specializing in moss removal fr roofs Same day service 604-779-8741

ManMaid.ca Services Affordable, Dependable POWER WASHING

All work guaranteed

Ron 604 591-8086

Gutters - Windows - Tile Roof cleaning - Pressure Cleaning, Please Call Victor 604-589-0356

Exterior House Washing • Soft Brush Wash by Hand • Ref’s • Bondable Randall 778-714-2203

RESIDENTIAL POWER WASHING. Driveways - Siding - Patio - Fence Gutters - Full house wash. Senior discount. Licensed. WCB. Call Patrick 778-865-9432.

LICENSED & INSURED ✶ Local & Long Distance ✶ ✶ Seniors Discount ✶

604-787-8061

AAA PRECISION PAINTING. Quality work. 778-881-6096.

Always! Power Washing, Window & Gutter cleaning, all your exterior cleaning needs. 604-230-0627

PSK PAINTING

MUSHROOM MANURE

PSB DRYWALL ★ All Boarding, Taping, Framing & Texture. Insured work. 604-762-4657/604-764-6416

~ 604-597-3758 ~

A Gas Fitter ✭ Plumber

Seniors Discount Free Estimates (604)372-1100

329 PAINTING & DECORATING

Always! Landscaping Services, Pwr Raking, Delivery, Spreading, Yard &Rubbish cleanup 604.230.0627

Reno’s and Repairs Furnace, Boilers, Hot Water Heat Plumbing Jobs ~ Reas rates

Paving stone - Retaining wall - Turfing - Fruit tree Pruning Cedar Hedging - Fencing - Decks Spring Cleanup

A Dream Landscaping. Lawn mowing, aerate, power rake, trim, prune. Res/Com. 604-724-4987.

THREE STAR DRYWALL LTD Boarding, Taping, & texture. Small jobs welcome! Kam 604-551-8047

Reno & Texture Specialist, Painting.

ON CALL 24 HOURS/DAY

AZTEC

A FAST MOVING & CLEANING. Prof. movers. *Garbage removal. Insured, great rates. 778-888-9628

“No job too small”. 604-825-8469

~ Certified Plumber ~

604-307-4553

LANDSCAPING

Aster Landscaping & Gardening Services. General Clean Up & Maintenance + MUCH MORE ! FREE Estimates. (604)719-8663

Delivery or pick up Surrey location. Covered Storage. 604-644-1878

Cell 604-837-6699

Starting $40/hr.

GARDENING

YARD CARE. Spring Clean-Up, Trimming, Fencing, Rubbish Removal, Pressure Wash & Lawn Maint. Call 604-502-9198

A Call to Vern. Free Est. Drywall,

KITCHEN CABINETS

1PRO MOVING & SHIPPING. Across the street - across the world Real Professionals, Reas. Rates. Best in every way! 604-721-4555.

PLUMBING

Ticketed Owner Does the Work! A+ Rating

EXPERIENCED MOVERS W/ AFFORDABLE RATES

CEDAR FENCING, all styles, pickets or panels. Reas. Rates. Free Estimates. (604)309-8566.

338

ALEX MECHANICAL Heating, Plumbing & Gas Fitting. Licensed, Bonded & Insured. (604)761-3729

BEST RATE MOVING

1-A1 BRAR CEDAR FENCING, chain link & landscaping. Block retaining wall. Reasonable rates. Harry 604-719-1212, 604-306-1714

Call 778-881-0961

Concrete Lifting

300

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

AJM PAINTING

QUICKWAY Kitchen Cabinets Ltd. ****Mention this ad for 10% Off **** Call Raman @ 604-561-4041.

320 283A

CONCRETE & PLACING

329 PAINTING & DECORATING

Landscaping & Stone

• ELECTRICAL • FULL PLUMBING SERVICES • HVAC GAS FITTING *Licensed *Insured 24hr. Emergency Service

#1 CLEANING SERVICE Saving U Time! Supply Includes. 12yrs. Exc. Refs. Bondable. 778.386.5476

HOME REPAIRS

A1 BATH RENO’S. Bsmt suites, drywall, patios, plumbing, siding, fencing, roofing, landscaping, etc. Joe 604-961-9937 or 604-581-3822

Call 604-531-5935

C & C Electrical Mechanical

778-772-9164 236

288

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

ELEC, PLUMB, repair install appls, bath, tile, faucet, toilet, sinks, leaks, plug, lights, fan, vent, 604-314-1865

296

#1113 LOW COST ELECTRIC Panel Upgrade • Reno’s -Com/Res. Heating • Trouble Shooting Licensed & Bonded. 604-522-3435

APPLIANCE REPAIRS

ABDUL APPLIANCES: Cert’d tech. 20/yrs exp. 1/yr parts & labour warr. 24/7. Buy / Sell. Zeb: 604.596.2626.

224

- Hedge Trimming -Pruning - Clean-up - Lawn Cutting - Power Raking - Aeration - Spring Clean-up

Mike 604-789-5268

260

GARDENING All Green Lawn Care

DRYWALL - 30 Years Exp.

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

HARRY’S LAWN CARE Lawn Cut Power Raking, Aerating, Fertilizer, Trimming. Year round care. Comm. & Res. 604-825-5545.

A-1 CONTRACTING. Renos. Bsmt, kitchens, baths, custom cabinets, tiling, plumbing, sundecks, fencing, reroofing. Dhillon 604-782-1936.

Landscaping & Lawn Maint. *Grass Cutting *Hedge Trim *PowerRaking *Fencing. Free Est. 778-688-3724. WEED FREE Mushroom Manure 13 yards - $125 or Well Rotted 10 yards - $145. Free delivery in Surrey. 604-856-8877

TIMWOOD HOMES D D D D D D

** Specializing in Reno’s ** Framing. Sundecks. Stairs. Rooms. Garages. Sheds. Patios. Bsmts. Interior/Exterior Painting. Tiles. Laminate Floors. Vinyl Siding.

INTERIOR/EXTERIOR Drywall Repairs/Texturing Quality work at the lowest price Phone & compare. In business 25 years. Fully Insured. Free Estimates.

Peter 778-552-1828

353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS

DISCOUNT -- QUALITY PAINTING 27 yrs exp. Premium Paint, Int/Ext, Power Washing, Personal Service. Free Est’s. Call Carl 604-951-0146

MIKE THE PAINTER

Specializing in Re-Roofs, New Roofs, Repairs. All kinds of roofing. ON TIME SERVICE Guaranteed Work - Best Price Free Estimates

“QUARTZ/GRANITE/ARBORITE” JMS Countertops, 30 yrs/refs ★ John 604-970-8424 ★

BL CONTRACTING All Phases of Renovations FINISHING, HARDWOOD & LAMINATE FLOORS CUSTOM SHOWERS & SAUNAS

CALL BRENT

“ ABOVE THE REST “ Interior & Exterior Unbeatable Prices & Professional Crew. • Free Est. • Written Guarantee • No Hassle • Quick Work • Insured • WCB

778-997-9582

COMPLETE RENOVATIONS, 30 yrs in Const. Very reliable. Denicon Const. Call Dennis 604-809-0702.

Interior ~ Exterior FREE ESTIMATES. (778)877-4439 ~ PRO PAINTERS ~ INTERIOR / EXTERIOR Quality Work, Free Estimates WCB INSURED

Vincent 543-7776

SL PAINTING

Great Prices, Quality Work. *Licensed *Insured *Since 1986

Andre 604-836-7150 BEAUT BATHROOM & KITCHEN Plumbing + Drywall + Elect. + Tubs & Showers & Sinks + Toilets & Tile + floors + countertop + painting. Sen disc. Work Guar. 21 yrs exp. Call Nick 604-230-5783, 604-581-2859

338

PLUMBING

SOUTHWEST ROOFING • Cedar Restoration • Asphalt • Torch-On • Re-Roofs • A+BBB

Since 1985 ~ 604-760-7937 alan@southwestroof.ca Eastcan Roofing & Siding •New Roofs •Re-Roofs •Repairs

Member of Better Business Bureau

SUN DECKS

(778)878-2617 PRICES SO LOW I MUST BE MAD Call MAD ABOUT PAINTING. Free Estimates. Int/Ext. 778-773-3918

Small Island Painting

(604)240-1920 “QUARTZ/GRANITE/ARBORITE” JMS Countertops, 30 yrs/refs ★ John 604-970-8424 ★

10% OFF - Call 604.812.9721 AMG ROOFING & SIDING. Re-roofing, new roof, gutters. WCB

EXCEL ROOFING LTD.

‘’Painting is my Profession, not a Summer Job.’’ Call (778)834-8724

Call Prem 604 761-1743

FINISH CARPENTER Finish Carpentry-Mouldings, sundecks, stairs, siding, painting, drywall. Refs. Rainer cel 604-613-1018

A to Z Roofing Ltd. Spec in re-roofing, asphalt, cedar, flat roof. Guar Wrk. WCB, BBB. 778-996-6479.

Interior/Exterior FREE Estimates Quality job Fully insured - WCB Please call Sonly (778)980-8368 (New phone number)

ACCURATE PAINTING • Quality Guaranteed • Bondable • Ref’s Randall 778-714-2203

Liability Insurance/BBB/10% off with ad

604.562.0957 or 604.961.0324

FULL PLUMBING SERVICES • Hvac Gas Fitting • Electrical *Licensed *Insured 24hr. Emergency Service

C & C Electrical Mechanical

604-475-7077

Bro Marv Plumbing 24/7 plumbing, heating, plugged drains BBB ACCREDITED

call (604)582-1598 bromarv.com

FIXIT PLUMBING & HEATING H/W Tanks, Reno’s, Boilers, Furn’s. Drain Cleaning. Ins. (604)596-2841 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

COMPLETE Roofing Ltd. Repairs & gutters, all roofs. WCB, BBB, Reas guaranteed. Sr Disc. 604-725-0106

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 www.mainlandroof.com


Thursday, May 16, 2013 Surrey/North Delta Leader 53 RENTALS 706

APARTMENT/CONDO

GUILDFORD GARDENS 551

GARAGE SALES ARBORETUM HOUSING CO-OP

MULTI FAMILY GARAGE SALE 15350 105 Ave., Surrey Sat May 25th, 10am - 4pm.

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS

551

GARAGE SALES

Garage Sale 6110 Northpark Place Boundary Park Sat. & Sun. May 18th & 19th 9am - 2pm New & used items, Children’s clothes & toys, tools, household items & much more!!

551

GARAGE SALES

GUILDFORD Saturday May 18, 9am-3pm. 10093 - 156 B Street. Lots of good stuff. Rain or shine

TREE SERVICES

706

MOVING Sale Yard, household finds! SAT. MAY St., Surrey from birds, please.

Chimney Heights. and more quality 18 @ 7286 146th 8:00 am. No early

MOVING SALE - Sat May 18th, 9 am. 10476 138A St. Surrey. Bikes & lots of Good Stuff!

REAL ESTATE 625

SRY. 92/120. 2bdrm 2bath 1000s/f PENTHOUSE modern central air heat $1150 Vacant 604-951-7992

• PETS ALLOWED • Minutes Walk To Elementary School & Guildford Mall

Heat & Hot Water Included ACROSS FROM GUILDFORD RECREATION CENTER

To Arrange a Viewing Call Grace

604.319.7514

356

456

55 and older, 1 bedroom suites. 2 bedroom handicapped unit. Smoke free/no pets

EXTRA

CHEAP RUBBISH REMOVAL Almost for free! (778)997-5757, (604)587-5991

RECYCLE-IT! JUNK REMOVAL • Estate Services • Electronics • Appliances • Old Furniture • Construction • Yard Waste • Concrete • Drywall • Junk • Rubbish • Mattresses • More

Recycled Earth Friendly HOT TUBS ARE NO PROBLEM!

Call 604-856-6500

477

PETS

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 GOLDEN RETRIEVER pups P/B. 1st shots, vet checked, dewormed, 8 weeks old, $800. (604)850-3329 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 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 REG. German Shepherd Pups xrays, 16 wks. All shots,READY NOW .1100.00 604 512-3310

604.587.5865 www.recycleitcanada.ca bradsjunkremoval.com

Hauling Anything.. But Dead Bodies!! 20 YARD BINS AVAILABLE We Load or You Load !

604.220.JUNK(5865) Serving Metro Vancouver Since 1988 Honest Man Rubbish removal. Fast on his service,best rates, clean-up, handyman Services. 604-782-3044

359 SAND, GRAVEL & TOPSOIL Always! Delivering Top Soil, Bark Mulch, Sand and Gravel, Spreading services. Simon 604-230-0627

CEDAR APTS

COURSE CEDAR HOG FUEL

RUBBISH REMOVAL FLEETWOOD WASTE Bin Rentals 10-30 Yards. Call Ken at 604-294-1393

604-538-8308

SHELTIES: 6/mo Male, 4/yr Male, 3/yr Fem.Sable puppies, ready now Shots/dewormed. 604-826-6311.

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE

Fleetwood 2540 sf, granite counters, 7100 sf. lot, dble garage, 4 bd, 3 ba $529,000. 604-727-9240 FLEETWOOD 96/160, potential C5 3 bdrm rancher lge 60x154 lot, $592,000. 604-520-0244

SURREY- GUILDFORD Condo Completely Renovated / Updated. 1 Bdrm, full bath, lam floors, tile in kitch & bath. Bright! Lots of Closets. 3/Appli’s. Newer Roof. New Gutters. New Hall Carpets! Updated Inhouse Firecode!! $155,300 604-583-4544

627

HOMES WANTED

WE BUY HOUSES! Older House • Damaged House Moving • Estate Sale • Just Want Out • Behind on Payments Quick Cash! • Flexible Terms! CALL US FIRST! 604-657-9422

OKANAGAN

$50 off/month for the first year Quiet community living next to Guildford Mall. Clean 1 & 2 bdrm suites (some w/ensuites) Cable, heat & hot water included. Walk Score = 92

604-584-5233

CLOVERDALE: Kolumbia Garden* 17719 58A Ave. Reno’d Spacious 2 bdrm. with laminate flooring, large closet room & balcony. Near transit & shops. No pets. Ref’s req’d. Call: 778-789-3007. CLOVERDALE NICE APT above Pharmasave. New paint. New roof. 1050 sq.ft. 2 B/R + Den. 2 Baths. Laundry pair, F/S. $890/mo. Call: Anna at 604-230-7163

LOTS

630

SURREY LOTS FOR SALE, building lots in Cloverdale full bsmts allowed. Call: (604)244-1112

MOVE-IN BONUS Family Friendly Complex 1 & 2 BR APTS available Now & June 1 and 3 BR APT available now. Close to shopping, transit, schools & park. Some small pets welcome. On-site security. Seasonal swimming pool.

506

APPLIANCES

Fridge $195; Stove $175 Washer $175; Dryer $175 Stackers & Dishwasher Warranty, delivery, low prices 604-534-4402 ----------------------------------------APPLIANCES WANTED * Free pick-up* 604-339-0744

509

639 REAL ESTATE SERVICES • DIFFICULTY SELLING ? • Difficulty Making Payments? No Equity? Expired Listing? Penalty? We Take Over Payments! No Fees! www.GVCPS.ca / 604-786-4663

List Home! Save Big $$$ Buy/Referral $500 cashback

AUCTIONS

Call today for a free market evaluation.

SHOP LIQUIDATION of 100’s of NEW PLANT HOLDERS & BRACKETS

Yunas:604.345.9461 Omax Realty Ltd.

ASK FOR DETAILS

Brand New Building 2 Bdrms, 2 Baths Avail Now - from $1200/mo

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

SUNDECKS

10 am - 5 pm

548 Aluminum patio cover, sunroom, railing and vinyl. 604-782-9108 www.PatioCoverVancouver.com

374

FURNITURE

*NEW QUEEN MATTRESS SET* Pillow Top in Plastic. Mfr. Warranty Must Sell! $200 ~ 604-484-0379

560

MISC. FOR SALE 641

TREE SERVICES

TOWNHOUSES

26 DAZZLING TOWN HOMES

TREE & STUMP removal done RIGHT! • Tree Trimming • Fully Insured • Best Rates 604-787-5915/604-291-7778

www.treeworksonline.ca treeworkes@yahoo.ca

Morris The Arborist

DANGEROUS TREE REMOVAL * Pruning * Retopping * Falling Service Surrey 25 years

FULLY INSURED **EMERGENCY CALL OUT** Certified Arborist Reports

Morris 604-597-2286 Marcus 604-818-2327

HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper?

HIGH VOLTAGE! bcclassified.com 604-575-5555

Come and see. Daily 11 to 7pm 14905 60th Ave. Surrey, B.C. Come see what’s cookin’ in our kitchens. More counterspace, cabinets & more drawers to store!

thegroveatcambridge.ca Hans at Global 604-597-7177

566 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS

684

SURREY

NORDHEIMER Upright piano. 100+ years. Keys good. Great sound. $500 obo. Come & get it. Call (604)588-6920

1.95 ACRES OF FUTURE development with renovated home, 190 St. & 76 Ave. $1,395,000 - call: Global Force Realty (604)761-6935.

NEWTON; 1 bdrm grnd lvl bsmt ste. Sep entry, full bath, incl heat/hydro, cable & lndry. N/P, N/S. $500/mo. To view call: 604-594-0754

Newton 64/131 2bdrm incl hydro inste W/D, NP/NS cls to all ament $675. 604-596-4555, 604-353-6493

Email Application or Phone 604-543-3043

Langley Willowbrook. 3Bd, 2bath up 1bd f/bath ste down. Recrm. Ns/np. Avl now. $1650/mo. 604-574-4057

SURREY 2 Bdrm, 2 full bath, bright. Cls to K.G. Skytrain & SFU. July 1st $995 incl heat/hwtr. (604)613-7070

N. DELTA 7551 120 Street. 3 Level house, 3 bdrms on main, 2 upstairs, full bsmt with 2 rooms, large fenced yard near all amens/transit. Avail now. $1500/mo. Call 604-590-8123.

SURREY 75/120A St. 2 Bdrm $960 + $40 cable. Quiet family complex, no pets, call 604-501-0505 SURREY 92/120. 3 Bdrm, 2000 sf PENTHOUSE, modern, 2 baths 6 appl, $1495. Vacant 604-951-7992 SURREY

CUMBERLAND PARK MOVE IN INCENTIVE •

Nice, clean and quiet 1 & 2 bdrms W/d in some suites Walk to Guilford Mall Close to transit and schools Upgraded, condo style suites Exterior fully upgraded, new windows & balconies On site manager

• • • • • •

Please call Al at 604-589-1167 for viewing.

SURREY

PARKSIDE APARTMENTS

SOUTH SURREY, 4 bdrm., 2 full & 2 part baths. fam. room., lge. lot, $2500 mo. Avail. immed. Refs. Lease Call 778-565-3155 SURREY 130/107 Ave. 5 Bdrm, whole house, 2.5 baths & 2 kitchs. N/P. $1750 + utils. Or 3 bdrm upper $1100/mo + utils. 604-825-3838. SURREY: 134 & 95 Ave. Reno’d 3 bdrm rancher. Cls to Hosp. $1499: Now. 604-341-0371, 778-385-2324 SURREY Panorama 2 level house 3Bdr+den, games rm, 1 bath, lrg lot, avail now, $1600/mo.604-505-1242

739

LINDA VISTA Motel Luxury Rooms w/cable, a/c & kitchens. 6498 King George Hwy. Mthly, Wkly & Daily Specials. 604-591-1171. Canadian Inn 6528 K.G.Hwy. 604-594-0010

• Close to Skytrain, Sry. Central Mall, & SFU Sry. Campus • 24 Hour On-site Management PETS ALLOWED • Minutes Walk To Park, High School & Elementary School

Heat & Hot Water Included “Part of the Crime Free Multi-Housing Program”

To Arrange a Viewing Call Joyce at 604-319-7517

SUNNY WHITE ROCK

N.SURREY 3 bdrm grnd lvl suite, 2 livrms, full bath, 1/wk laundry use. $1200 incl utils/net. ALSO: 2 Bdrms available in a 3 bdrm shared suite. $450 each room. 778-888-9628.

PANORAMA 133/58. Large 1 bdrm g/lvl suite. Avail June 1st. N/S. N/P. $500/mo incl utils. 604-649-0406.

SULLIVAN HEIGHTS almost new 1 bdrm, hrdwd flrs, new appls, $625 incl utils/lndry. Now. (778)218-1478

SULLIVAN HTS - 2 or 3 bdrm bsmt suite, close to schools, bus, YMCA & shops & all amen. Inc. lndry, cbl, utils. n/s, n/p. Avail. June 1st. $800/m- 2 bdrm, $1200/m - 3 bdrm. (604)537-9024 or 604-537-4513

SURREY 128/104, 1 bdrm near all amens, $600 negotiable, Incl utils. NS/NP. Avail now. (604)930-7862

SURREY, 14211-61A Ave. Newer 2 bdrm bsmt suite, full bath, ns/np, Nr schools. $750/mo inc util & lndry. No cbl, internet. 604-501-9582

SURREY. 148/72. Bachelor suite Full washrm. $425 hydro incl. Avail now. N/S. N/P. 604-597-2542.

SURREY 148/84. 2bdrm grd lvl ste, Nr schl,bus,shops. No cable/laund. N/P. $800 incl utils. 778-823-1200.

748 SHARED ACCOMMODATION

SURREY 148/FRASER. 2 Bdrm, shrd w/d, lam. flrs, full bath, new blinds $750/mo+ util. 604-575-3253.

SURREY prefer female to share new house - Lrg master bdrm w/jacuzzi, balcony. $575/mo all utils/cbl/net inc. June1. Ns/np. 778-710-4323

SURREY 152/88. 2 Bdrm grnd lvl suite, priv laundry, full bath. Ns/Np. $900/mo incl all utils. 778-229-7968

750

1 Bdrm. $700.00 2 Bdrm. $825.00

MOTELS, HOTELS

NEWTON 66/125 - NEW 3 BDRM, 2baths, washer neg. nr schls $965. Avail now. NS/NP. 604-502-4868

SUITES, LOWER

2 BDRM on Main floor, (144th and 69th ave), incl. utilities, laundry. Rent @ $1200, 604-831-8141 AVAIL IMMED - 2 bedrm bse,nr school & bus for $700 - incl util, cable, i’net & laundry. Refs a must. Call 604-590-6393 BEAR CREEK. 2 Bdrm bsmt suite. Avail now. $700/mo incl hydro. N/S, N/P. (604) 355-9192 or 518-5468 CEDAR HILLS, 128/96 Ave. Private newer 1 bdrm. $600 incl utils. Ref’s req’d. Avail. June 1. 604-721-0852. CEDAR HILLS, 2 bdrm grnd lvl ste. Incl cable/hydro. No lndry. May 15th or June 1st. NS/NP. 778-840-9342 CHIMNEY Hts(149st/73a Ave) Lge 2 bdrm bsmt ste .$650 incls utils,wireless.Available Now. N/S,N/P,Refs,No laundry.6045966492

SURREY 1 bdrm grnd level suite, sep kitchen, close to school, bus & skytrain. Avail now. 604-582-3987.

SURREY: 76/152, beautiful 2 bdrm ste on golf course. New paint & flr incl util/cbl. NP/NS. (604)339-8729

SURREY 82/167A. Bright new 2 bdrm, shared laundry. NS/NP. Avail now. $750 incl utils. 604-808-7059.

SURREY CTR 96/134, 1100sf, 3 bd gr lvl 1.5 bath, own w/d. Priv prkg. $1150 incl util. Now. 778-891-9086

SURREY, ctrl loc. 1 or 2 Bdrm bsmt ste. $650 - $750. NP/NS. Avail now. for more info; (778)879-4805

SURREY, ENVER CR 2 bdrm suite inc hydro & cbl. $650/mo: N/S. Avail. now. Cat OK. 604-599-0699

Surrey, ENVER CREEK. 1 bdrm bsmt suite Avail now. Nr bus & school. N/S. N/P. $450/mo. 604507-0115 or 778-960-6067.

SURREY Enver Creek. 2 Bdrm ste, full bath, nr schls/bus, avail immed. N/P. $600 incl utils. 778-552-0625.

SURREY near Scott Rd Skytrain. 1 Bdrm gr/lvl suite, sep laundry ns/np, avail June 1st. $650/mo incl utils/cable/wifi. Call 778-552-0161.

* RENTAL INCENTIVES *

Incl heat, h.water, sec u/g pkng & SWIMMING POOL

2 bdms available immediately or June 1. Close to shopping, schools & transit. Some pets ok.

CHIMNEY HTS 79/146 newer spac 2 bdrm, full bath $600 incl utils NS/NP. July 1 or 15. 604-786-6078

Call 778-908-3714

5374 - 203rd St, Langley Call 604-533-9780

CHIMNEY HTS Larger 1 bdrm bsmt suite. NS/NP. Avail June 1. $475 incl utils/wifi. 604-816-0470.

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

709 COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL

MAYFLOWER CO-OP

CHILLIWACK WAREHOUSE

CLOV/LANGLEY 2 bdrm suite, Avail. May 1 or June 1 N/S, N/P.Nr all amenits. 604-574-6400

CLAYMORE APTS

Central Auction #313 - 20560- Langley Bypass (#10 Hwy) 604-534-8322 www.centralauction.com

GUILDFORD; 1 BDRM grnd level side suite, near T & T Market, avail now. N/S, N/P. $520/mo incl hydro. 604-581-3159 or 604-783-2613.

CHIMNEY HILL; 3 bdrm bsmt suite opposite elem. school. $925/mo incl heat, light & lndry. N/S, N/P. Avail June 1st. 604-315-1476

Langley

Sat May 18th & Mon May 20th

FLEETWOOD clean, bright, grnd lvl 2 bdrm suite, lots of st pkrg, NS/NP, $650/mo. No lndry. 604-209-5675.

Great Location Amid Sea & Shops 1/2 Month FREE Rent 1 Bdrm Suites - Avail Now

Quantity Discounts !!

372

FLEETWOOD, 99/159 St. Ground floor 2/bdrm. Close to school, mall & bus. $750/mo incl util & cable. N/P, N/S, no laundry. Avail June 1. (604)580-7236

NEWTON: 148 & 68th Ave. 2 bdrm, 2 full bthrms, 1150 sf. sep entr. Avl. now. N/S, N/P. 604-626-5727

Langley

+ 1/2 Month FREE

ENVER CREEK, large 2 bdrm ste $650/mo incl utils. Avail June 1st. N/S, N/P. Call: 604-724-0070

Office: 7121 - 133B St. Surrey 604-596-0916

Call: 604-585-1966 $300 MOVE-IN BONUS

FLEETWOOD. 4 bdrm rancher, 4 appl. Nr schools/amens. $1450, Ns/np. June 1/15. 604-209-8466

FLEETWOOD almost new 2 bdrm, 2 bath bsmt. Cls to bus & shopping. June 1. $750/mo. (604)575-2301

GUILDFORD

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

SUITES, LOWER

* Large 2 & 3 Bdrm Apartments * Insuite w/d, stove, fridge, d/w * 3 floor levels inside suite * Wood burning fireplace * Private roof top patio * Walk to shops. Near park, pool, playground * Elementary school on block * Clubhouse, tennis court * On site security. Sorry no pets

www.cycloneholdings.ca

CLOVERDALE 1bd $780. 2bd $930 Rents incl heat & hot water. N/P. 604-576-1465 or 604-612-1960

750

DELTA 7445 Garfield Dr. 2 Bdrm ste, pri entry, own heat ctrl, avl now ns/np, $800 incl utils. 604-590-0772

www.hawthornehousing.org

S. Surrey, 2603 151 St.

FEED & HAY

HOMES FOR RENT

No Subsidy, U/G Parking. 2 Appls, NO pets. Avail July 1st

Call Mon-Fri btwn 9am-noon. Roofing Experts. 778-230-5717 Repairs/Re-Roof/New Roofs. All work Gtd. Free Est. Call Frank.

736

RENTALS

CEDAR HILLS 3 bdrm up 2 bdrm ste down NS/NP $1500/mo. Avail now. 604-274-9497, 604-719-1862

SURREY - 13820 72nd Ave 2 Bdrm 780 sq/ft. $755/mo. Shares $2500.

Affordable Housing for Seniors

PETS

RENTALS

SUNCREEK ESTATES

FOR SALE BY OWNER

PRO TREE SERVICES Quality pruning/shaping/hedge trimming/ removals & stump grinding. John, 604-588-8733/604-318-9270

APARTMENT/CONDO

SOMERSET GARDENS (S. Sry) Family housing, 1851 Southmere Crescent E. 2 bdrm apt. $880/mo. incl. heat. Pet friendly, near all amenities. Community garden. 604-451-6676

• 24 Hour On-site Management

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 374

$700 2 bdrm. from $875 1 bdrm. from

RENTALS

2 Bdrm unit $847/mo. 1 Bdrm units $695 - $725/mo 5 Min walk to Surrey Ctrl Skytrain, and all amenities. Well maintained, clean, quiet, sec’d adult only bldg. No Pets. Shared purchase required. Call: 604-583-2122 or email: maycoop@shawbiz.ca

~ Fir Apartments ~

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 -14’ door, gated. Suitable for storage. Avail. June 1. $750m. Call 604-835-6000.

NEWTON LOCATION

VILLA UMBERTO Lovely 2 bdrm with 2 full baths in Quiet building. In-suite laundry

Secured underground parking.

Ph: 604-596-5671 Cell: 604-220-8696 SURREY

Regency Park Gardens Large 1 & 2 bedroom units Rent from $725.00/mo.

Phone: 604-581-8332 & 604-585-0063

715

DUPLEXES/4PLEXES

AVAILABLE NOW - Guildford Reno’d lrg bright 1000s/f 2bdr, w/d, lrg deck, fenced yd, nr amens/schls, $950 +utils. Ns/np. 604-283-9055. DELTA - Scott Rd/80. Half Duplex 3 Bdrm suite up with 2 bdrm suite down. Fenced yard, laundry. N/S. Avail June 1st or later. $1800 +utils. Call 604-597-8423

733 MOBILE HOMES & PADS NEWTON MOBILE HOME PARK. 2 Large RV Pads available for mobile home. Call 604-597-4787.


54 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013 RENTALS 751

TRANSPORTATION

SUITES, UPPER

810

TRANSPORTATION

AUTO FINANCING

838

RECREATIONAL/SALE

AVAILABLE MAY 1st 2 Bdrm level entry base ste, 1250 sqft, 5 appls, newly renovated, fncd backyard. 10793 142A St. No Pets. $850/mo + utils. (604)583-6844

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

CEDAR HILLS nice 3 bdrm ste f/p, balcony, ldry, prkg, cls to ament June 1. $1050m. 604-583-7371. GUILDFORD AREA: 3 Bdrm main floor, 2 baths, N/P. $900 + 65% util. Call aft 3 (604)520-0244

2007 29’ FOREST RIVER Cl C. 29,000 miles, dual slides, like new, loaded, 1 year warranty. $46,900 obo. 604-856-9444

N. DELTA 3 BDRM., 1.5 baths, gas f/p, 2 lge. balconies. N/P, N/S, w/d, quiet area, h/w floors, nice & clean. $1250/mo. Avail now. Call George. 604-618-0480

845

NEWTON: 3bdr 1.5 bths $1050/mo. Cls to amen. Lrg fncd bckyd. Inc. d/w, in-ste lndry, wifi & cbl. Avail. June 1st. n/s. 778-552-4094

752

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

TOP CA$H PAID TODAY For SCRAP VEHICLES!

2 hr. Service www.a1casper.com (604)209-2026

TOWNHOUSES

EPSOM DOWNS 13699 76 Ave. 3 bdrm T/H with w/d hookup, car port $1040/m. Close to all amen’s, schools & transit. Call Now! 604-451-6676

AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673

GUILDFORD, 10511 Holly Park 2/bdrm upper T/H. New carpet & paint. Fridge/Stove/WD. N/S, N/P. Avail May 15, $995/mo. Call Luke 604-590-4888 Remax

• Autos • Trucks • Equipment Removal

KINGSTON GARDENS 15385 99 Ave.

FREE TOWING 7 days/wk. We pay Up To $500 CA$H Rick Goodchild 604.551.9022

2 bdrm T/H $895/m. Near Guildford Mall, schools & transit. Call Now!! 604-451-6676

#1 FREE SCRAP VEHICLE REMOVAL ASK ABOUT $500 CREDIT $$$ PAID FOR SOME 604.683.2200 The Scrapper

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. $1695. ns/np. Avl now. Ken 604-925-8409 SURREY 139/68 Ave. 2 Bdrm T/H $890/mo. Quiet family complex, no pets. 604-599-0931 SURREY 174/57 Ave. 2 bdrm townhouse $900, quiet family complex, no pets, call 604-576-9969 SURREY, Applications now being accepted for 2 & 3 Bedroom townhouses at Waldon Place Co-op. Please pick up Applications at 12185 - 82nd Ave, Surrey BC. Sorry, No Subsidy available at this time.

818

2002 CADILLAC DeVille, s.roof, loaded, 78K, new tires & brakes, $7900 obo. Private. 604-364-1554

TRUCKS & VANS

821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS

VEHICLES WANTED

TRANSPORTATION

1989 INT - diesel, roll off deck, Econo 466 mtr, 5/spd +2, 4 new tires. $6900/obo. 604-700-2031.

AUTO FINANCING

1-800-961-7022

www.iDreamAuto.com DL# 7557

AUTO ACCESSORIES/ PARTS

809

AUTO ACCESSORIES/ PARTS

2006 FORD F150 XLT 4x4, 4 dr 5.4L V8, bedliner, new brakes, 138K, loaded, $10,500 obo. Call: 604-812-1278

NOTICE OF CIVIL CLAIM To: Joseph Nhan Duy Le and Allan James Scott

SELF-SERVE DISCOUNT AUTO PARTS OVER A THOUSAND VEHICLES TO CHOOSE FROM

WEEKLY SPECIALS MAY 18-24, 2013

Hoods ....................................................$44.95 Fenders .................................................$25.95 Car Doors .............................................$39.95 Truck/Van/SUV Doors ........................$49.95 Truck Lids, Bare ..................................$25.95 Bumpers, Painted/Chrome, 105 ........$25.95 Any Plain Steel Wheel ......................$ 7.95 All Bucket Seats, Manual .................$19.95 All Bench Seats ..................................$24.95 Now That’s a Deal!

Hours: 8:30 am–5:00 pm 7 days a week www.pickapart.ca 792-1221

05/13H_PP16

D2-3 Michelle Hanson cmp 15 ste 1 rr2, Chase, BC

M2-15 Emily Van Kerken 6 Parkinson, Falkenbridge, Ontario

Duin

N1-6 Emily Van Kerken 6 Parkinson, Falkenbridge, Ontario

Duin

N4-5 Michael Moore 16582 40 Avenue, Surrey, BC O12 Kenneth Lachowich 10101 128th Street, Surrey, BC

DreamTeam Auto Financing “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals

809

18590 96th Avenue Surrey, BC, Tel: 604-888-0133

M2-2 Gene Harrison 125 Paling Avenue, Hamilton, Ontario

1990 Honda Accord EX, WOW! looks brand new, 93K, 1 owner, no accidents, stored in garage, $10,000 OBO, Wayne 604-5948581

827

810

851

43645 Industrial Way, Chilliwack

TAKE NOTICE that on 30 January 2013, an Order was made for service on you of a Notice of Civil Claim issued from the Vancouver Registry of the Supreme Court of British Columbia in proceeding number S116441 by way of this advertisement. In the proceeding, the Plaintiff claim(s) the following relief against you: General damages; Special damages; Punitive and exemplary damages; The value of the care provided by relatives and others, both past and prospective; Past and future costs of all health care services attributable to the Plaintiff’s injuries; Interest pursuant to the Court Order Interest Act; Costs; Such further and other relief as this Honourable Court deems just. You must file a responding pleading/response to petition within the period required under the Supreme Court Civil Rules failing which further proceedings, including judgment, may be taken against you without notice to you. You may obtain, from the Vancouver Registry, at 800 Smithe Street, Vancouver, BC, V6Z 2E6, a copy of the Notice of Civil Claim and the Order providing for service by this advertisement. This advertisement is placed by Jeffery & Calder, Trial Lawyers, whose address for service is: 601 - 815 Hornby Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 2E6, tel: 604-669-5534, fax: 604-669-7563; e-mail: emorris@jefferycalder.com or mhudson@jefferycalder.com

by James Barrick

U-Haul Storage Center Port Kells claims a Landlords Contractual Lien against the following persons goods in storage at;

M1-33 Richard Bazin 10173 144a Street, Surrey, BC

2003 PT CRUISER auto, loaded, a/c, like new, $5600 obo, private, certified. Call: (778)565-4334

Who Knew?

Concentra Trust Executors 333 - 3rd Avenue North, Saskatoon SK, S7K 2M2

L12-1 Rose Wilson 25231 Bristol Avenue, Moreno Valley, California

CARS - DOMESTIC

W W W. M I L A N I N O R M A N . C O M 150+ USED CARS & TRUCKS!! 1-888-534-4745 A+ BBB RATED

RE: THE ESTATE OF NORMA BLANCHE ALLEN late of SURREY, in the Province of British Columbia. RETIRED, DECEASED. All claims against the above estate, duly verified by Statutory Declaration, and with particulars and valuation of security held, if any, must be sent to the undersigned before June 6, 2013.

Crossword

This week’s theme:

T8-1 Shawn Anadarko 18896 88 Avenue, Surrey, BC A sale will take place at the storage location on Friday, May 24, 2013. Viewing 10:00AM-12:00PM. Sealed bids will be opened at 12:30PM. Room contents are personal / household goods unless noted otherwise. Bids will be for entire contents of each locker unit.

ACROSS 1. Onetime British PM 5. Golden — 9. Part of CD-R 13. Spot 17. — avis 18. Disney’s mermaid 19. Port city in Liguria 20. Receptions 21. Start of a quip by Marlo Thomas: 5 wds. 25. Fetters 26. Fey or Turner 27. “Biggest Loser” contestant 28. Clamp 29. — - — -Provence 30. Cubicle 31. Track 33. Weasel relative 35. Marsh bird 36. Faux — 39. The Divine Miss M 41. Part 2 of quip: 4 wds. 45. Old Greek weight 46. Extreme 48. Butterine 49. Unearthly 50. Proofreader’s directive 51. Beef 52. Like sparring heavyweights 54. Sweeping 55. Sooner than 56. Rigging support 57. Figure of speech 58. City near Plymouth 60. Burn 62. Loveliness 63. Water arum 64. Turn 66. — fairy 67. The south of France 68. Insect egg

71. Pindarics 72. A flower 74. Fortune 75. Tiny amount 76. Coins 78. Emblem of Wales 79. Hunt or Mirren 80. Part of USMA 81. Part 3 of quip: 4 wds. 84. Bargains 86. Native of: Suffix 87. Obscure 88. Dada artist 90. Join forces 91. Dart 92. Queen — lace 94. Soaks, as flax 96. Chicago neighbor 99. Shuttlecock 100. Revolutionary War battle site 104. End of the quip: 6 wds. 108. Leaf part 109. Zola 110. Not suitable 111. Bone: Prefix 112. Walked on 113. Tour de France, e.g. 114. Captures 115. Average DOWN 1. Canal in a song 2. Cockcrow 3. “That ’70s Show” kid 4. Opry House locale 5. Hags 6. Aspires 7. Shelter 8. Fleet 9. East Indian official 10. Queen in Greek myth 11. Old coin

12. Volcanic crater 13. Lucy’s pal 14. Headquarters 15. Macadamize 16. River in Belgium 18. Final-sale words 19. Hackman or Wilder 22. — Selassie 23. Quashed 24. Expand 29. No-go order 30. Silver salmon: Var. 31. Rome’s river 32. Time of life 34. Fragrance 35. — Rogers, aka Captain America 36. Straitlaced 37. Actor’s remark 38. Bovine 39. Manner 40. Mussy 42. Phoenician deity 43. Wed on the sly 44. Gem 47. Plumbum 52. Persona — 53. Dampens 56. Everyone’s uncle 57. Russian carriage 59. CV - LXIV 61. Rib of a leaf 62. Folklore creature 63. Mention

64. Ice cream dessert 65. Adams and Falco 66. “A League of — Own” 67. Plazas 69. Laity anagram 70. Spreads to dry 73. Native Alaskan 74. Vascular plants 75. Whirlpool 77. Certain rental 79. Assassin: 2 wds. 82. Slip 83. Japanese statesmen 85. Mongol 89. Vagrants 91. Penalized 92. White poplar 93. Nick at — 95. Part of QED 96. Leave a lover 97. Reputation 98. Gray wolf 100. At once! 101. River in France 102. Japanese clog 103. Port in Yemen 105. Prof. org. 106. Damone or Tayback 107. Dir. letters

Answers to Previous Crossword

Company & Business Law No legal jargon…we talk to you in plain language. MANTHORPE LAW OFFICES 604 582-7743 200, 10233 – 153 Street, Surrey, BC V3R 0Z7

 ROSALYN MANTHORPE


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APR bi-weekly for 60 months. $0 Downpayment. MSRP** $16,075 includes freight & PDI.

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56 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, May 16, 2013

Surrey North Delta Leader, May 16, 2013  

May 16, 2013 edition of the Surrey North Delta Leader

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