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TUESDAY November 5, 2013 • www.langleytimes.com NEWS Charleston Hurdle Cleared

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ARTS & LIFE The Power of Community

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IHIT Sgt. Jennifer Pound (in red) talks to an RCMP officer on 50 Avenue where police were called on Thursday, Oct. 31, when a woman’s body was discovered in Hi-Knoll Park on the Langley-Surrey border. The victim has been identified as 41-year-old Lisa Ann Zielke, a Surrey resident who police say was drug dependent and involved in the sex trade. D A N FE R GUS ON Langley Time s

Hi-Knoll murder victim identified BODY DISCOVERED ON HALLOWEEN WAS 41-YEAR-OLD SURREY SEX TRADE WORKER STA FF REP O RT E R S Bla ck Pre s s

Police are warning sex trade workers to be wary, after a woman’s body was found dumped in a park near the Langley-Surrey border on Thursday. The Integrated Homicide Inves-

tigation Team (IHIT) identified the victim found near Hi-Knoll Park as Lisa Ann Zielke, 41, of Surrey. Investigators said she was living a high-risk lifestyle, was drug-dependent, and was actively working as a sex-trade worker. On Monday, IHIT released pho-

tos of some pieces of furniture that were found dumped near the scene, hoping they could potentially identify a person of interest in the police investigation. “Investigators believe that the timeline of when Lisa Ann was in the park is very close to the timeline that the furniture would have been dumped. The individual(s) who dumped the furniture may have information about her death and police are looking to identify and speak with them,” said Sgt. Jennifer Pound.

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Pound said police were also canvassing various locations, distributing posters and speaking with women engaged in a similar lifestyle, urging them to take extra precautions. Police say Zielke was last seen alive Oct. 30 at about 6:15 p.m. when she was seen getting into a vehicle near 91 Avenue and King George Boulevard. Her body was found 17 hours later in the park. Continued Page 4

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Tuesday, November 5, 2013 3

2 0 2 5 8 FR ASE R HIGHWAY 604.533.4157 • www.l angl ey ti m es .com

Bus loop delays hold up highrise plans B REN D A AND E R SO N Ti me s Re po r t e r

Plans to relocate Langley City’s bus loop are being cited as the reason work has yet to begin on a new 15-storey high rise structure that was originally scheduled to break ground at 203 Street and Industrial Avenue in the spring. Charleston Place will likely be about a year behind schedule when ground is broken for the luxury condominium designed to reflect the Roaring ‘20s. The holdup is the result of a plan to move the City’s transit exchange from its current location at the corner of Glover Road and Logan Avenue to an area kitty corner from the new development, explained Calgary -based developer David Phan, president of P2000 Developments. Studies had to be done to determine turning radiuses for the buses, Phan said. In September, Langley City council endorsed TransLink’s proposal to move the transit exchange to an extended 203A Street, west of Cascades Casino, but Phan — speaking to The Times in July — said it will likely be the end of 2013 or early 2014 before work begins in earnest on the project. The site “lost a tiny bit of the property in the process,” he said, adding it was not enough to affect the building’s design. Described as a luxury development, the New York-inspired apartment building will include six floors of commercial space, topped with a roof garden. From there, 46 residential units will rise another nine storeys. The strata units, which will range be-

tween 850 square feet and a 2,100 square foot penthouse, will be priced from the $400,000s to $1.2 million, Phan said when the project was first announced in April, 2012. Charleston Place is being marketed as a luxury development, however the location selected for the highrise is in a light industrial area of Langley City. Once completed, the building will overlook the City of Langley’s fire hall and a railway overpass to the north. To the east there is currently a vacant lot which is being used by an auto dealership to house its used vehicle inventory. Immediately to the west is an auto parts store and to the south is a strip mall, where the building’s sales centre is located. Asked whether he was concerned that a transit loop could bring an undesirable element to the area at night, Phan said the condo will be well-secured with Langley Time s file illu s tratio n 24-hour security on site and cameras placed throughout the buildWork on the Charleston highrise in Langley City was supposed to begin in the spring, but has been delayed. ing. Part of the reason is the plan to relocate the Langley City bus loop. Phan compared Langley City’s development to the revitalization anchor that brings everybody else into that A show suite for Charleston Place is loof Calgary’s downtown core, suggesting area. cated across the street from the developthe presence of Charleston Place will serve “I believe a lot of people are looking at ment site. Tours are available by appointas a catalyst for change in the neighbourthis area. A lot of Langley is being acquired ment. hood. and I think there are major changes (comPeople who are interested can visit “In actual fact it will make that place safing).” charlestonplace.ca to learn more. er and as things go on, we will become the

Police put emphasis on pedestrian safety OCTOBER TO DECEMBER ARE THE MOST DANGEROUS MONTHS MO N I Q U E TA M M I N G A Ti me s Re po r t e r

There is a pedestrian hit almost every other day in Langley, said police. It’s a shocking statistic and one police are trying to change. Every year, an average of 21 pedestrians are injured in crashes which take place from October to December. With November upon us, it is the most dangerous time of the year to be a pedestrian, said Langley RCMP spokesperson Cpl. Holly Marks. “Everyone needs to do their part.  As a

pedestrian, you need to be aware of your the public about pedestrian, transit and surroundings. If there is a crosswalk — use cyclist safety.  Two education and two it.  Let’s put our cellenforcement sessions phones away and pay took place in Alderattention, whether we grove and the Willoware walking or driving,” brook area. said Marks. The first week inOver the last two volved face-to-face weeks, Langley RCMP conversations with peand Integrated Road destrians providing key LANGLEY RCMP Safety Unit officers tips and the distribuconducted several option of reflective zipper CPL. HOLLY MARKS erations to educate pulls to pedestrians.

If there is a crosswalk — use it.

The second week focused on enforcement, including officers who dressed up in costumes on Thursday (Halloween day). During that enforcement blitz, nearly 150 violation tickets were issued by police in 2.5 hours.  A total of 23 tickets were handed out to pedestrians during the blitz. Distracted drivers were also observed by police, with 42 getting tickets. Thirty-nine people received tickets for not wearing seatbelts, and three cyclists were ticketed for not wearing helmets.  

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Sgt. Jennifer Pound speaks to the media about some furniture found in Hi-Knoll park near where the body of a 41-year-old Surrey woman was found on Oct. 31.

Victim was found in parking lot near site of 2009 drug murder From Page 1

Police were called Thursday after the discovery of a body in the 19500-block of Colebrook Road. Zielke’s body was found in the parking lot of the park. The location where Zielke was found is very close to where Langley’s Marc Bontkes was murdered in March, 2009, during a wave of drug and gang-related violence in the Lower Mainland. It is nowhere near the other portion of Colebrook Road, near the Delta border, where several bodies were found earlier in the year. Most of those murders ap-

pear to have a connection to the drug trade. Zielke’s murder is the 20th homicide of the year in Surrey. Zielke has a criminal history and was scheduled to be in Surrey Provincial Court on Monday, charged with uttering threats and breaching probation and conditional sentencing orders. In late July, a 28-year-old Surrey sex trade worker was picked up by a john in Surrey. She was held against her will, choked and raped after being driven into rural Langley. A struggle ensued while the suspect was driving and his vehicle rolled into a ditch. She

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managed to escape and run to a nearby house, where residents called 911. The suspect was arrested moments later standing by his car in the ditch. Surrey resident James Kovach, 27, is facing several serious charges, including attempting to choke to overcome. He has been out on bail since his arrest. He makes his next court appearance on Nov. 15. If you have any information about the murder or the furniture found by police, call the IHIT tipline at 1-877-551-IHIT (4448) or Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477.

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Students hear firsthand about Second World War M O N I Q U E TA M M I N G A Tim e s Re po r t e r

A Second World War veteran shared his personal stories of battling on the front lines with Grade 2 students at Douglas Park Elementary on Monday. Former British Army sergeant Bill Holliday, along with Langley’s Sam Omelaniec, arrived in Margaret Stewart’s classroom with stories and memorabilia from the war. “We were always wet, cold and hungry,” said Holliday of what is was like to fight in the war with wet socks through cold, snowy winters. The 87-year-old fought at Normandy with the British Army and helped liberate the south of Holland. He was only 18 when he joined the army. “What did I know at 18,” he told the class. He said he was shot at in Hamburg, Germany. He said the Germans would drop explosives that looked like toys for the kids to pick up. He was part of a group of units that took part in liberating a Nazi concentration camp in Bergen-Belsen, West Germany. “We saw all these people in pajamas hanging off the wire fence. Bodies lying around and stacked in carts

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Second World War veteran Bill Holliday speaks to Douglas Park Community School students along with Sam Omelaniec on Monday. Omelaniec brought war memoribilia to show to the students on Monday.

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and we didn’t know what we encountered. We had never heard the words concentration camp before.” Omelaniec, who has been reading to Douglas Park students for more than a decade through their reading program, brought memorabilia from the world wars, including a First World War helmet with a shrapnel hole in it, a German soldier’s belt that was taken from him after he died at Vimy Ridge, a dagger given to a member of the Hitler Youth, a scoutlike organization, and several shells and bullets, as well as a grenade. “For so many kids, the world wars is something so long ago, or maybe something they have seen a bit about on TV. We are hoping to bring it alive for the kids,” said Omelaniec, who served as a cadet in the Westminster Regiment and wore a green beret from that regiment to the presentation. One student asked why the men were there. “To teach you what Remembrance Day really means, so all of us have freedom to do what we want. For you to realize that Remembrance Day isn’t just another day off school,” said Omelaniec.

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Published Tuesday and Thursday at 20258 Fraser Highway, Langley, B.C., V3A 4E6 by Black Press Ltd. Sales agreement No. 3298280. Contents copyright of Black Press.

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The Langley Times is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org

Honours for Pavel Bure were a long time coming Pavel Bure was finally honoured are many great players from all by the Vancouver Canucks on Sataround the world, which was not urday, as his #10 jersey was retired the case in 1970, and the skill level by the team in a special ceremony of today’s NHL player is likely the prior to a game against the Toronto best ever seen on the ice. Maple Leafs. The NHL gets far more media I’ve been following the Canucks attention. When the Canucks first since they played their very first joined the league, we’d be lucky to game in the NHL in October, 1970. FROM THE see one or two games broadcast on It was a fun time to be a Canucks TV each month. They were only on fan, as there was plenty of exciteHockey Night in Canada, and those ment about joining the NHL. Even Frank Bucholtz games were always at 5 p.m. on though the team was mostly made Saturdays — no exceptions. up of has-beens from other teams and othTo keep up, you had to listen to radio er leagues, it was exciting to follow them. broadcasts of the games (with the incomI was reminded of that era the other day parable Jim Robson doing play-by-play) while reading a collection of Sports Illus- and read newspapers closely. trated stories on Bobby Orr, which have Today, hockey games are everywhere now been collected into a book. Many were on television and the internet. However, published in the late 1960s and early 1970s, there are so many games against teams the era when Orr and the Boston Bruins that aren’t too exciting that it gets kind of were dominating the league. mind-numbing, especially early in the seaThe first Canucks and NHL game I ever son. saw featured them playing (and getting Bure was one of those forceful and expummeled by) the Bruins early in 1971. citing players who only comes along very Orr, with Phil Esposito, Ken Hodge, Wayne rarely — like Orr. He most certainly is the Cashman and a host of other top players, most exciting player to ever play for the were the toast of the league. Canucks. With his talent and a cast of The stories about Orr and the NHL back strong supporting players, the Canucks in those days were in some ways quaint. made their best run ever at a Stanley Cup. One recounted how Orr had shaken up That run in 1994 remains the most exthe league’s salary structure by getting a citing moment in Canucks’ history, which contract for $200,000 over three seasons. unfortunately has often been filled with Another stated how he was not told by his disappointments. agent Alan Eagleson of an offer by the BruBure is the only player inducted into the ins to keep him in Boston after 10 years of Hockey Hall of Fame as a Canuck. It was playing — an offer that included him get- long past time that he was honoured by ting an 18 per cent stake in the team. the team. The NHL today is far different. For startThe Canucks’ history matters, and he is a ers, there are 30 teams instead of 14. There key part of the team’s legacy.

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A murder which was discovered on the Langley-Surrey border on Thursday is a good reminder that there is plenty of evil all around us. The 41-year-old woman who was killed was a Surrey sex trade worker. While many people may consider her less than worthy because of that, she was someone’s daughter and the mother of two children. She had value as a human being, even though many people might not think so. This case is very reminiscent of the murders of two women in Langley some time ago. One of them, Sheryl Koroll, was a sex trade worker in Langley and her body was dumped at an industrial site in July, 2007. Davey Butorac, who was charged and convicted of Koroll’s murder, along with that of another sex trade worker in Abbotsford, has had the conviction overturned on appeal, due to the way the trial was conducted. He will again face the charges of murdering the two women. He is also charged in the murder of a third woman, Margaret Redford, who lived on the fringes of society in Aldergrove. Her body was found in Bertrand Creek, and the murder remained unsolved for several years. This summer, a sex trade worker fought off an attacker in a rural area of South Langley near Campbell Valley Park. The man was attacking her, and had she not fought with him and helped force the vehicle into the ditch, she may have been another murder victim. Police are warning sex trade workers all across the Lower Mainland to be very wary of potential attackers. It is a warning that needs to be heeded. While the fact that there is a sex trade at all is a sad sign of the state of society, prostitution is not known as the oldest profession for nothing. Sex trade workers, no matter what they are called, have been part of human culture for thousands of years, and are often treated as objects of disdain — not only by their customers, but also by society at large. People need to remember that they are people too, and they need to be treated as having worth. The last thing that the Lower Mainland needs is another Robert Pickton, preying on vulnerable women and killing them.

say

Dwayne Weidendorf

Frank Bucholtz

Plenty of evil

of the week

Do you agree with the court decision setting aside a heritage alteration permit in Fort Langley?

Answer online at www.langleytimes.com

Winter is coming they

A return to standard time may not officially mean winter has begun, but in these parts it might as well be. Something about the turning of the calendar and saying so long to Halloween seems to inspire Mother Nature to send us a message — something like “here comes winter folks.” And, as if on cue, a snowfall warning was issued for the Coquihalla highway on Friday. That means if you plan on going to the Coast anytime soon, you better have your snow tires on as it’s mandatory for mountain highways in this province. Not to mention that now that the calendar has changed it’s only a matter of days, if not hours, that the white stuff will fall at local ski hills and then in the valley bottoms as well. So beat the rush and get to your friendly, neighbourhood tire store and make the change before, well, your neighbour does. And if you haven’t brought in your hoses, raked up the leaves, covered up the air conditioner, blown out the sprinkler system and brought in the potted plants, well, it might be later than you think. They are still taking yard and garden waste, free of charge, at the Greater Vernon Recycling Disposal Facilities until Nov. 30, so there’s still time to get that chore done. However, anyone who has attempted to gather garden waste, especially leaves, after a significant snowfall, knows very well it’s better to be earlier than later. Yes, winter, and all the good stuff like alpine skiing and snowshoeing and cross-country skiing, will be here before you know it. But consider this a wake-up call that it’s likely later than you think. There is plenty to do before the real fun begins. — Vernon Morning Star

say

Last Week we asked you:

Should three disgraced Canadian senators be suspended without pay? 68 Responded YES 95% NO 4%


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Tuesday, November 5, 2013 7

The poppy tradition Editor: It is the time of year again where we pin those plastic blood red poppies above our hearts in remembrance of those who fought and died for us. Most of us probably do not know that the custom was first started by an American named Moina Michael. She wrote a poem in response to the now iconic “In Flanders Fields” titled “We Shall Keep the Faith,” in which she pledges to wear a poppy in remembrance of those who fought in war. She first wore it in 1918 and in 1920 the American Legion began to use it as their symbol of remembrance. In 1921, the Royal Canadian Legion adopted it and ever since Canadians have pinned that little flower above our hearts in the weeks leading up to Remembrance Day. It was May 3, 1915, during the second battle of Ypres. Lieutenant Colonel John McCrae noticed as he buried his close friend that poppies grew around the graves of the dead soldiers. This inspired him to write “In Flanders Fields,” which he wrote while sitting in the back of an field ambulance. Not being satisfied with the poem, he crumpled it up and threw it away. If not for his fellow soldiers convincing him to publish it, we may never have worn the poppies we wear today. The poem was published in a weekly magazine named Punch on Dec. 8, 1915 and today is one of the most popular poems of the First World War. John McCrae died of pneumonia on Jan. 28, 1918, at the age of 45. The corn or field poppy is an agricultural weed in Europe. Its seeds lie dormant under the soil waiting to be disturbed so they can germinate. Perhaps the millions of high explosive rounds detonated in the desolate, muddy, crater-riddled ‘no mans land,’ separating opposing trench lines, disturbed the seeds. This woke them from their slumber to bring some colour and beauty to the mud and destruction trench warfare brought to once-green fields. Imagine a world of mud and blood, a landscape resembling a distant, barren, alien world, not a once-green field. This little red flower pokes up from the mud — small, delicate and beautiful in a world of horror and ugliness. What must it have been like to be a young man — cold, wet, feet rotting from trench foot, terrified, tired and longing for something that does not look like mud? To see these little flowers blooming amongst the death must have been quite a sight. Even during the Napoleonic wars, it was noted that red poppies would grow around the graves of soldiers as if drawn to those who have fallen in battle. These little red flowers stood guard over the bodies of our brave soldiers, and now they are over our hearts because that is where our fallen are, in the hearts of all Canadians. Our soldiers have fought, died, bled, sacrificed and suffered so the rest of us wouldn’t have to. We exist because of them and we owe our way of life to them. When I pin a poppy to my shirt, I am reminded that there is a legacy behind me of brave soldiers who answered the call. They stood up and fought for us and each other, not for politics or religion, not because they liked it or wanted to. They took up arms because they believed it was right thing to do. I am reminded of why I volunteered to be a peacekeeper in Bosnia. It was because I felt it was the right thing to do. Now I am a veteran and I wear my poppy faithfully because I can not bear to “break faith with us who die.” I look at the young men and women who now wear our nation’s uniform, and I’m glad there is still enough warriors to stand between us and evil so we can all sleep soundly in the night. Pin a poppy above your heart, read “In Flanders Fields” and never forget what it represents. MICHAEL MAJOR, FORMER CORPORAL AND NATO PEACEKEEPER, LANGLEY

Many oppose Coulter Berry

Editor: Re: ‘Court halts Coulter Berry construction,’ (The Times, Oct. 29). It was with regret that we read the front page article on the outcome of the case of the Fort Langley Citizens for Sustainable Development vs. the Township, regarding the nonconforming of the Coulter Berry building to our Official Community Plan.  It was a most misleading article which did not mention that at the so-called public meeting, 80 per cent of the citizens opposed the massive dimensions of the proposed building. Nor did it mention the over 900-person petition, which was dismissed as irrelevant by the mayor and council, or the more than 1,000 people who had signed the Langley Heritage Society “Hands On” campaign.

Of course the fact that the B.C. Heritage Society,  Township Arts and Heritage department, the Heritage Advisory Commission and the planners had all rejected the plan before council passed it should have been brought to the public’s attention. This would at least demonstrate why the Supreme Court judge made his decision in favour of obeying the Official Community Plan and heritage guidelines. We thought our Times, which we always enjoy, would display more respect for the basic tenets of journalism in regard to objectivity, and have more integrity in reporting. BAYS BLACKHALL, LANGLEY

Apartment was anticipated Editor: When I first heard about Coulter Berry in Fort Langley, I was quite excited that there were going to be several apartments within the development. You see, last year my wife passed away and months later I had my leg amputated. Having lived in the Fort for many years and now alone and unable to drive, the Coulter Berry project seemed perfect for me, as there are two handicap suites planned for the building. Now a small group with a “society” will have us believe that they are the “majority,” that they have thousands of signatures and the resources to strike anything down. They are not the only game in town. Variances to bylaws are quite common. Yes, I am disappointed and angry. These people need to look at the whole picture and not just

their own self interests. They need to take a long look at the sod-turning picture taken on Aug. 20, and they will see hundreds of happy faces. And what about the developers’ costs as well as all the people who are involved in the project supply chain? Let’s not forget about the 24 workers with families who were sent home two months before Christmas. You see, I will survive, although I might have to leave my friends and relocate to another town. But I do feel “cheated” by the group of five who think they are in control of our village. I am hoping this letter is not written in vain and that other voices in favour of this development will be heard. FRED JACKSON, FORT LANGLEY

No plans to reform Senate Editor: I believe it is time to admit, like hundreds of thousands of other Conservative supporters, that Prime Minister Stephen Harper and fellow Conservative MPs sucked us in with phony election promises. In my opinion, this party never intended to re-

form or abolish the Senate, a very costly appointed body which has no business continuing to exist in its present form. KEN KELLINGTRON, DEVON, ALBERTA

Reader objects to zombie photo

Editor: Seriously? This (zombie photo) is your front page cover? A man with blood pouring down his face looking like a rotting corpse? I am shocked, nay, appalled at your choice of illustration on the front page of your paper (The Times, Oct. 31). Death is the ultimate enemy and glamourizing it is not news and nothing I want any of my children seeing or being a part of.

There are so many other good things to publicize, especially for this time of year being harvest, I ask that you please re-think what you put on the front of cover and take into consideration what is news and what is not.   LEANNE HOFSINK, LANGLEY

The Langley Times reserves the right to reject unsigned letters. Letters are edited for brevity, legality and taste. CONTACT EDITOR FRANK BUCHOLTZ 604.533.4157 DROP OFF or EMAIL LETTERS TO newsroom@langleytimes.com

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The Langley Times www.langleytimes.com

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www.langleytimes.com The Langley Times

Tuesday, November 5, 2013 9

Information will tax patience With the B.C. and federal governments once again struggling to climb out of deep operating deficits, it’s a good time for the release of Mark Milke’s book Tax Me, I’m Canadian. An update of the same title published 12 years ago, the book retains the history of taxes in Canada, detailing how Canada’s tax system was initially built to mimic the United States system in the late 19th century. Beyond the history, it is mostly new material. Included are chapters on the global meltdown of 2009, the surge of pension liabilities as the baby boomers retire and the flawed logic behind the “Occupy” and “Idle No More” protests. Some readers will immediately note that Milke works for the Fraser Institute and was previously B.C. director of the Canadian Taxpayers’ Federation. But the book is not just an argument for cutting taxes. It also dismantles persistent myths that income taxes are illegal, and launches a broadside on what Milke calls “Canada’s corporate welfare carnival.” Many people will be able to identify some top names in the government subsidy game: Bombardier,

General Moall taxes. About On public sector pentors, even poor a third paid no sions: Milke notes that old Rolls Royce tax at all. historically, public emCanada. Some On Idle No ployees traded higher will also be More: When wages for better benwell aware that Attawapiskat efits and job security. our supposedChief Teresa Now their wages are ly tight-fisted Spence played generally higher, and BC C o n s e r va t ive to the Ottawa taxpayers have to covfederal governmedia with er their personal penment has conher soup strike, sion contributions (as Tom Fletcher tinued to pour former Liberal a portion of those wagout “regional leader Bob Rae es) as well as the emdevelopment” and oth- suggested a nearby ployer contributions, er funds to every part diamond mine should plus the “defined benof the country. share more revenue. efit” payout, which has But I did not know that Milke omits the sub- to be subsidized far beIndustry Canada grants stantial support and yond what the pension were handed out to piz- employment that mine fund can support. za parlours (including provides, and glossOn the debt-financed the pizza-starved vil- es over the misguided welfare state, there lage of Kamloops), or to blockades that disrupt- are memorable obserhelp open gas stations ed that enterprise. But vations, like this one: or convenience stores he does detail the di- “For the record, the in Kelowna, Vernon and sastrous effects of pas- generous Quebec welChilliwack. sive resource wealth fare state and its osMilke makes a use- bestowed on impover- tensibly more progresful point for B.C. about ished aboriginal com- sive model are paid for royalty rates for tim- munities, contrasting it in part with the taxes ber, natural gas and with the success stories of other Canadians; other resources. They of reserves that build Quebec is merely the are resource rents, and their own enterprises North American equivif they are too high the through hard work. alent of Greece.” tenants will move out. Reducing them isn’t a subsidy, especially if it leads to big revenue gains as B.C.’s unconventional shale gas incentives have done. On the Occupy movement: The infamous “one per cent,” who in Canada earn $250,000 a year or more, earned 10 per cent of all in96 Ave & 200 Street come and paid 20 per www.drivingforce.ca cent of all taxes in 2010. The bottom 73 per cent of tax filers TEED paid just 17 per cent of GUARAN S!

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PRESENTS New law for live-in lovers “New law turns shacked-up lovers into married couples” and “Room-mates with benefits watch out!” trumpeted headlines when B.C.’s Family Law Act came into effect March 18, 2013. These days, many more couples choose to live together for the long term than get married. The need to better deal with this new reality, and the fallout when some of these common-law relationships inevitably end, is one reason for the new law. Also, family law disputes often took up heaps of court time. The new law recognizes that the bitter “I’ll see you in court!” approach is often not the best way to go. If you have children, it’s particularly important that you have a civil relationship with your ex-partner long after you separate. The new law reflects that it may be better to try to work through family break-up issues. It encourages mediation, getting the help of a parenting co-ordinator and negotiated agreements instead of going to court. But the biggest change – and the one that prompted the dramatic headlines – has to do with the splitting of assets and debts after a break-up. Before, if you lived in a marriage-like relationship for two years or more, you could ask for financial support after a break-up. But when it came to property like the family home, the situation was different. Married couples generally got one-half of the family assets, no matter which spouse owned them (though the court could order a different split). Common- law partners, though, even if they contributed to the relationship financially or by looking after the children, faced an uphill court battle to try and get a share in property owned by the other.

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If you don’t want the new law’s property rules to apply, you can agree with your partner to opt out (by a written agreement) and divide your property and debts as you see fit upon a break-up. It may make a lot of sense, well before the two-year common-law milestone is reached, to figure out if you share similar long-term goals and how you want to split your assets and debts in case you separate. The new law deals with many other things like giving notice if you want to move with your kids, parenting arrangements, family law protective orders and more. Seek good legal help if you need assistance with how the new rules apply to you or if your livein love relationship sours. Written by Janice Mucalov with contribution by Milne Selkirk. The column provides information only and must not be relied on for legal advice. Please contact Lisa Dewar of MILNE SELKIRK for legal advice concerning your particular case.

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But for both married and common-law couples, the new law excludes certain property from being split equally. Basically, you get to keep what’s yours if you owned the property beforehand. Also, a gift or inheritance (or things bought with that money), or insurance money or personal injury compensation specific to you, that you got during the relationship generally stays with you and isn’t carved up between you and your ex-partner – only its increase in value during the relationship is shared.

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Now, if you’ve been living common-law for two or more years, the law treats you the same as a married person for dividing up your property and debts. Family property is now divided equally, unless that would be significantly unfair. You have up to two years after breaking up to make a claim.

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Tuesday, November 5, 2013 11

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12 Tuesday, November 5, 2013

The Langley Times www.langleytimes.com

www.langleytimes.com The Langley Times

Tuesday, November 5, 2013 17


www.langleytimes.com The Langley Times

Tuesday, November 5, 2013 13

THE

CHAMBER VOICE N E W S L E T T E R

NOVEMBER GENERAL DINNER MEETING Tuesday, November 12, 2013 Cascades Casino Resort Ballroom 20393 Fraser Highway, Langley

AN UPDATE ON THE TRANS MOUNTAIN EXPANSION PROJECT With Special Guest Presenter

Greg Toth, Senior Director Trans Mountain Expansion Project JJoin the Greater LLangley Chamber of C Commerce and learn aabout the various sstages of the project, ttypes of jobs, pprocurement ppossibilities and loccal workforce sspending involved in bbuilding a pipeline.

Networking: 5:00 pm to 6:30 pm (dinner) with presentations to follow.

RESERVATIONS REQUIRED BEFORE 5:00 PM ON FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15th. Members: $35 + GST ~ Non Members: $50 + GST p: 604-530-6656 e: info@langleychamber.com w: www.langleychamber.com Cancellation Deadline: 24 hours prior ~ Sorry, “No Shows” will be invoiced.

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andhill Developments is renowned for providing quality workmanship, exceptional service and enduring value to their home purchasers. With a relentless focus on remarkable design, Sandhill Developments has gathered together an unprecedented team of specialized consultants and given them a formidable task - to excel in all aspects of design. The result is evident in their outstanding residential communities in Richmond, North Vancouver and Langley as well as recent commercial developments such as Clayton Crossing in Surrey and Sands Plaza in Richmond. Sandhill Development’s latest offering of residential homes at Elements in Langley is another example of their commitment to building vibrant, livable homes. Unique from other condos available for sale in Langley, Elements is characterized by dramatic design details and high gloss colour palettes, each of the six buildings at Elements takes its cues from either the gold, silver or bronze elements found in nature. The striking lobby's in each of the buildings make an electrifying first impression as you enter your Elements Langley condos, while the floor plans are unique, open, balanced and ideal for entertaining friends and family. Pulling out all the stops, luxury reigns supreme in the beautifully appointed, European-inspired kitchens. Dramatic oversized porcelain tiles, granite countertops and stainless steel appli-

ances work together, creating an extraordinary elevation of good taste. Adding to the value and making Elements a true master planned community is the recently completed Trilogy Club, the largest private residential amenity in Langley at over 9,000 square feet. The clubhouse includes a Chef Kitchen and dining lounge, fitness and separate yoga room, New York inspired lounge with wet bar, billiards and dance floor/ stage, a board room, children’s room and the ever popular media room with big screen TV and awesome sound. Infused with uncompromising quality, supreme style and a healthy dose of charisma, the Elements community is sure to stand the test of time. www.sandhilldevelopment.ca info@sandhilldevelopment.ca | 60

                                                     

The winners for contest #5 Lynn Drolett, Lynn Gartand & Glen Linton (Based on answer to skill testing question.) The next “Win A Trip to Mazatlan” Contest #6 draw date is February 1st, 2014. There will be three prizes. Prize #1 All inclusive for two people including air flight presidential suite sleeps 8 value $12,000 Prize #2 All inclusive for two people, three bedroom sleeps 8 value $10,000 no air flight. Prize #3 All inclusive for two people, two bedrooms sleeps 6 value $6,000 no air flight. You could be the next winner! See in store and on website for details. Look for more upcoming contests in the future! www.debbiemozelle.com

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14 Tuesday, November 5, 2013

The Langley Times www.langleytimes.com

THE VOICE OF BUSINESS PRESIDENT’S REPORT

Actively lobbying for business... >T

Accounting đ?›? Auditing đ?›? Estates Personal & Corporate Taxes Management Consulting LOCAL FOCUS. GLOBAL REACH. Langley 604-534-1441 Maple Ridge 604-467-5561 White Rock 604-536-7778

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he Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce salutes all members of our business community and is proud to celebrate the entrepreneurial spirit of our small business members. I also want to draw your attention to the many small business funding programs available under the Canada-BC Labour market agreement portfolio, for example the Micro Business Training program. The programs provide funding for both employers and employees and opportunities for funded internships. The focus is on dealing with our current skills and experience gaps. Most of these programs have deadlines of December 31st to apply, so I recommend you act now. Last month several members of the Board attended the Canadian Chamber of Commerce AGM in Kelowna. We were successful in our lobby efforts and obtained the support of delegates across Canada for our two resolutions; first a policy to mandate that credit and debit card companies implement the current voluntary code of conduct to provide greater transparency, disclosure and flexibility for merchants and their interactions with consumers; secondly we renewed a previous resolution calling for a National Integrated Crime Reduction Strategy to address the core issues and challenges facing the criminal justice system. We will post both of these resolutions on our website once the final policies are distributed by the Canadian Chamber of Commerce and we will be actively lobbying with all appropriate

p parties to s start taki action ing t support to t these reco ommendat tions.

T Board The o Direcof t tors is c continuing t support to p programs a activiand t to ties e encourage y young professionals to become engaged with the Chamber and enable opportunities for mentorship. This month we are hosting a Mingle Event to introduce the Board of Directors and provide our young professionals with an informal networking opportunity. The Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce is very pleased to announce that in response to our membership survey for new and unique events, that we are bringing Stephen M.R. Covey to Langley to present his workshop “Leading At The Speed Of Trust�. This is a great opportunity that is only possible due to our generous sponsors Darnell & Company Lawyers and the Cascades Casino Resort. Seating for this workshop is limited so I urge you to be sure to register right away to secure your seat.

Last week I was proud to represent the Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce at the Provincial Chamber meeting in Victoria. It gave us the opportunity to explore new member programs and benefits, review the process for promoting our advocacy initiatives to the members, and get an in depth briefing on the current cabinet and the Liberal party agenda and the potential impact on BC’s economy and our members. After this session, the chambers hosted the Deputy Ministers for a round table dinner, which allowed chamber representatives, business leaders and other business associations the opportunity to engage in open dialogue about the BC Liberals current agenda and provide feedback about our priorities as business people and taxpayers. Neil Sweeney, the Deputy Minister, Corporate Policy, Office of the Premier, was our guest and I extend my sincere thanks for his open and honest dialogue. Finally, I extend our sincere thank you to the Sponsors of the Celebration of Excellence, and the Council of Past Presidents who managed the award nominations and selection process – a difficult task indeed. The event was attended by a full-house of members and guests who enjoyed the entertainment, spectacular dÊcor, gourmet dining and presentation of the nomination plaques and awards. Congratulations to all nominees and award recipients! Kristine Simpson, President

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Members of the Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce have access to discounted fuel plans. With three options there is sure to be one to meet your needs. • Esso Direct Driver Billing Program - 3.5¢/litre at any Esso station on fuel, top-up fluids, car wash. No minimum purchase required. • Shell Fleetplan Gas Discount Card - Savings of 3¢ per litre on gas and diesel. Minimum usage 300 litres per month. • PetroCanada SuperPass Card - Savings of 2¢ per litre on gas and diesel. Minimum usage 200 litres per month. For more information or an application form contact the Chamber office at 604-530-6656 or info@langleychamber.com.

Visit our exciting website Langley.ca “40 years in Langley�

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GREATER LANGLEY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE: 1-5761 Glover Road, Langley V3A 8M8  www.langleychamber.com  604.530.6656  Fax: 604.530.7066  email: info@langleychamber.com


www.langleytimes.com The Langley Times

Tuesday, November 5, 2013 15

THE VOICE OF BUSINESS

Community Impact For ProÀt Panago Pizza

Medium Business of the Year

Community Impact Non-ProÀt – Budget Under $250,000 Langley Community Farmers Market Benedict Canale

Chris’s Sign & Lighting Services Inc. Chris Davies Large Business of the Year PriceSmart Foods Langley James Gilmore

Community Impact Non-ProÀt – Budget Over $250,000 Stepping Stone Community Services Society Janet Burden

George Preston Memorial Business Person of the Year Angie Quaale Well Seasoned – a gourmet food store

Environmental Leadership Langley Environmental Partners Society Nichole Marples

The evening wouldn’t have been the success it was without the generous support of the 2013 Business Excellence Award Sponsors and the Langley business community.

Entrepreneur of the Year Ignite CafĂŠ Dan Trites

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Asking for money? By: Tom Searcy, INC he process of asking for money is deceptively straightforward, but as in most things, the details matter. I encourage business owners who are applying for a loan from their bank to include a simple attachment — a summary, written in very direct language — along with the bank's required form. Remember, you are not selling your business as an investment vehicle for the bank. You are creating conÀdence that the bank's money will be repaid. And to gain that conÀdence, they need to understand several things at a basic level. 1. What your business is: On your Àrst page, explain the market you serve, the competitors in that space, the value you bring, and why your business will be successful. Do it all in one page: Your banker is smart, but busy. This has to be a business that your banker and the loan committee can easily understand, so that they have enough conÀdence to lend money. Simple and short is better. 2. How much money you need–and how

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n Wednesday, October 23 The Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce handed out their Business Excellence Awards to 10 outstanding businesses in the Langleys. In addition, over 40 excellent nominees were recognized. “The recipients and nominees truly represent business excellence in our community,� said Chamber President Kristine Simpson. “The evening is a fun and exciting way to honour all of them.� Membership Services Coordinator Jim McGregor served as Master of Ceremonies and as usual he was full of witty one-liners to keep the audience laughing. Music quartet Van Django provided music throughout the gourmet dinner provided by Cascades Casino Resort. Awards were handed out in 10 categories and the evening ended with the George Preston Memorial Business Person of the Year Award being given to Chamber Past President Angie Quaale of Well Seasoned – a gourmet food store. Below is a complete list of the 2013 Business Excellence Award Recipients.

you will use it: It is Àne to make a simple list of items and the associated amounts of money. Possible items on your list: equipment to purchase, a marketing campaign investment, a new facility build-out estimate, and working capital to support payroll and other expenses. Be sure to attach supporting budgets. 3. How you will pay the money back: I am surprised when I receive business plans, forecasts and investment documents with murky numbers and unclear thinking in this area. As the applicant, you have to make estimates: how much money will come in, how much will go out, what will be left over, and how that all relates to loan repayment terms. Remember, the loan committee's Àrst responsibility is to lend money to people who will repay them with interest. That means their No. 1 concern is how and when the money will be paid back–not how great your business will be in general terms. 4. What happens if things don't go as planned: What is the bank's fallback position if the market changes or the

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business falls short? Is it a guarantee from you, or a partner with collateral? Or maybe it is a loan guaranteed by the SBA or supported by a local or state program for business — but regardless, you need to address this in your documentation. 5. Who's running the show: You are not just pitching the business, but building conÀdence that your leadership and your team's skills. Provide a team proÀle that shows the lender's money will be well managed. Addenda: Here's where you include the numbers — budgets, forecasts, past Ànancial performance — and any other supporting materials for the previous items. Investors and lenders are similar but not the same. When asking for money from a lender, the approach is different. The investors are focused on how much they will receive for the money they invest. But lenders want to know the risk of not getting their money back. One is about upside; the other is about avoiding downside risk. For the banker, your approach is about conÀdence in repayment.

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Chaberton Estate Winery is pleased to offer a selection of wonderful gift ideas for the upcoming holiday season. Whether it is for corporate gifts, a thank you to well deserved staff or your own dinner table, wine is always well appreciated. Baskets start at just $29.99. Stop by today, or give us a call, place your order and we'll deliver to you free of charge.* Fabulous wines and great gift ideas. Chaberton!

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GREATER LANGLEY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE: 1-5761 Glover Road, Langley V3A 8M8  www.langleychamber.com  604.530.6656  Fax: 604.530.7066  email: info@langleychamber.com


16 Tuesday, November 5, 2013

The Langley Times www.langleytimes.com

THE VOICE OF BUSINESS

The Search is on for the 2013 Good Citizen of the Year WHO’S WHO at the Chamber EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE

PRESIDENT ~ Kristine Simpson, KPMG 1ST VICE-PRESIDENT ~ Brian Dougherty, Horizon Landscape Contractors Inc. 2ND VICE-PRESIDENT ~ Eric Woodward, Statewood Properties Ltd. SECRETARY-TREASURER ~ Eric Wilson, BDO Canada LLP PAST PRESIDENT ~ Angie Quaale, Well Seasoned – a gourmet food store

COMMUNITY DIRECTORS LANGLEY CITY ~ Scott Johnston, Campbell Burton & McMullan LLP ALDERGROVE ~ Scott Waddle, Precision Auto Service Ltd. SOUTH LANGLEY ~ Sharon Newbery, Rheanew Business Solutions Inc.

DIRECTORS AT LARGE RICK BARNETT, Valley First Aid Ltd. JANE FEE, Kwantlen Polytechnic University KRIS MOHAMMED, Buy Rite Business Furnishings SHERRI-LEE WOYCIK, Social Media Minder TAMMY REA, TD Canada Trust MARY REEVES, Big Brothers Big Sisters of Langley

THE VOICE OF BUSINESS CONTACTS: Lynn Whitehouse Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce Executive Director

604-530-6656

lynn@langleychamber.com

Chantelle Bowles The Voice of Business, Newsletter Coordinator

604-530-6656

events@langleychamber.com

Barb Sytko The Langley Times, Advertising Sales Coordinator

604-533-4157

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onouring the one who contributes the most towards bringing together education, business and citizens to make a difference in the community. Since 1980, the Chamber of Commerce has offered the HD Stafford Good Citizen of the Year Award to a deserving resident of the Langley area to thank them and recognize their outstanding contribution to the community. This award honours

the memory of the late Harold Stafford who epitomized what a good citizen should be. Mr. Stafford dedicated an enormous amount of time and effort, and worked relentlessly on new initiatives to make Langley a better place to live and conduct business. Whatever project or cause Harold Stafford became involved in he attacked it with admirable tenacity and would not let it go until he had seen the project through to a successful and meaningful

completion. The Good Citizen of the Year Award will be presented at the Chamber’s Holiday Dinner Meeting on Tuesday, December 10, 2013. Nominations close Friday, November 22, 2013. Nomination forms are available by contacting the Chamber office at 604-530-6656 or info@ langleychamber.com, or download a copy from the Chamber website: www. langleychamber.com.

New Member Spotlight Cheryl Hee Soehn 604-530-6411 cherylhee@shaw.ca Individual Member

Feet Expert Renaud Fortin 778-298-7798 505 – 8840 210 Street PO Box 433 Langley BC V1M 2Y2 feetexpert@shaw.ca Health and Wellness

Giesbrecht Goodrich & Co. Patrick Giesbrecht 604-825-2123 705 – 30711 Simpson Road Abbotsford BC V2T 6Y7 patrick@ggandco.ca www.ggandco.ca Communications

Jelly Marketing Darian Kovacs 1-866-459-1648 9012 McBride Avenue Langley BC V1M 2R6 darian@jellymarketing.com www.jellymarketing.com Advertising, Marketing & Promotions

Langley Community Support Groups Society Marilyn Piticco 604-882-4672 c/o 9355 206A Street Langley BC V1M 2W6 marilynpiticco@gmail.com Associations

Mountain View Veterinary Hospital Dr. Renee Ferguson 604-427-2744 32 – 19653 Willowbrook Drive Langley BC V2Y 1A5 info@mvvet.ca www.mountainviewveterinary.ca Animal Services

Mr Locksmith Zahra Meherzad 604-771-6677 37 – 2955 156 Street Surrey BC V3S 2W8 zig@mrlocksmith.com www.mrlocksmith.com Locksmiths

Rare Affairs Meeting and Event Planning Services Chris Parsons

604-530-9751 info@rareaffairs.ca www.rareaffairs.ca Event Planning

Robert Half Ashleigh Demulder 604-595-3967 200 – 5477 152 Street Surrey BC V3S 5A5 Ashleigh.Demulder@rhi.com www.roberthalf.ca Employment Services & Personnel

TEAM ORANGE LOGISTICS Tomas Molenbuur 604-607-5626 27754 Pullman Avenue Abbotsford BC V4X 0A2 tomas@team-orange.ca www.team-orange.ca Transportation

Vision Path Solutions Inc. Diane Voth-Stewart 604-328-3718 808 Nelson Street Vancouver BC V6Z 2H2 diane@visionpath.ca www.visionpath.ca Consultants

barb@langleytimes.com

                                                       • Date: Thursday, November 21, 2013 • Cost: Chamber Members: $75.00 + GST and NonLeading At The SPEED Members: $95.00 + GST. • Location: Langley Events Centre ~ 7888 200 Street, Of Trust: Stephen M.R. p: 604-530-6656 Langley Covey Workshop e: info@langleychamber.com • Time: 4:30 pm to 7:00 pm The Greater Langley Chamw: www.langleychamber.com • Cost: This event is complimentary to attend but an ber of Commerce is bringing Thank you to our sponsors: RSVP NY Times bestselling author, is requested for catering purposes. Stephen M.R. Covey to deliver p: 604-530-6656 a three and a half hour session e: info@langleychamber.com based on his book “The SPEED w: www.langleychamber.com of Trust: The One Thing That Changes Everything.” He will present the business case for trust and dispel the myth that trust is a soft, Country Meadows social virtue, but a hard-edged economic driver. November Open Late for He will give attendees a greater vision of trust as a 3070 264th St., Aldergrove, BC Business at the Langley Events Centre measurable, strategic advantage as well as share the 604-856-9880 toll free 1-800-834-0833 behaviors and tools common to all high trust leaders. Your business card is your ticket www.bestwesterncountry.com Now featuring our He will also teach how to extend “Smart Trust” even to the Chamber’s popular netCompletely Renovated ~ New Elevator luxury style Pillow top in environments where risk exists. Ask about our Business Class and Jacuzzi Suites where working event! Hosted on a Mattresses, Duvets, comfort and luxury awaits you. • Date: Wednesday, November 20, 2013 HD TVs in Guest Rooms monthly basis by Chamber memand with our Call us now to book your accommodation Location: Cascades Casino Resort Ballroom ~ 20393 bers, these events are the perfect and Best Rates in the Valley! Full Hot Buffet Breakfast Fraser Highway, Langley along with opportunity to connect with Langley’s business com**Special Wedding Group Rates available*** • Time: 1:00 pm to 5:00 pm Centrally located between Langley & Abbotsford on 264th St & Fraser Hwy intersection. Indoor Pool & Hot tub. munity in a casual and fun environment! GREATER LANGLEY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE: 1-5761 Glover Road, Langley V3A 8M8  www.langleychamber.com  604.530.6656  Fax: 604.530.7066  email: info@langleychamber.com


12 Tuesday, November 5, 2013

The Langley Times www.langleytimes.com

www.langleytimes.com The Langley Times

Tuesday, November 5, 2013 17


18 Tuesday, November 5, 2013

The Langley Times www.langleytimes.com

BREN D A ANDE R SON @LTarts 604.514.6752 • entertai nm ent@l angl ey ti m es .com

The

power of community

POWER WASHING FUNDRAISER HELD FOR FAMILY OF WOMAN WITH NEUROMUSCULAR DISORDER TO HELP COVER COSTS OF HOME RENOVATIONS AND OTHER EXPENSES M O N I Q U E TA M M I N G A Tim e s Re po r t e r

Within the past year, Erin Kreiter has gone from working on important cancer research at the University of Alberta to a bed in the ICU at Vancouver General Hospital, unable to breathe on her own or to move her body. In August 2012, after seemingly getting sicker and sicker without knowing why, Erin went into respiratory crisis and coded, said her dad Tim Kreiter, a sergeant with the Langley RCMP. She underwent an emergency tracheotomy and spent three months in the ICU with breathing through a ventilator. She was moved to the respiratory floor at VGH for three months and spent another six months at GF Strong learning to transition to life as a quadriplegic. She came home to Langley on Aug. 22. After extensive testing, doctors believe she has a degenerative neuromuscular disorder related to muscular dystrophy. It usually manifests in women in their 20s, she said. Erin, 28, is on leave from U of A ,but her goal is to get back to school by September, 2014. “I have some movement from my elbow to my hands, so through my hand functions I can work on a computer and can talk/type into my laptop,” she said. But there are challenges to that, among them is that the degenerative disorder affects her vision. Tim , who is currently on leave from his job with the serious crime section to help Erin, had the main floor of their Langley family home gutted to accommodate his daughter. A bedroom and special bathroom were put in, sunken living rooms were raised, doorways widened and the kitchen redone. Ramps were installed at the home’s entrance. They received funding for her bed lift and specialized bed, as well as her wheelchair, Tim said, but the Kreiters had to pay for the $200,000 worth of home renovations. They also bought a van and had it outfitted with a lift, to allow Erin to get in and out using her wheelchair. With lots of searching, they kept those costs down to around $40,000. “What has happened with Erin has taken a great emotional and financial toll on Tim and his wife,” said retired Langley RCMP officer John Gould. After receiving the gift of life through a bone marrow transplant, Gould felt that a chance meeting with Kreiter and his daughter, was his opportunity to share his good fortune.

Su bmitte d pho to

A little more than a year ago, Erin Kreiter was a student at University of Alberta, working on cancer research. Today, the 28-year-old Langley woman is a quadriplegic after being diagnosed with a neuromuscular disorder. A local power washing business is offering proceeds from services it provides to help Erin’s family pay for home renovation and other expenses. “I happened to see Tim and Erin and I knew I had to do something to help,” said Gould. “I’m really lucky. My kids are healthy and a total stranger gave me a new lease on life. I want to pay it forward.” Since retiring from the force, Gould now

runs his own power washing business, Dominion Power Washing. He is offering power washing services with all proceeds going to help Erin. He put out a request for officers to volunteer their time to help and the response has been unbelievable, he said.

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“The response from police officers from Burnaby, Delta and everywhere has been huge,” he said. “Everyone is willing to volunteer their time to help the Kreiters out.” Gould himself was given just three years to live after chemotherapy failed to treat a rare form of blood cancer. A bone marrow transplant was his only chance at life, and after it was determined that none of his family members was a match, a 20-year-old stranger from East Germany was found. Gould has been in remission for three months. Sgt. Kreiter has served this community since 1981, with both his daughters attending Walnut Grove Secondary and Trinity Western University. The show of support from fellow officers has been overwhelming, said Tim. Just last week, the Langley RCMP detachment held a fundraising barbecue, and between all the staff and officers, more than $2,200 was raised for the Kreiters. The family is now working hard to find the right caregiver to hire for Erin. While the health authority did provide some care, it wasn’t the right fit for her, they said. Erin is on a myriad of drugs which she must take every three hours. Without one form of medication, she will become completely paralyzed, and could lose the ability to open her eyes or speak. Erin doesn’t know what the future holds, or if her situation will get worse or better, because the host of medical professionals working with her are still trying to pinpoint exactly what she has. “But, this isn’t about ‘Oh, poor me.’ This is about the kindness of so many like John and all the police officers who want to help,” said Erin. Officers from nearly every municipality, even as far as Vancouver are on board to volunteer their weekends to power wash. Now, Gould just needs the businesses to step forward to have their buildings cleaned. Dominion Power Washing is supplying the trucks, equipment, chemicals and fuel with all the proceeds going to the Erin Kreiter Trust Fund. DPW is offering substantial discounts on hot water power washing of sidewalks, parking lots, patios, drive thru lanes, etc. The cleaning will mostly be performed on weekends. To obtain a quote or book a cleaning in support of Erin, contact friends4erin@dwi.ca or call 604-510-9274. If you would like to make a donation you can at the Murrayville TD Bank, transit: 9190 Account 6320987.

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www.langleytimes.com The Langley Times

Tuesday, November 5, 2013 19

It’s a love to last a lifetime B REN D A AND E R SO N Ti me s Re po r t e r

It was love at first sight for Bob and Lois Crerar. And that love has lasted for more than seven decades. The Langley couple celebrated their 70th wedding anniversary at a party in South Surrey on Saturday, Oct. 12. But the pair really didn’t recognize the magnitude of their accomplishment, said their daughter, Susan Miller, until she pointed out to them just how rare such celebrations are. The couple met at a high school dance in Nelson, B.C. during the Great Depression. Bob had already graduated, but had returned to the school, which Lois still attended, for the dance. The moment he spotted her at the other side of the gymnasium, Bob was done for. “I remember asking, ‘Who’s that dish across the way?’ “As sure as I’m sitting here, I said to myself, ‘That’s the girl I’m going to marry.’” So he and his friend — who had also spotted Lois — began to make their way over. But while his buddy went the long way around, Bob cut across the dance floor and got there first.

BOAZ J OS EPH Black Press

Lois and Bob Crerar celebrated their 70th anniversary in October. The Langley couple met in Nelson, B.C. shortly before Bob — whose parents were both Americans — left to join the U.S. Navy. Not that it would have been much of a contest. Lois had already heard about Bob Crerar, and was anxious to go out with him. After the couple had dated for short time, Bob knew he needed to think about his future. Although he’d been born in Rossland, B.C., both of his parents were Americans. So, in 1940, 20-yearold Bob signed up with the U.S. Navy, in a little town in eastern Washington called Opportunity, just down the road from his uncle’s farm. His goal was to attend the Naval corp medical school, which he did, eventually graduating

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second in his class. Then the U.S. was drawn into the Second World War. Bob was at Pearl Harbor when the Japanese attacked on Dec. 7, 1941, though his destroyer, the USS Cummings, sustained little damage. Lois waited in Canada for Bob until he got leave and they were able to marry in California on Oct. 14, 1943. Ten days later, he shipped out once again and Lois was left to wait, and worry. The couple kept in touch through daily letters — which came in bundles as Bob was able to post them, and which Lois has kept to this day.

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Although he couldn’t tell her outright where he was, Bob and Lois developed a code, using two copies of a map and the numbers and letters that formed its grid, to share information which she then passed along to his parents. After the war, Bob’s military career took the growing family to California, Washington State, Virginia and Japan. He also served in the Korean War before retiring from the military, in the late 1960s. The family then moved to Toronto, where Bob operated a medical supply company for 36 years. In 2002, they came to Langley. Today, Bob, 94, and Lois, 91, have four children — three daughters and a son — 10 grandchildren and 16 great grandchildren, with one more on the way. “So we’ve done our part,” quipped Bob. “She’s the real hero,” added the war veteran, with an affectionate nod toward his wife. “Don’t forget to put that in.”

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Harness the Power of Dividends Dividends are income distributions from a company to its shareholders. Today’s healthy yields are eclipsing those of money market funds and the bond market. Their advantages are numerous and they carry great potential. But how powerful is the power of dividends?

The Long-Term Advantage Since 1990, dividends have contributed an average of 2.5% per year to the TSX Composite Index. This represents approximately one-third of the average annual return over a 20-year period. In the U.S., dividends have represented an even more significant portion of the total return for the S&P 500. Over the past 70 years, its long-term contribution is over 40% of its total return. Many stocks make automatic Dividend Reinvestment Plans (DRIPs) available, through which investors can reinvest their dividends for future growth (and more dividends) instead of spending them. These reinvested dividends can compound into significant returns over the long term.

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Suppose you invest $100 initially, and an additional $75 per quarter, at an anticipated stock price appreciation of 7% and an anticipated dividend yield of 2%. In 20 years, you would have invested a total of $6,025 and reinvested dividends of $2,324.88 for a total cost of $8,349.88. Your capital gain would be $8,166.42 and your total value would be $16,516.29.

The Tax Advantages of Dividends Dividends received from Canadian corporations are effectively taxed at a lower rate than interest income, due to the dividend tax credit that is applied to federal and provincial tax payable.

The Hunt is on at Shot in the Dark The first half of Langley’s independent film nights 2013-14 season concludes on Wednesday, Nov. 13 with a screening of The Hunt. The R-rated Danish film stars Mads Mikkelson and is directed by Thomas Vinterberg. Mikkelsen won the Best Actor award at the 2012 Cannes Film Festival for his penetrating portrayal of Lucas, a former school teacher who has been forced to start over having overcome a tough divorce and the loss of his job. Just as things are starting to go his way, his life is shattered when an untruthful remark throws his small community into a collective state of hysteria. As the lie spreads, Lucas is forced to fight a lonely fight for his life and dignity. Tickets at the door  $10; cash or cheque only. Showtime is 7:30 p.m. at Colossus cinema at 200 Street, near 88 Avenue.  

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Danish film star Mads Mikkelson stars in The Hunt, the last offering of the year from Shot in the Dark Independent Film Nights. Visitors can now also access Shot in the Dark information on Facebook. Search for “Shot in the Dark/Langley Film Nights”.

A list of all previous films screened is now available on both Facebook and their website — www.shotinthedark.ca

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www.langleytimes.com The Langley Times

Tuesday, November 5, 2013 21

Familiar. Friendly.

Like Family.

Trust Langley Pharmacy for all of your prescription needs, specialty products & services!

. Fibromyalgia Well Spring Foundation fundraiser Nov. 9 with Bobby “Nearly Neil” Bruce at Langley Golf and Banquet Centre 21550 44 Ave.  Doors open 6:30 p.m. Show starts at 7:30 p.m. Silent auction and cash bar.  $30. Call 778-278-3697 for tickets.

Langley Memorial Hospital Auxiliary Penny Pincher Thrift Store needs men and women volunteers for all areas of our store including markers, sorters, cashiers and security. Applications available at store, located at 20211 56 Ave.

Annual Christmas Craft and Bake Sale held by Langley-Willoughby Womens’ Community Nov. 16, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Milner Chapel Hall, 6716 216 St. Home baking, fudge, books, Christmas crafts, knitting, clothes, blankets, pillows, plants and more. Lunch available. Free admission.

Langley newcomers and friends Non-profit community-minded group is open to women of all ages and meets at W.C.Blair Recreation Centre the first Tuesday of each month at  7:15 p.m. For more injformation contact Kathleen at 604-530-8665 or email: langleynewcomers@hotmail.com.

Caribbean Comes to British Columbia at Fort Langley’s Douglas Day Event. Nov. 16, noon to 3 p.m. at 9167 Glover Rd. Parks Canada, the Fort Langley Legacy Foundation and the Guyanese Canadian Cultural Association of BC invite visitors to celebrate the establishment of the colony of British Columbia and its first governor, Caribbean-born Sir James Douglas. The event also celebrates the first lieutenantgovernor, Barbados-born Col. Richard Moody.Dance to the beat of a steel drum band and enjoy Caribbean food from the Full Barrel Café.

Learn to meditate Natural Path meditation is offered weekly. A heart-centered meditation for those seeking real change from the inside out.  No fees. For more information please contact Judith at 604510- 9787  or email divinetraveller@gmail. com.

Craft fair at Parkside Elementary School 3300 270 St. Nov. 23 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wide variety of vendors plus the children of Parkside will be selling their crafty wares as well.  Come and complete your Christmas shopping all under one roof.  Free to get in, mini concession, and an opportunity for your child to make their own crafts for a nominal fee.  If you are an adult and would like to rent a table at this event for $25, please contact Arlene at parksidepac@ gmail.com.

Depressed, anxious, panic attacks, fears, worry, helplessness? Come to Recovery International, Monday nights 7:30 to 9:00 p.m. in Langley Hospital cafeteria meeting room, northwest corner. Contact Heather 604-807-0991. www.recovery canada.org.

Opus One Women’s Ensemble meets 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. in the choir room at R.E. Mountain Secondary School 7755 202A St. This three-part women’s choir accepts new members (no experience necessary) throughout the year. No audition is required. For more info, email opusonewe@ gmail.com.

Langley Lodge Auxillary New2U Clothing Boutique sale of winter clothing, boots, shoes and purses Nov. 12, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Langley Lodge 5451 204 St. All proceeds to resident programs.

Downsizing Workshop Nov. 13, 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. at Langley Senior Resource and Recreation Centre, 20605 51B Ave. Pre-register at 604-530-3020.  Drop-ins welcome.    

Langley Meals on Wheels Service Society Food & Friends in the Willowbrook/Willoughby area takes place twice a month on the second and fourth Tuesday at the Renaissance Retirement Residences at 6676 203 St. Lunch is served at 11:30 a.m. The cost is $3. Register by calling 604-539-0571.

Blanket the Country in Warmth Campaign at Urban Barn From Nov. 15 to Dec. 8, with every $5 donation, a brandnew Urban Barn fleece blanket will be donated to Gateway Shelter. Local Urban Barn locations include South Surrey (#950, 15045 32 Ave.) and Langley (Unit F2, 20202 66 Ave.). For more information, visit www. blanketthecountry.com Langley Field Naturalist Society  visits George Reifel Bird Sanctuary, 9 a.m. Nov. 15. Welcome back the snow geese and search for over-wintering shorebirds, waterfowl and perhaps Northern Saw-Whet Owls in the wonderful bird sanctuary on the Fraser River estuary. This is one of the best times of year to visit Reifel as the waterfowl are again wearing their colourful feathered coats. Dress warmly and wear proper footwear. Small admission fee. Bring lunch, snacks and refreshments. Phone 604-888-1787 for more information.

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Fort Langley Library Knitting Circle meets 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Drop-in. Bring your knitting to the library and enjoy the companionship of working with others on your project.  Beginners welcome.

Langley Quilters Guild meets the fourth Wednesday of every month at George Preston Recreation Centre, 20699 42 Ave. Day meeting is noon to 3 p.m.; evening meeting is 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Contact Nancy Walker at  604-534-1013 or www.langleyquiltersguild. com for more information.

Parkside Elementary Scholastic Book Fair Nov. 21 to 23. In the gym on Thursday/Friday from 8:35 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.

• Home Health Care and Mobility Aids • Ostomy and Wound Care Supplies • Vitamin, Supplement, Herbal, Homeopathic and Health food store products • Bathroom Safety Products FREE • Free Blister Packing/Clinic days • Full Service Compounding DELIVERY! Pharmacy 7 Days a Week • On Call After Hours Pharmacist 365 Days a Year! • On Call Homeopathic Mon- Fri 9am-7pm Practitioner Saturday 9am-6pm Sun & Hol. 10am-4pm • Compression Stockings

Langley Lions Bingo every Tuesday night at the Evergreen Lodge in the hall at 5464 203 St. Doors open at 4 p.m., Bonanza pre-call at 5:30 p.m., cards sold at 6 p.m., start time 7 p.m. Light concession opens at 5 p.m. Scottish Country Dancing every Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Fort Langley Hall, 9167 Glover Rd. Dance to lively Celtic music with a friendly fun group. No partner necessary.   Beginners welcome.   First session free.  For more information phone Rebecca at 604-530-0500.

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Coffee Break Ladies coffee and fellowship with other ladies as they discuss God’s word together. Every Wednesday 9:20 a.m. to 11 a.m. at Canadian Reformed Church, 21804 52 Ave. Free babysitting and story hour for children. Contact Jacoba at 604534-1826 if you have any questions or need a ride. www.langleycanrc.org. Classics Book Club meets on the first Wednesday of every month at 7 p.m. at Murrayville Library. Free. Phone the library for more information or to register for this free program 604-533-0339. Fort Langley Library Knitting Circle meets Wednesdays 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Drop-in. Bring your knitting to the library and enjoy the companionship of working with others on your project.  Beginners welcome.

1-855-678-7833 E-mail your event information to datebook@langleytimes.com

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22 Tuesday, November 5, 2013

The Langley Times www.langleytimes.com

G ARY A H U J A @La n gl eyT S p o r ts 6 0 4 . 5 1 4 . 6 7 5 4 • s p o rts @l an g l ey ti m es . co m

Williams thriving in final season G A RY AHUJ A Ti m es S p or t s

It was a game in Eric Williams’ rookie season which really caught the eye of the Spokane Chiefs. “The game I remember seeing specifically was a game in Chilliwack … and he had a sensational game that night,” shared Tim Speltz, the Chiefs general manager. “I think from there, it put him on our radar as a guy we were interested in.” Williams played the first season and a half of his Western Hockey League career with the Prince Albert Raiders, the team which had selected him out of the Langley Minor Hockey Association in the fourth round (71st overall) of the 2008 bantam draft. In the 2010/11 season, his first season in the WHL, Williams went 17-17-2 with a 3.71 goals against average and a .898 save percentage. And the following year, his numbers were about the same as Williams posted a 3.86 GAA and a a.884 save percentage while going 8-15-3. But the Raiders found him expendable and Speltz snapped him up in a four-player trade between the two clubs. “That was the year they thought they had ample goaltending and we had a piece they needed, so we made the trade,” Speltz said. Williams played 18 games over the second half of that 2011/12 season, going 8-6-3 with a 3.66 average and a .868 save percentage. And last year, the numbers improved with a 32-19-2 record and a 3.14 average and .897 save percentage. He also had four shutouts after posting just one apiece in each of his first two seasons. And now this season, the 20-year-old’s final season of junior eligibility? His numbers are among the best in the league. Williams was in goal on Friday night as the Chiefs defeated the Vancouver Giants 6-4 at the Pacific Coliseum. The win improved his record to 10-4-00 with a 2.20 goals against average and a .921 save percentage. Those stats rank him first and fourth, respectively, among WHL goaltenders. Speltz said that Williams’ earlier numbers may have been a bit misleading. “You always expect a player as he gets older or mature to get more consistent,” Speltz said. “Eric had shown flashes of that in the past but this year, he has been able to bring it together and so far has been outstanding. “He has evolved and with his maturity now, he understands the importance of hard work. He is better prepared to handle strings of games. “He has really solidified our team with his goaltending ability.” For his part, Williams said his solid start to the season has all to do with the work

G ARY P E T E RS O N Ac ti o n S p o r ts Im a ge s

Langley’s Eric Williams, a 20-year-old goaltender for the Western Hockey League’s Spokane Chiefs, makes a save during a game wearlier this season. Williams leads the WHL in goals against average and is in fourth spot in save percentage. he put in over the summer, is a job and you have to work back home in Langley. at it,” he said. “Put in the time “I think it is just a lot of the in the summer and during the work (I did) in the off-season, a season.” lot of time in the weight room As for his on-ice success, and with my goalie coach to Williams says he isn’t too surget ready for my last season in prised, especially since he has the WHL,” Williams explained. such a solid team in front of Like he has done for the past him. couple of summers, Williams “We have a good team in worked with goalie coach Anfront of me, so that definitely gelo Maggio of Langley’s Magic helps,” he said. Hockey, as well as working out The Chiefs sit fourth in the with Peter Glover and the SurWestern Conference with a rerey-based Trainhardplayhard cord of 12-6-0-0. Athletics. “It is definitely a lot of hard ERIC And Williams says having a work, but hopefully we can work ethic is the biggest piece keep it going,” he said. WIL L IAM S of advice he would give other “Hopefully we can make teenage hockey players getting something count here in my ready to embark on their WHL careers. last year.” “As much as you are there to have fun, it “It is a long season and road to get (to

DISNEY DRESSUP!

the playoffs) but once you do, that is where you make a name for yourself as a team,” Williams added. “Everybody liked a winner so the farther you go in the playoffs, the better chances you have of moving forward and getting noticed by the hockey world.” And with his junior days set to finish at the end of the season, Williams is keeping an eye on what his post-WHL options may be. The 2011 graduate of Walnut Grove Secondary is eyeing either playing at the university level or turning pro. “Obviously the big picture is to set something up for the future,” he said. “But I can’t look forward to that too much.” Speltz anticipates Williams continuing in the sport. “I think he really does have pro potential (and) I think this year will dictate his opportunity,” he said.

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www.langleytimes.com The Langley Times

Tuesday, November 5, 2013 23

CLEAR THE CLUTTER

604.575.5555 Langley Thunder’s Jesse Mercier splits a pair of Mission Mud Dawgs players during U12 Pacific Field Lacrosse Association action at Willougbhy Community Park on Oct. 27.

RECEIVERSHIP AUCTION Saturday November 9th, at 2pm AN ENORMOUS SELECTION OF

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Atom Eagles golden at Vernon tourney With the gold medal on the line and the score tied at one entering the third period, the Langley Eagles found another gear, scoring twice in one minute and then adding two more goals to win 5-2. The rep atom hockey team was playing the North Okanagan Knights in the championship final on Oct. 27 in Vernon. “The team fought hard, played well, and their efforts paid off,” said Langley coach Gary Bowsher. “Considering that many of these kids have never played together, it is impressive to see how quickly

they gelled in such a short period of time. “Their teamwork and camaraderie led them to their victory (and) these boys earned their gold.” The coach added that the team got contributions all throughout their line up. The Eagles had gone 3-0-1 in the round robin part of the tournament with victories over Vernon, South Okanagan and Williams Lake. In their final round robin game, they tied the Knights 4-4 as North Okanagan was able to erase a late two-goal lead to steal a point.

Crib League October 31 scoreboard Willoughby 20 Fort Langley 16 Milner 19 Murrayville 17 Langley deferred Harmsworth deferred STANDINGS Murrayville ................89 Willoughby ................86 Milner .........................80 Fort Langley ...............79 Harmsworth ..............86 (one game in hand) Langley .......................84 (one game in hand)

Kim, Herbert lead Olympians Joshua Kim went 9-for-9 and Bailey Herbert went 8-for-8 in their events, taking top spots in their respective divisions. These were just two of the many impressive accomplishments by members of the Langley Olympians Swim Club. The swimmers were competing at the UBC Aquatic Centre on Oct. 26-27 at the Vancouver Pacific Swim Club Invitational Meet. More than 370 swimmers representing 11 clubs from around the Lower Mainland took part. The competitors ages 11 and over completed nine events

over the two days while those 10 and under did eights events over the same time frame. Herbert, 10, also managed to break Olympians club records in the 100 breast (1:27.92) and 50 fly (35.08) as well as achieving personal bests in all eight events. Kim, 11, set a new meet record in the 100 breast (1:22.50). Hillary Metcalfe, 15, won gold in the 100 IM. Club members also had several silver and bronze medal performances in the pool.

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Silver — Reagen Bedard, 10, in the 50 breast; Chelsea Borrowdale, 14, in the 100 IM; Josie Field, 11, in the 100 fly and 50 fly; Alysse Franklin, 14, in the 100 back; Brayden Kells, 12, in the 50 breast and 100 breast; Hugh McNeill, 10, in the 50 breast, 100 breast, 100 back and 100 IM; and Robyn Nakano, 14, in the 50 fly. Bronze —Renae Ledoux, 14, in the 100 IM; Avery Martin, 12, in the 100 breast; Hugh McNeill in the 50 back, 100 free and 50 fly; and Severen Parr, nine, in the 50 breast.

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VIEW FROM 1 PM, AUCTION STARTS 2 PM

A long established wholesaler of fine Persian and Eastern imported handmade wool and silk carpets has seized by creditors. Their assets are ordered to be sold by auction liquidations.

SANDMAN SIGNATURE HOTEL 8828-201 St. Langley

Terms: Cash, Visa, MC, Amex, and certified cheques. 15% Buyers premium plus GST/PST applicable. Some items in advertisement are subject to prior sales/error/omissions. Licensed auctioneers. All sales are final. For more info call 1.604.808.6808.


24 Tuesday, November 5, 2013

The Langley Times www.langleytimes.com

FUTURE SHOP – Correction Notice In the November 1 flyer, page 4, the Insignia 32" LED TV (Web Code: 10253221) was incorrectly advertised with 3 HDMI ports, when in fact there are only 2 HDMI ports on this TV. Also on page 21, the Samsung 21.6 Cu. Ft. Stainless French Door Refrigerator (RF220NCTASR) (Web Code: 10211020) was advertised with incorrect specs. Please be advised that this refrigerator DOES NOT have an internal water dispenser, as previously advertised. We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.

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Chance to make history for Spartans DEFENDING CHAMPIONS IN SEARCH OF RECORD-TYING FIFTH CIS TITLE

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The last time the Trinity Western Spartans lost a game this season, they caught fire, reeling off a 12-game unbeaten streak, which included 10 victories. And the women’s soccer team hopes to duplicate that stretch of dominance once again, but this time just over a three-game span. The Spartans lost 2-1 in overtime on Saturday night to the Alberta Pandas, in the Canada West Final Four championships, which were held in Victoria. But regardless of the loss, the team still qualified for the Canadian Interuniversity Sport (CIS) national championships, which are being hosted by the University of Toronto. The Spartans open on Thursday (Nov. 7) with their quarter-final

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season. Leading the way offensively is last year’s Canada West rookie of the year Krista Gommeringer. She was also one of five Spartans named to the Canada West all-star teams last week (see side story). Gommeringer scored 11 of the team’s 32 goals this season. The team outscored its foes by a combined 32-9. The team does have goal-scoring depth behind Gommeringer, however as 11 of the 17 players have scored at least one goal. Natalie Boyd has scored four while Alessandra Oliverio, Jessica King and Vanessa Kovacs have three apiece. The goalkeeping duties will fall to Rachel Bedek, who played all but 45 minutes this season. Bedek finished with 32 saves on 41 shots over the course of the season.

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match against the Wilfrid Laurier Golden Hawks. The game begins at 1:30 p.m. PST. The Golden Hawks won the Ontario University Sport title. Trinity Western is going for its second straight Gladys Bean Memorial Trophy, which would make them the first-ever women’s soccer program to win backto-back CIS twice as they won in both 2008 and 2009. A championship would also be their fourth in the past six years and would tie UBC with five national championships, most in CIS women’s soccer history. It also marks the program’s seventh appearance on the national stage, and all have come in the past 10 years since they won their first title in the 2004 season. The Spartans went 8-1-3 during conference play and are 2-1 in the post-

Seven all-stars for TWU soccer

The Trinity Western Spartans women’s soccer team landed five players on the Canada West all-star teams, including four on the first team. Jennifer Castillo, Vanessa Kovacs, Natalie Boyd and Krista Gommeringer were named first team all-star while Colleen Webber earned second team honours. Boyd and Kovacs are midfielders, while Gommeringer is a striker and Castillo a defender. Webber is a centre back. The Spartans finished second at the Canada West championships and qualified for the Canadian Interuniversity Sport national championships. And Langley’s Alyssa Williamson, a thirdyear goalkeeper for the UBC Thunderbirds, was named a first team all-star. Williamson is a R.E. Mountain graduate and formerly played with Langley FC. ••••• Two members of the Trinity Western Spartans men’s soccer team have been recognized for their outstanding seasons. Midfielder Brayden Gant and striker Jarvis Ambaka were both named Canada West second team all-stars. The Spartans failed to make the post-season.

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www.langleytimes.com The Langley Times

phone 604.575.5555 fax 604.575.2073 email ads@bcclassified.com

Your community. Your classifieds. FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS 7

OBITUARIES

COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS 16

CHRISTMAS CORNER

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 102

ACCOUNTING/ BOOKKEEPING

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 114

DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING

DRIVERS

STAFF ACCOUNTANT/ ACCOUNTING TECHNICIAN

Calling all Crafters!

Join us at the Royale Peninsula Retirement Residence for our holiday craft fair! Event on Saturday, November 23rd from 10am-2pm.

A well established firm of Chartered Accountants located in Surrey is seeking a Staff Accountant / Accounting Technician with full working knowledge of Caseware, Caseview, Taxprep, Excel, Sage and/or Quickbooks. Acctg designation not required. We offer a good working environment, balanced lifestyle, competitive compensation and benefits. Please forward your resume in confidence to: Heming, Wyborn & Grewal #200 - 17618 -58 Avenue, Surrey, BC, V3S 1L3 Fax: 604-576-2890 or Email: jvernon@hwgca.com

Reserve Tables $15.00 each Call or e-mail Diane by November 15th: 604-538-2033 Diane.toth@theroyale.ca

Robert Harold Armstrong 1946 – 2013

Mission Arts Council presents our 32nd Annual

CHRISTMAS CRAFT MARKET Heritage Park / Clarke Theatre Ctr, 33700 Prentis Ave. Mission Saturday Nov 9th, 10am-6pm Sunday Nov 10th, 10am-4pm OVER 100 VENDORS. Family Admission, by min $1 donation. RAFFLE * BAKE SALE *50/50 Live Entertainment, Food on site

33 Bob passed away on October 24, 2013. He is survived by: his wife Sandra, daughters – Shelly, Vicki (Darrin), Barb (Russ), Anne and Rebecca, his grandchildren – Chris, Brad, Jaymie, Jeremy, Jeffrey, Jackson, Colton, James, Dylan, Evan, Kaitlyn & great grandson, Ryder. His sister Barb (Dan) and brothers George (Susan) and Bill (Michelle), nieces and nephews, Jason, Jennifer, Dan, Jordan, Madeline & Sarah. Bob was a retired Engineer, and spent many hours tending to his rose garden and enjoying his hobby of restoring old cars, especially Cadillac’s. He had a great time talking railroad, vintage cars, playing with his grandchildren and yearly trips to the summer cottage at Days Beach, Saskatchewan. Bobby will be sorely missed and remembered with all of the love and warmth he shared with those who knew and loved him. Memorial will be held on Saturday November 30, 2013 from 1:00-3:00 at the Cascade Community Church, 35190 DeLair Road, Abbotsford, B.C. V3G 2E2 In lieu of flowers, please consider a donation to St. Paul’s Cardiac unit in Vancouver, BC, Canadian Cancer Association or a charity of your choice.

COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS 16

CHRISTMAS CORNER

19th ANNUAL Christmas Craft Fair Sat Nov. 9th, 9:30 - 3:30 MT. LEHMAN HALL & SCHOOL

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TIMESHARE

CANCEL YOUR TIMESHARE. NO Risk Program STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. FREE Consultation. Call Us NOW. We Can Help! 1-888-356-5248

Are looking for two drivers to make deliveries of bulk newspapers to specific locations throughout the cities of Abbotsford, Mission & Chilliwack. Newspapers are picked up from our plant in Abbotsford. Takes approximately 4 - 6 hrs to complete each delivery area. Deliveries are to be made on Tuesday & Thursday between 4:00 am & 2:30 pm. Earn approximately $900.00 to $1800.00/month. Must have a 16 foot, 1 ton cube or a 3/4 ton cargo van. This is a permanent contract position. Interested parties please submit your resume and picture of vehicle to:

The Abbotsford News Black Press Circulation Department 34375 Gladys Ave., Abbotsford, BC V2S 2H5 604-870-4595 or email to: circulation@abbynews.com

**ATTENTION: JOB SEEKERS!** MAKE MONEY! Mailing Postcards! www.PostcardsToWealth.com NOW ACCEPTING! ZNZ Referral Agents! $20-$60/Hour! www.FreeJobPosition.com HOME WORKERS! Make Money Using Your PC! www.SuperCashDaily.com Earn Big Paychecks Paid Every Friday! www.LegitCashJobs.com

HIGHWAY OWNER OPERATORS $3500 SIGNING BONUS Van Kam’s group of companies req. Highway linehaul owner operators based in our Surrey terminal for runs throughout BC and Alberta. Applicants must have winter and mountain driving experience/training. We offer above average rates and an excellent employee benefits package. To join our team of professional drivers, email a detailed resume, current driver’s abstract and details of your truck to: careers@vankam.com or Call 604-968-5488 or Fax: 604-587-9889 Only those of interest will be contacted. Van Kam is committed to Employment Equity and Environmental Responsibility.

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES 115

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION Sales Executives

102

ACCOUNTING/ BOOKKEEPING

Western Equipment LTD. Industrial Supply is currently searching for Sales Executives based out of their Surrey/Langley BC offices. We are looking for talented sales individuals that possess the following skill set: •

MEI is a growing independent pre-K-12 school system with over 1300 students. All applicants must be dedicated to Christian education. MEI Middle school is seeking a qualified applicant for the following teaching position that begins January 31, 2014. Middle School Teacher 0.47 FTE French, Art and Socials Grade 6 position Temporary position covering a maternity leave from January 31 to December 2014 If you wish to apply for this position, please submit resume, transcripts, references, and a statement of faith by noon, November 15th, 2013 to: Lorraine Wind, Executive Assistant 4081 Clearbrook Road, Abbotsford, BC V4X 2M8 Fax: 604-859-9206 or Email: lwind@meischools.com www.meischools.com Note: only candidates selected for an interview will be contacted

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 127

HAIRCARE PROFESSIONALS

HAIRSTYLISTS WANTED Come join our Langley team! We are currently offering full time & part time positions in our unisex hair salon. If you’re looking for a warm comfortable team environment this is the salon for you!

“We provide customers for Hairstylists that loves to cut hair!” Call Sam at 778-898-4120 or send your resume to samb@shaw.ca to set up an interview.

130

HELP WANTED

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 130

• • • •

Ability to earn customers trust and win business You have a keen ability to uncover new opportunities Possess a solid understanding of maintenance, repair, operations and safety Excellent time management skills Knowledge of the Surrey, Langley and Delta market

What we offer is an enthusiastic work environment with a solid support organization to make you successful. In addition to this, we offer a competitive salary and bonus compensation program coupled with a car allowance, fuel card and full benefit package. Please send your resume and cover letter in strict confidence to: hr@westernequipmentltd.com or fax to 604.574.7571

114

DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING

CLASS 1 DRIVER with super B end dump exp req’d by L.A. Transport Ltd. Wheel loader exp would be of value. Competitive benefit pkg. Fax resume to: 604-854-6176

EDUCATION

ENGLISH Teachers wanted for White Rock SAT prep school. Email resume to: cat.adamson@eliteprep.ca TRAIN TO BE AN Apartment/Condominium Manager ONLINE! Graduates get access to all jobs posted with us. 33 years of success! Government certified.www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-665-8339, 604-681-5456.

125

FOSTER/SOCIAL CARE 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:

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

HELP WANTED

130

HELP WANTED

DELIVERY PERSONS

INSIDE SALES ASSOCIATE/ ADMINISTRATIVE PERSON

PHONE BOOKS

Req. for Fabco Plastics, Surrey. A well ESTABLISHED national co. engaged in resale supply of process components and piping. Job requires processing of telephone order sales, may involve some physical warehouse duty. Technical knowledge or aptitude of fluid systems / components is an asset. Willing to train the right candidate! Potential for eventual advancement to outside sales.

Mature persons with car or truck required to deliver Yellow Pages™ Telephone Directories to Surrey, Delta, Langley / Fort Langley and Aldergrove.

EARN MONEY delivering the Yellow Pages™Directories PDC Logistics Call: 1-800-661-1910 Mon.- Fri. 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Visit: www.deliverYELLOW.ca

Send resume: wstewart@fabcoplastics.com

Opportunity Is Knocking... Call Now To Advertise In...CLASSIFIEDS 604.575.5555 125

FOSTER/SOCIAL CARE

125

FOSTER/SOCIAL CARE

An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators, Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)7235051 Edson,Alta

LABOURERS Required Full-Time for local production facility in Aldergrove. Positions Start Immediately! Must have own transportation.

Become a PLEA Family Caregiver. PLEA provides ongoing training & support. A young person is waiting for an open door...make it yours

caregiving@plea.bc.ca 604.708.2628 www.plea.ca

Please Fax Resume 604.856.5644

The most effective way to reach an incredible number of BC Sportsmen & women. Two year edition- terrific presence for your business.

Are you having problems with: BYLAWS.ALC/ALR. Assistance is available. Contact: buisfarm1968@hotmail.com.

The Abbotsford News, The Mission Record & Chilliwack Progress

bcclassified.com

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Come grow with us. At Catalyst, the opportunities are endless. We challenge and reward you to stretch your abilities, improve your personal and career prospects and get ahead. We are western North America’s largest specialty paper manufacturer and producer of some of the world’s most environmentally responsible paper and pulp. Our Surrey Distribution Centre is now accepting résumés for a:

Shunt Truck Driver/ Material Handler Working evening shifts (3:30 pm to midnight, M - F), you will be responsible for spotting trailers to doors, and safely offloading and loading product from barges, trucks, containers and rail. Your equipment will include counterbalance lift trucks ranging from 8000 to 15,000 lbs and an RF scanner for accurately receiving and picking product. A highly motivated self-starter with proven people and communication skills, you have at least 2 years' warehouse experience and up-to-date forklift certification on a sit-down counterbalance lift truck. A valid Class 1 driver's licence and clean driver's abstract are required, as are a strong command of written and spoken English and basic arithmetic and computer skills. Your own reliable transportation, an excellent attendance record and the ability to lift up to 80 lbs are also necessary. Join us for a strong future. If you have the skills we're looking for, please apply without delay at www.catalystpaper.com/careers.

604-708-2628

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

www.catalystpaper.com


26 Tuesday, November 5, 2013 EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 130

HELP WANTED

The Langley Times www.langleytimes.com

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 130

HELP WANTED

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 130

HELP WANTED

Production Worker Black Press Canada’s Largest Independently owned newspaper group, is currently looking for Part-Time Production Workers to work at both our Surrey and Abbotsford production facilities. Come join this team-based environment at our 24/7 facilities.

GENERAL LABOURERS

This position is an entry level, general labour position that involves the physical handling of the newspaper and related advertising supplements.

GUARANTEED Job Placement Labourers, Tradesmen & Class 1 Drivers For Oil & Gas Industry.

Call 24Hr. Free Recorded Message 1-888-213-2854

130

HELP WANTED

130

HELP WANTED

NOW HIRING! Delivery Drivers Must have your own reliable CARGO VAN (minimum ¾ ton) and clean driver abstract.

Requirements: • Prior bindery and/or machine operator experience is preferred • Motivated self-starter willing to work in a fast-paced environment performing repetitive tasks • Must be able to lift 35lbs and stand for extended period of time • Ability to work co-operatively in a diverse, team-based enviro. • Must be reliable & dependable • Excellent communication skills and detail oriented • Completion of high school • Must have own transportation This part-time position has a variety of afternoon & graveyard shifts (Mon - Fri). The incumbent must be able to work on a weekly schedule with short notice.

Starting at $12.20 + Shift Premiums! If you are interested in this position, please e-mail your resume, including “Production Worker” in the subject line to:

bpcampbellheights @gmail.com

NO CARS, SUVS, MINI-VANS OR PICKUP TRUCKS. • Tuesday Mornings & Wednesday Evenings • Pick up newspapers from our warehouse • Deliver newspapers to our carriers homes in Langley City, Walnut Grove and Aldergrove

Call 604.514.6770 circulation@langleytimes.com

• PRODUCTION WORKERS • GENERAL LABOURERS • WAREHOUSE WORKERS Surrey, Langley & Aldergrove. Steel toed boots required. Call: 604-575-8181 Apply: www.expresspros.com e-mail: Allison.stewart@ expresspros.com

An industry leading grocery distribution facility is

Hosting a Job Fair Saturday, November 9th 11:00am – 2:00pm 5111 - 272 Street, Langley, BC Entry-level warehouse order selector positions are available at our Perishable Facility and Dry Goods Facility. Stable, part-time, union positions with hours ranging 16-40 hours per week. EV offers a starting wage of $12.95; effective December 1st the starting wage will increase to $13.80 with an attractive incentive program and increases as you progress. An excellent training program is provided. Requirements: Ability to do repetitive physical work that requires lifting 20-80lb cases of grocery products. Weekend work, flexible daytime and afternoon availability and English communication skills essential. Limited public transit is available to this area.

Please bring your resume for the interview. Check out our web site www.evlogistics.com to learn more!

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 134

HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES

FOOD COUNTER ATTENDANTS, Full-time for Dairy Queen, Langley $10.25 per hour. Open availability. Nights & weekends. Pls. drop resume on location (1-6131 200 St. Langley ) Please fax resume to: 604-591-8176

138

LABOURERS

4 FARM WORKERS. Seasonal FT starting Feb 15. General farm labour includes indoor & outdoor work. Ability to perform physical and repetitive duties in fast paced environment. Experience an asset. Rural area, needs own transportation. Starting wage: $10.25/hr. Fax resume: 604-530-9966. Westcan Greenhouses Ltd,2527-210 St, Langley, BC

156

SALES

SALES SPECIALIST DIGITAL PRODUCTS Reporting to the Digital Sales Manager, the DP Sales Specialist will be successful in completing duties by assisting retail and service business decision makers and able to make informed on-line advertising decisions. Success will include meeting or exceeding all objectives including, but not limited to maintaining advertising sales and account servicing activities, with an emphasis on digital advertising sales. Additionally, the position will be evaluated on the demonstrated ability of the DP Sales Specialist to maintain and increase sales objectives as set out in monthly, quarterly and annual sales budgets. Main Duties: •Contact existing and prospective customers as directed by the Manager for a range of Black Press Digital advertising opportunities. Primary contact will be via telephone, e-mail and web presentations. •Maintain on-line customer account information and history using selected CRM and i-Services. •Complete and submit accurate and up to date advertising materials, copy, insertion orders and billing information. •Promptly attends all sales and marketing meetings from time to time, as requested by the Company. •Represents the Company in a professional and courteous manner at various social, marketing & training events. Qualifications: The successful candidate will possess exceptional telephone marketing skills and understand terms and concepts such as page views, online inventory management, bounce rate, click-through rate, conversion rate, impressions and traffic types. The preferred candidate will also have experience in online media, advertising, sales, marketing, digital technologies or e-commerce This is a full time position based in Langley, BC Black Press Offers Competitive Compensation, Benefits & Opportunities For Career Development. Forward resume to: Kristy O’Connor Digital Sales Manager Black Press Digital

koconnor@bpdigital.ca

160

TRADES, TECHNICAL

Carpenter Helper/ Framer Wanted Must have own vehicle, tool pouch, hand tools

Phone 604-856-0889

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 160

TRADES, TECHNICAL

PERSONAL SERVICES 173

MIND BODY SPIRIT

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 242

FALL FOR MASSAGE

UNIQUE CONCRETE DESIGN

*Private Studio *European COMMERCIAL ROOFING • APPRENTICESHIPS • FOREMAN

Fr $35. AM Special.604.230.4444

175 CATERING/PARTY RENTALS

$14.00-$38.00/hr.

based on experience! Great career and training opp. avail., based in Port Coquitlam. • Top Wages • In-House Training • Health/Dental Coverage • Fast-Track Apprenticeships • Pension & Company Uniforms

F/T MECHANIC/WELDER Lower Mainland Ready Mix Supplier looking for a F/T Mechanic/Welder D 3 years welding exp. preferred D Knowledge of air and electrical systems required D CVI cert. a benefit D Must have your own hand and air tools D Able to work unsupervised Email: hr@magnumconcrete.com

FURNACE INSTALLER NEEDED

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...

Kristy 604.488.9161

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

182

FINANCIAL SERVICES

DROWNING IN DEBT? Cut debts more than 60% & DEBT FREE in half the time! AVOID BANKRUPTCY! Free Consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+ GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com If you own a home or real estate, ALPINE CREDITS can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is NOT an issue. 1.800.587.2161.

Must have B ticket. For the installation of furnaces, hotwater tanks, service and repairs etc.

adwmain@telus.net

MECHANIC required for busy fleet shop. 3rd or 4th year commercial transport or fully qualified preferred. Must have own hand tools & clean drivers abstract. Air endorsement, class 1 or 3, govt inspector all an asset. Wages based on experience and qualifications. E-mail tlrepair@rogers.com NOW HIRING!!! Speedy Glass, Langley FT, Experienced Vehicle Glass Technician! Competitive Pay and Great Benefits! Must have valid drivers license. Automotive experience an asset. Drop into our location at 102-20010 64th Ave, Langley, BC or send resume to: recruitment@belroncanada.com

Plumbing & Heating Technician

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

Call: Rick (604) 202-5184

260

ELECTRICAL

ALL JOBS Big or Small. Panels, lighting, plugs, fans, hot tubs, etc. Guaranteed work. Ph 604-539-0708 Cell 604-537-1773 (Lic. 26110) YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899

263 EXCAVATING & DRAINAGE Excavator & Bobcat Services •Drainage•Back-Filling•SA Dump •Landscaping & Excavating •Landclearing & Bulldozing Hourly or Contract 38 Years exp. “Accept Visa, Mastercard, Discovery & Debit”

604-576-6750 or Cell: 604.341.7374

281

GARDENING PARADISE LANDSCAPING

Lawn Mowing - Cleanups Hedges - Pruning Rubbish Removal - Odd Jobs Serving since ‘86 - Insured

Email:

JOURNEYMAN AUTOMOTIVE Service Technician(s) in Hanna Alberta. Hanna Chrysler Ltd. offers competitive wages from $32/hour, negotiable depending on experience. Bright, modern shop. Full-time permanent with benefits. Friendly town just 2 hours from major urban centres. More info at: hannachrylser.ca. Fax 403-854-2845; Email: chrysler@telusplanet.net.

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

Visit us on-line at: www.designroofing.ca or Call Adam: 604-944-2977 or Fax Resume: 604-944-2916

FORESTRY TECHNICIANS, Layout Engineers and Timber Cruisers from $4000$7000/month plus bonus. Live Crown Forestry Ltd. is an established and growing forestry resource management consulting firm in Prince George providing multiphase timber development services since 1995. Send Cover Letter and Resume to Brian Telford: btelford@livecrown.com

CONCRETE & PLACING

Call (604) 889-6552

283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS GUTTER CLEANING

SAME DAY SERVICE AVAILABLE

Call Ian 604-724-6373

Need CA$H Today? Own a vehicle? Borrow up to $25,000

TRY A bcclassified.com CLASSIFIED AD.

188

LEGAL SERVICES

CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 236

CLEANING SERVICES

CHRISTINE’S CLEANING. Reas. & Honest. You won’t be disappointed. Seniors Disc. Call 604-328-3733.

Successful small Langley Plumbing company requires a plumbing & heating technician with a minimum of 5 years service experience.

V Joes External Cleaning V Packages 778-773-5730

GUTTERS • WINDOWS • ROOFS “A finished look from top to bottom, top quality work at bottom pricing!” * Fully Insured * Licensed * Bonded ALWAYS! GUTTER Cleaning & Roof Blowing, Moss Control,30 yrs exp., Reliable! Simon 604-230-0627

287

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

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

SUNDECKS

SAMCON BUILDING. Complete reno’s & additions. Over 25 yrs exp. Call Derek (604)720-5955 www.samconbuilding.com 10% OFF when you Mention this ad HARDI RENO SVS. *Plumbing *Tile *Drywall*Paint*More! 778-865-4072 24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE

WOODCREW FINISHING ETC.

Dean 604-835-1320 All Construction

Call 604-240-9245.

Renovation ~ Addition Drywall ~ Painting Ceramic ~ Laminate Flooring Finishing Decks ~ Stairs ~ Siding Kitchen ~ Bathroom ~ Basement Installing of Windows ~ Doors WCB & Full Liability Insurance.

SHINGLERS, LABOURERS & SUBCREWS Required Call for more info 604-603-2527

TOWER CRANE TECHNICIAN

Mega Cranes Ltd. an industry leader, is seeking an energetic, Tower Crane Technician. The applicant must have full understanding of electronics and 3 phase power. This F/T position requires knowledge of tower crane erection and dismantles .

Please email all resumes to Barbara@megacranes.com or Fax: 604.599.5250

INTERIOR/EXTERIOR

Repairs & Reno’s, Sundecks & Additions, New Homes European Quality Workmanship

239

CONTRACT OR HOURLY FREE ESTIMATES 25 YEARS IN BUSINESS

COMPUTER SERVICES

WESTCAN - Interested In Being Our Next Ice Road Trucker? Haul liquid, dry bulk or freight to the diamond mines on the winter road (ice road) from mid-January to mid-April. Not Interested in driving on the ice? Drive resupply from southern locations in Alberta to Yellowknife, NT. Apply online at: www.westcanbulk.ca OR Phone: 1.888.WBT.HIRE (1.888.928.4473) for further details.

Per Molsen 604-575-1240

300

LANDSCAPING

NORTH STAR LANDSCAPING Pruning, New Lawns, & Ret. Walls Walter. 604-814-3060 / 864-1193

320

MOVING & STORAGE

AFFORDABLE MOVING

PERSONAL SERVICES

www.affordablemovers.bc.com

$45/Hr

172 ASTROLOGY/PSYCHICS PSYCHIC MIRACLES by Luna.com. Call and get a free reading by phone. Love money job family, restores broken relationships, solves all problems permanently. 604-259-1592.

242

CONCRETE & PLACING

SEMI-RETIRED contractor will do small concrete jobs. Patio’s, sidewalks, driveway’s. Re & re old or damaged concrete. Ken 604-307-4923

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

LOCAL & LONG DISTANCE

604-537-4140


Tuesday, November 5, 2013 27

www.langleytimes.com The Langley Times HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 320

MOVING & STORAGE

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

GET THE BEST

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 338

PLUMBING

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 374

TREE SERVICES

FOR YOUR MOVING

TREE & STUMP removal done RIGHT!

• Tree Trimming • Fully Insured • Best Rates

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

604-787-5915/604-291-7778

www.treeworksonline.ca treeworkes@yahoo.ca

Call: 778-773-3737

PETS 329 PAINTING & DECORATING

477

PETS

BUDGIES FOR SALE. Born this year. $15. Older Budgies looking for a good home $8: 604-576-2271 CAIRN TERRIER Puppies. Home raised, Shots, dewormed. $450. 778-808-0570, 604-859-1724

Canuck Roofing All Roof Repairs Any job big or small. Free Est. *WCB *Insured *BBB 778-772-1969

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 MINI GOLDENDOODLE PUPPIES $1750 - 3 males. Ready early Dec. minigoldendoodlestolove.ca 1-877-534-2667

.Hayden Painting 778-229-0236 Family Owned & Operated

www.paintspecial.com 604.339.1989 Lower Mainland 604.996.8128 Fraser Valley

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

Running this ad for 8yrs

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

P/B PAPILLON PUPS, adorable, 8 wks, 1st shots. Ready to go to loving home $950 firm. 604-944-6502

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

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 509

Call a Roofer, not a SALESMAN ! FREE EST. ~ Since 1990 ALL WORK GUARANTEED

Owner Applicator

Ron 604-728-3699 356

AUCTIONS

AUCTION. Antiques & Collectable’s, Large Selection. November 17th, 1 PM, Dodds Auction Vernon. 1 (250)5453259 doddsauction.com AUCTION. Antiques & Collectable’s, Large Selection. November 17th, 1 PM, Dodds Auction Vernon. 1 (250)5453259 doddsauction.com

RUBBISH REMOVAL

JUNK REMOVAL By RECYCLE-IT!

Prestige Painters •Condos •Townhomes •House Interiors

• Furniture • Appliances • Electronics • Junk/Rubbish • Construction Debris • Drywall • Yard Waste • Concrete • Everything Else! **Estate Clean-Up Specialists**

HOT TUBS NO PROB!

Free Estimates!

Call: Chris 604-351-5001

*Pros *Reliable *Refs. avail.

www.prestigepainters.ca

332

PAVING/SEAL COATING

ASPHALT PAVING • Brick Driveways • Retaining Walls • Foundation Repairs • Sealcoating 604-618-2304

338

604.587.5865

www.recycleitcanada.ca

DISPOSAL BINS By Recycle-it

PLUMBING

100% Heating & Plumbing 24/7

CRESCENT Plumbing & Heating Licensed Residential 24hr. Service

• Hot water tanks • Furnaces • Broilers • Plugged Drains 778-862-0560

372

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

RENTALS 706

APARTMENT/CONDO

Northland Apartments 19777 Willowbrook Dr., Langley 2 BDRM APT

STEEL BUILDINGS/ METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca STEEL BUILDING - THE GREAT SUPER SALE! 20X20 $4,070. 25X26 $4,879. 30X32 $6,695. 32X40 $8,374. 35X38 $9,540. 40X50 $12,900. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-6685422. www.pioneersteel.ca THE PALMS RV RESORT www.yumapalmsrvresort.com Rated top 2% in America. 6-5-4-3 Monthly Specials. Starting at $21.25/day (plus Tax/Elec.) Toll Free 1 855 PALMS RV (1-855-725-6778)

RENTALS 706

AVAILABLE NOW!

RECREATIONAL

640

Newer building, secure entry, 5 appl’s including insuite washer and dryer, a/c, electric f/p, u/g prkg & balconies. No pets. SENIORS DISCOUNTS CLOSE TO SHOPPING, Superstore & Willowbrook mall.

CALL 604-533-7710

TOWN & COUNTRY APARTMENTS 5555 208th Street, Langley Studio - 1 & 2 bdrms. Indoor swimming pool and rec facility. Includes heat & 1 parking stall. No pets

Phone 604-530-1912

ALDERGROVE. Clean, quiet, suites avail on Fraser Highway Bachelor Suite @ $620/m & 1 bdrm @ $670/m (incls heat/hot water). Call David @ 604.328.4461

CENTRAL LANGLEY

Available NOW!

604-534-8928 CLOVERDALE 1 BDR $695.00 18480 - 68th Street Large Basement Suite, includes,Electricity, Shared Laundry. Close to Shopping, Private Entrance, N/S N/P Call Dan 604-306-9111 LANGLEY:

CARROL COURT 5630 201 A St.

Renovated Bachelor & 1 Bdrms. Bright & large. Hardwood floors. By transit & shops. Includes heat & hot water. Small Dog OK. $645_$750/mo. Refs required. LANGLEY CITY, 5521 203rd St. Beautiful 2bdrms, 2baths, w/d, d/w, balcony, 1000+ sq/ft, near transit & shops. NS/NP. $875/mo incl gas F/P. Call 604-338-8479.

638

OPEN HOUSE

CALL

604-595-4970 Rated best painting & moulding company (2010 & 2012) by consumers.

www.benchmarkpainting.homestars.com

752

RECREATIONAL/SALE

1995 24’ Slumber Queen E350 Runs well, needs leak repair, 136K. $6000. Call 604-856-5970 or email: vickiaustad@telus.net

TRANSPORTATION 810

AUTO FINANCING

845

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

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

709 COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL

717

FARMS

HORSE FARM FOR RENT IN DELTA 10 acres, 25 stall barn, hay/grain storage. Tack room. Caretaker suite. All weather & grass paddocks. Now an equestrian boarding & training center. Close to public horse trails. 604-220-3929.

736

HOMES FOR RENT

ALDERGROVE. 3 bdrm, 1.5 baths, N/P. $1050/mo. Dec 1st. Drive by 3015 270 St. Ph: 604-617-9373

CREDIT CHALLENGED PEOPLE Wanted. You Work - You Drive. Need a car? We can help. Free Delivery. Apply online at www.jacobsonford.com. Toll Free at 1-877-814-5534.

818

CARS - DOMESTIC

NOTICE is hereby given to Creditors and Others having claims against the Estate of Cary Bruce Donald Wimmer, deceased, formally of 1990, 168 st., Surrey, B.C. that full particulars of such claims should be sent to the undersigned executor at 45027 Nicomen Cr, Chilliwack. B.C., V2R 0S1 on or before November 25, 2013 after which date the estate’s assets will be distributed having regard only to the claims received. - Michael Wimmer, Administrator

Repairman’s Lien

Michael - 604-533-7578

Betsy - 604-533-6945

CALL FOR AVAILABILITY

2005 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER 2.4L automatic. No accidents, Air Cared. Great condition, only 116,400 kms. Features Power Windows/Doors, A/C, tinted windows. Carproof Verified BC vehicle. History report available. Open to reasonable offers. Asking $5,600. 604-825-7171 (Abbts).

LANGLEY CITY

CHESTNUT PLACE

Apartments

20727 Fraser Highway

1 & 2 Bedrooms avail incl heat/hot water/cable

Harbour International Trucks Ltd., 19880 - 96th Avenue, Langley, BC V1M 0B8 is giving 2 weeks notice to recover costs of repairs & storage fees for the following abandoned vehicle: Don (gave Bestvan Motors as truck owner) Repairs owing $2181.42. Storage fees: from July 11/13 to current: $2325.00 1999 International 4700 s/n 1HTSCABMXXH226485 Unit to be sold at Auction on or around two weeks of this advertisement.

WAREHOUSEMAN’S LIEN

Criminal record check may be req’d.

Ph: 604-533-4061

ATTENTION: Sharon Ann Schepkowski & Joe Shields aka Janice Desjardins

LANGLEY: *GREENWOOD MANOR* 20630 Eastleigh Cres Reno’d 2 Bdrms. From $850. Hardwood floors. Lots of closet space. By transit, Kwantlen College. Small Pet OK. 778-387-1424, 604-540-2028

2009 PONTIAC VIBE - 4 dr h/b automatic, grey, 52,000kms. Options. $8000/firm. (604)538-4883

S. LANGLEY. Duplex style, 1500 sqft 2 bdrm on 4.5 manicured acres. $1300/mo includes heat & light. N/S, N/P. Quiet people. Refs a must. Avail Nov15. (604)657-0229.

www.bentallkennedyresidential.com www.ThunderbirdVillage.ca

750

PARK TERRACE APTS

ALDERGROVE large 2 bdrm suite ns/np, avail now. $800 incl utils. 604-825-1310, 604-825-9155

Spacious Reno’d bach, 1, 2, 3 bdrm suites. Heat & hot water incl. Walk Score = 75 604-530-0030 www.cycloneholdings.ca

838

LANGLEY 21767 61 Ave. 1000sq/ft 2 bdrm t/house in quiet country setting with 4 appls. N/s, small pet ok, Avail Nov.$1090/mo +utils. Drive by 604-856-6967 or 604-765-4044.

Rainbow & Majorca

Call 604-881-7111

1983 MERCEDES SL - Black. Perfect conditon. Very clean. Interior like new. Low kms. Must Sell. $9000: Nick (604)881-1085

TOWNHOUSES

Villa Fontana & Stardust

$50 off/month for the first year

BROOKSWOOD, $574,900 Beautifully remodelled 4/bdrm home with 1/bdrm unauthorized suite. 2 year old roof. Dormers & gutters. Shop with 220 wiring. Beautifully manicured yard. Call Ross Stertz @ Eco Realty Inc. (604)307-3741 Open House Sunday 2-5 4469 202 A St.

SUITES, UPPER

BROOKSWOOD COMMERCIAL LEASE spaces available at 208th Street and 40th Ave. Sizes 7002100 s.f. $1500 - $4500. Call Frank @ Noort Investments 604-835-6300 or Nick @ 604-526-3604.

FREE: heat, h/w, cable TV, laundry & parking. No Pets BACHELOR, 1 & 2 BDRMS. SENIORS, ADULT ORIENTED

Bentall Kennedy (Canada) LP

329 PAINTING & DECORATING

751

Langley/Surrey:Willoughby/Clayton. Luxury 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath, & large den. Available now. Includes insuite washer and dryer, stainless steel fridge, stove, & dishwasher in large upscale kitchen. No Pets. No Smoking. $1,995/mo plus utilities. Call Craig at 778-388-4932 Pictures at http://bit.ly/langley4rent

~ Fir Apartments ~

LANGLEY CITY APARTMENTS ON 201A

Deluxe 2 & 3 bedroom suites available. Large balconies, fireplace, in-suite laundry. No Pets. Live, shop, work & play all in one location. Next to Colossus Theater (200/ #1 Hwy).

821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS

Call 604-536-0379

thunderbirdvillage@bentallkennedy.com

Aluminum patio cover, sunroom, railing and vinyl. 604-521-2688 www.PatioCoverVancouver.com

SUITES, LOWER

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

The Village at Thunderbird Centre New SRI *1296 sq/ft Double wide $89,888. *New SRI 14’ wide $67,900. Repossessed mobile homes, manufactured homes & modulars. Chuck 604-830-1960.

750

TRANSPORTATION

WAL. GROVE. BRIGHT ONE BDM, priv ent, full bath, pri yard, walk to rec, shopping, carvoth express, N/S & N/P inc hydro and sat TV. $825. NOV. 1ST. 604-882-7549

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

2 Bdrm. $950/mo. - 1.5 bath w/ covered balcony

Senior oriented building. 5 appli. in-suite w/dryer, secured parking. All utils. extra. N/P. Walk to Safeway on 208th Ave. & Fraser Hwy.

RENTALS

SUNNY WHITE ROCK

APARTMENT/CONDO

LANGLEY

SUNDECKS

A Gas Fitter 0 Plumber

329 PAINTING & DECORATING

HOMES WANTED

359 SAND, GRAVEL & TOPSOIL

A LICENSED/ HONEST PLUMBER & GAS FITTER/furnace man with 33 years exp. Refs. Reas. rates Free est. 24hrs. Don 604-220-4956

0 604-312-7674 0

627

#1 Soils, manure, gravels, lime stone, lava, sand. Del or p/u 604882-1344 visit www.portkellsnurseries.com / bulk material for pricing.

BRO MARV PLUMBING 24/7 Plumbing, heating, plugged drains BBB. (604)582-1598, bromarv.com

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

REAL ESTATE

NEW Manufactured home on SELF OWNED pad in Abbotsford. $263,800. Financing available. Chuck 604-830-1960

RELIABLE & AFFORDABLE

10% OFF if you Mention this AD! *Plumbing *Heating *Reno’s *More Lic.gas fitter. Aman: 778-895-2005

SHOWERS, Walk-in & Slide-in Bathtubs for Safe, Accessible Bathing. Free Renos thru HAFI grants. aquassure.com 1-866-404-8827

633 MOBILE HOMES & PARKS

Certified, Insured & Bonded

Journeyman Call 604-345-0899

MISC. FOR SALE

Massive Christmas Storage Unit with multiple Christmas estate sale items from Christmas’ past and present. All items must be sold to clear stuffed storage unit! Noma Christmas Tree, NEW Outdoor and Indoor Lights, bulbs, decorations, ornaments, skirts, plates, china, vases and cookbooks - all Christmas! Contact by email: lorrkrause@telus.net

6 - 50 Yard Bins

604.587.5865 www.recycleitcanada.ca

Difficulty Making Payments? No Equity? Penalty? Expired Listing? We Buy Homes! No Fees! No Risk! www.GVCPS.ca / 604-786-4663

604-530-2313, 604-540-2028

560

Starting from $99.00

Delivery & Pick-Up Included Residential & Commercial Service • Green Waste • Construction Debris • Renovations • House Clean Outs

639 REAL ESTATE SERVICES • DIFFICULTY SELLING? •

FIXIT PLUMBING & HEATING H/W Tanks, Reno’s, Boilers, Furn’s. Drain Cleaning. Ins. (778)908-2501

353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS

REAL ESTATE

SUITES, LOWER

LANGLEY Murrayville bright 2 bdrm suite with full bath, f/s, d/w, insuite laundry. NS/NP, avail Nov 15th. $900/mo incl utils. (604)534-1215. LANGLEY Walnut Grove, $850 mo. 2 rooms in bsmt suite, utils, internet incl. W & D. Priv. entrance, nr. bus, schools & shops. N/P N/S. Nov. 1st. 778-887-0641 or 778-828-1008 WALNUT GROVE. Newer 1 bdrm gr/lvl. Priv entr. Avail now. N/s, n/p. $750 inc util. 604-888-3001

By virtue of the warehouseman’s lien act the following vehicle, 1999 Chevy Van, Vin 1GBEG25K9RF139372 will be sold on or after November 14, 2013 for storage charges now owed to Commonwealth Bailiffs Ltd. 19670 - 8th Ave Langley BC.


28 Tuesday, November 5, 2013

The Langley Times www.langleytimes.com

We do all the work, so you can just go home.

What’s the Difference Between an Oil Tank and a Septic Tank? Prior to the introduction of natural gas to the Fraser Valley in the early 1970s most homes were routinely heated by heating oil. As the natural gas delivery system spread through the Valley, homeowners began to switch their home heating fuel to natural gas. It was less costly, cleaner burning, less odorous, and didn’t require onsite storage. Regulations were in effect at the time that called for underground oil tanks that were being decommissioned to be uncovered, the fuel line removed, the top sheared off, the tank pumped empty of oil and filled with sand, the top replaced, and the tank covered again. As anyone knows, when you want to get water out of a bucket you have to tip it upside down. You can never really remove all of the fluid from the bucket with a pump. Fast forward to the start of the 21st century and these tanks started to leak oil into the surrounding soil and the soil became contaminated. The regulations were beefed up and it was now necessary to have the decommissioned oil tank dug up and removed in an environmentally correct way by a certified technician and the soil tested for contamination. Where contaminated soil was found it had to be removed and once it was all removed new clean soil had to be brought in. As oil companies who decommission old tanks when they close service stations have known for years, it can get expensive. The responsibility for doing this lies with the owner of the home. A couple of summers ago, we listed a home in Brookswood which fit the profile of a property which may contain a buried, decommissioned oil tank. A buyer stepped forward with an offer to purchase the property but it was conditional upon an inspection of the property to ensure that there was no underground oil tank problem left over from the 70s. Oil tank removal has become a big business and there are several construction companies out there that will test for the presence of a tank and handle the removal and remediation as required. The prospective buyer arranged for the inspection to be done one summer Saturday morning and the seller gave permission for the inspection team to enter the land and check. The seller’s

family then left for a weekend summer vacation. Later that afternoon we got a call from the buyer’s agent that an oil tank had been located on the property and, since the seller still owned the property, it would be up to the seller to have the repairs done and to pay for it. We interrupted our unfortunate seller’s weekend holiday to inform him of the news and, naturally, he wasn’t happy. However he advised that he and his family would be returning on Sunday afternoon and he would call us then to discuss what to do. The seller called us on Sunday afternoon, as promised, and said that he couldn’t see where the oil tank was that the inspector had marked. However, he did remark that someone had painted a bright orange circle on the grass around the new septic tank that he had installed last fall!! After some diligent investigation at the township hall on Monday morning we were able to obtain all the permit and inspection papers for the septic tank including a plan showing the location of the new septic tank as being located right under the orange painted circle. So what’s the difference between an oil tank and a septic tank? A septic tank is made of concrete whereas an oil tank is made of metal. Inspectors usually use some form of metal detection to discover an underground oil tank. Why? ---What did you think I meant?? Stewart Henderson Managing Broker Macdonald Realty Ltd. (Langley) Reach me at: stewarthenderson@macrealty.com A special thank-you to everyone that submitted an entry for our Halloween colouring contest. Congratulations goes out to this year’s winners: Cassie May 5 yrs. old, Vanessa 9 yrs old, Lena 4 yrs old, Pearl 12 yrs old, Lucas 10 yrs old, Shawna 6 yrs old.

Ellie Bishop

Joe Borlinha

Joe Ciulla

Kathryn Croutch

Taya Docksteader

Nina Gatchalian

Donna Harper

Phil Hayes

Robert Heard

Stewart Henderson

Wes Jamison

Lindy Leclair

Joanne Lee

Duane Marcum

Lina Mincova

Monique Papineau

Roy Pereira

Julia Petrova

Brad Richert

Wenda Russell

Andy Schildhorn

Dave Stark

Rudy Storteboom

Leigh Turnbull

Try our map-based, real-time listing search tool only on the new macrealty.com Macdonald Realty | Managing Broker Stewart Henderson

22424 Fraser Hwy. Murrayville | 604.530.4111 | Office Hours Monday - Saturday, 9am - 5pm


Langley Times, November 05, 2013