ALDERGROVE STAR Your Hometown Community Newspaper for over 55 Years
| Thursday, January 23, 2014
Aldergrove’s Just Wild About Harry!
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Page 11: Kodiak Ryan set to break records Dancing in the Ukrainian New Year
Pressure on to preserve more forests here By DAN FERGUSON and KURT LANGMANN Aldergrove Star
JOHN MORROW PHOTO
Kyra Poulsen and Ken Heschuk of Abbotsford’s Yevshan Ukrainian Dancers perform Pryvit during the Malanka (Ukrainian New Year) event held Saturday at Sts. Joachim and Ann’s Church in Aldergrove. The event was hosted by the Ukrainian Club of Abbotsford Association.
People concerned about a a proposal to develop 19 acres of land into 61 residential lots in Aldergrove packed a public hearing at Langley Township council Monday night. About 100 people attended the hearing on the plan to build on the site near 28 Avenue and 276 Street. The property used to be a sewage treatment plant that was decommissioned in the late 1990s. Based on the comments of those who spoke, residents appear willing to consider development of the northern side of the land, but want the forested southern portion on the other side of Bertrand Creek preserved. Two Aldergrove residents, Angela Wonitowy and Jessica Horst, have collected 300 names on a petition that calls for a down-sizing of the development. Opponents who spoke at the hearing included Kirk Robertson from the Watchers Of Langley Forests (WOLF), the group that successfully campaigned to preserve another forested Langley property last year. “It’s not like we have a surplus of this kind of green space,” Robertson said. “It’s really important that urban forest be preserved for the future.” Robertson noted another property owner is trying to build housing on undeveloped land next to the former sewer plant. “We’re not just looking at one development,” Robertson said. A representative of that developer also spoke against the design of the housing project, saying the road layout would hamper access to their houses. Michael O’Neill of Master Plan Developments said the design would place an “extreme burden on potential development of the properties to the south.” Other speakers expressed concern about the fate of the remaining, unused, sewage lagoon, as well as with worries that the the project will jeopardize habitat, increase the risk of flooding due to run-off and bring more traffic congestion and pollution.
SEE: Page 3
Online threats get out of hand, cops step in By MONIQUE TAMMINGA Aldergrove Star
An argument between a Langley online gamer and a male living in Vancouver spilled over, with police being called out after a bomb and kidnapping threat were made on Tuesday night, Jan. 14. Around 11:30 p.m., Langley RCMP were called by Peel Regional
Police in Ontario about a call they received from a “spoof online phone” about a possible kidnapping threat of a boy in Aldergrove. “We aren’t sure how the call went to Ontario police, but they directed it to us and we located an address which turned out not to exist,” said Langley RCMP Cpl. Holly Marks. However, police did manage to
locate the home where the gamer resided, two blocks away, she said. Langley officers spoke with the gamer’s mom and dad and the investigation determined that the Langley gamer had a dispute with a Vancouver gamer by the name of “Yolandas.” Both had been playing Call of Duty.
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“There was some pretend money involved and one was unhappy about it,” said Marks. The gamer going by “Yolandas” is then accused of calling in the threat to police using a non-traceable phone line. Police have since discovered this isn’t the first time “Yolandas” had done this.
Vancouver Police tracked down an address. However, the family had moved. Police continue to investigate and hope to speak with “Yolandas,” who may be facing public mischief charges. “This ties up resources that could have been used for real emergencies,” said Marks.
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2 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | 3
Aldergrove is Wild about Harry
ART BANDENIEKS PHOTOS
More than 500 supporters came out to show their love and respect for community volunteer Harry Hunt and his family at the Jan. 15, 2014 Kodiaks Junior B Hockey game against North Vancouver Wolf Pack at Aldergrove Arena. Long-time community volunteer Harry Hunt lost his partner of 48 years, Betty, to cancer on Jan. 4, and Harry and daughter, Laura, have also been undergoing major surgeries and treatments in recent months and these are ongoing. The Harry Hunt Appreciation Night was a true community effort and not only raised a considerable sum to assist the family’s expenses but also was a huge morale boost for Harry and his family. See also video from the tribute evening at: http://www.aldergrovestar.com/community/241335811.html
Development proposal faces opposition here FROM FRONT:
Wonitowy says the Township should develop the northern portion and leave the southern half, on the other side of Bertrand Creek, as it is. The northern half consists of scrub brush, but the other side has a mature forest, two swamps, and Bertrand Creek winds through it.
The application notes that access to the development would be via two new roads off 28 Avenue near 276 Street. A road network would serve the 41 lots on the north side, and a road and bridge would cross a tributary of Bertrand Creek to access the 20 lots on the south side. Then it was the turn of builder Michael Sanderson, who brought
DAN FERGUSON PHOTO
Kirk Robertson (left) of the Watchers of Langley Forests (WOLF) group was among nearly 100 people who attended a Monday Township council hearing on an application to develop 19 acres of Aldergrove land near 28 Avenue and 276 Street.
three professionals with him to argue for the project. Sanderson said the design will preserve forested areas and will only have a “quite modest” impact on traffic. As for the rival developer’s concerns, Sanderson said the property next door to his is already served with road access. One Sanderson staffer described the trees that are being cut down as an “inferior kind of species” that will be replaced by “more of a superior calibre.” The sole surviving sewage lagoon is to be removed. The design would keep 40 per cent of the total property, 7.7 acres, as “environmental-natural open space” to provide setbacks from the creeks and wetland areas, and a trail network would be built along Bertrand Creek and the perimeter of the property. The proposal will be debated by council at a future meeting before a decision is made.
KURT LANGMANN PHOTO
Angela Wonitowy is one of the Aldergrove residents concerned about proposed residential development of a forested area alongside Bertrand Creek.
Kinder Morgan rep says pipeline may move, critic urges council to get involved in hearings By DAN FERGUSON Aldergrove Star
The proposed twinning of an oil pipeline through Langley brought both sides in the debate to Township council Monday night, with a Kinder Morgan representative saying the proposed route may be altered to avoid farmland in Fort Langley while a representative of residents opposed to the line pressed council to register as an intervenor at the National Energy Board hearings. Greg Toth, senior project director for Kinder Morgan, said the company is considering two alternatives, both of which would avoid a
stretch of farmland near the Salmon River by taking a a “jog” through the Redwoods Golf Course. “We are in dialogue with the golf course,” Toth said. He added the company would be required to file a supplemental application withy the federal National Energy Board to shift the route. Toth said the company does everything it can to prevent leaks and spills. “A big part of our focus is keeping the oil in the pipe.” Toth said. “I think we have a great safety record for an operating pipeline.” The existing older pipeline that
runs Alberta crude through Langley is in good shape and subject to around-the-clock maintenance and testing, he added. “They bought very high quality pipe when they built the [original] pipeline.” Toth said a pipeline poses less environmental risk than tankers on trains. “Rail is an order of magnitude less safer.” Trucks are even riskier, he said. If the company receives approval from the NEB, Toth said construction would take place over 2016 and 2017. After Toth finished speaking, it
was the turn of Byron Smith, who spoke for local residents opposed to the expansion. He noted the pipeline, as it is currently proposed, would run through his family farm and the farms of his neighbours. “We did not ask for this pipe nor do we want it,” Smith said. Smith urged council to file for intervenor status at the National Energy Board hearings on the proposed pipeline before the Feb. 12 deadline. Intervenors, if accepted by the NEB, can file written evidence and ask the applicant questions. “You have a very short window to
make a move on this,” Smith said. “It would be negligent for you not to participate.” Mayor Jack Froese said council takes the matter “very seriously” but its authority over a federal matter like a pipeline is limited. “We’ll certainly do our best,” Froese said. “We’ll be working with our staff on that [decision on an intervenor application].” Intervenor applications were to be accepted starting Jan. 15 with a deadline of noon on Feb. 12. The city councils in Vancouver and Burnaby have already said they will apply for intervenor status.
4 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014
Legion Celebrates Robbie Burns
A L D E R G R O V E
Julia Pahlke Striking back against diabetes
HARRY HUNT PHOTO
Julia Pahlke is mounting a fundraising campaign to strike back against Type 1 diabetes. It takes place on Sunday, Jan. 26 at Alder Alley, 27070 Fraser Hwy., in Aldergrove, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Pahlke is a registered nurse and a Type 1 diabetic. This month marks her 10-year anniversary of battling Type 1 diabetes, something that affects more than 300,000 people in Canada. Julia grew up in Aldergrove, attending County Line and Parkside elementary schools before graduating from Aldergrove Secondary. It was at the age of 13 that she was diagnosed with Type 1 diabetes. Thanks to an insulin pump and glucose meter which she wears around the clock she has maintained a healthy level of blood sugar over recent months, but she remains hopeful that further scientific discoveries will lead to better quality of life for all diabetics, including herself. She is inviting friends, family and
the community to come and support her successful completion of her goal to have no health complications from diabetes after 10 years, with the help of technology created by the immense support from organizations like the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation ( JDRF). Pahlke is also thankful for educational symposiums organized by JDRF, which have been informative and encouraging for diabetics. Her event will raise awareness about Type 1 diabetes while collecting donations for JDRF and the research that leads to prevention, better treatment and ultimately, a cure. There will be a fun night of bowling, a silent auction, trivia and more. To donate online to this worthwhile campaign, visit http://jdrfca.donordrive.com and search Strike Back Against Type 1 Diabetes. Tickets are $25 each and can be arranged by contacting her by e-mail at julia_pahlke@ hotmail.ca
Rich Coleman m.l.a. (Fort Langley - Aldergrove)
The Dynamic Dance Troupe (photo above) performed at the Aldergrove Legion’s Robbie Burns night on Saturday, Jan. 18. Below left, Glenn Allen gave the address to the haggis, and at right, talented young cadet piper Kyle Banta (centre) of Abbotsford was a special guest as the Central Valley Community Pipe Band performed at the Aldergrove Legion’s Robbie Burns night on Saturday.
A winter walk with ‘Birds of Langley’ Aldergrove Star
#130 - 7888 - 200 Street, Langley Tel: (604) 882-3151 • Fax: (604) 882-3154 Email: email@example.com WHO’S WHO IN ALDERGROVE SPONSORED BY RICH COLEMAN, M.L.A. Please call 604 856-8303 if you have a recommendation of an outstanding person in Aldergrove you would like to see featured in Who’s Who.
A ‘Birds Of Langley’ presentation and Winter Walk takes place Saturday, January 25, 1:30 to 4 p.m. at Campbell Valley Regional Park in the Township Of Langley. Learn about the local birds and enjoy an indoor presentation fol-
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lowed by an outdoor one kilometre walk. Join a park interpreter on Saturday, January 25 to know more about the different bird species that live in your community. It is presented by Langley Field Naturalists and Metro Vancouver for ages eight and up. It’s free, but
registration is required. To register, go to www.metrovancouveronline. org or call 604-432-6359, quote barcode 5654. To find out about other Metro Vancouver programs, visit the events calendar at: www.metrovancouver.org
THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | 5
Cannon registry off to slow start in Township By DAN FERGUSON Aldergrove Star
So far, just one in 10 Langley blueberry farms have applied to register audible bird scare devices under new Township regulations that restrict the use of the controversial propane cannons. The municipal Agricultural Advisory Committee filed its annual report on Jan. 7 saying that 13 applications to register devices have been received since the new regulations took effect in June of last year. That is slightly more than 10 per cent of the estimated 125 blueberry farms operating in the Township. The Langley bylaw requires blueberry farmers to get a $125-a-year licence to register their bird scare devices with the Township of Langley, as well as post a notice before they use one. Some blueberry farmers have balked at the registration fee and notice requirements, telling
Propane-powered crop cannon. Langley Township the bylaw that aims to limit the use of propane cannons unfairly singled them out. That’s according to a provincial government briefing note released under freedom of information (FOI) regulations. “They [the farmers] have expressed concern that the registration requirement singles out their industry with an additional burden
not carried by other agricultural industries under the Farm Practices Protection Act,” the note says. “They are also concerned with the precedent of being required to post a sign at their driveway when using propane cannons.” The new Township bylaws restrict how often the cannons can be fired, allowing one firing every five minutes for a single cannon. They also require a 100-metre setback from horse trails. The bylaw sets escalating fines for violating the rules, $150 for a first offence, $350 for a second and $500 for a third and any subsequent offence. The regulations were drafted by the Propane Cannon Task Force, which was created by the municipal Agricultural Advisory Committee. Township began enforcement of the new rules in July, following their final approval on June 24 by Langley Township council by a 7-1 vote.
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The Leaders Toastmasters Club of Aldergrove is conducting a six-session workshop called Speechcraft that will help partici-
pants overcome nervousness and learn basic public speaking skills. Open to the general public, the program begins on Jan. 29, at 6:30 p.m .and will be held
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6 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014
P U B L I S H E D A N D P R I N T E D B Y B L A C K P R E S S L T D . A T 2 7 1 1 8 F R A S E R H I G H W A Y, A L D E R G R O V E , B C V 4 W 3 P 6
IRICE: Ingrid Rice’s View
Water’s price is too high for Township taxpayer
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views Tom Fletcher Kurt Langmann Editor
BC Press Council The Aldergrove Star 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 to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information: phone 888-687-2213
VICTORIA – Neil Young’s anti-oilsands concert tour was the perfect distillation of the American enviro-assault on its dependent northern neighbour that’s been going on for a decade or more. After touring Fort McMurray in his electric car with actor-turned-protester Daryl Hannah, the 68-yearold Young covered all the big propaganda hits and added his own fantasy facts. It looks like a war zone up there! Hiroshima! If it keeps going it will be like the Moon! There’s no reclamation! Tar sands oil is all going to China, and that’s why their air is so bad! All of those statements are false. And then Young dropped his own nuclear bomb, claiming cancer rates in Fort Chipewyan are 30 per cent higher than, well, somewhere else. Chief Allan Adam of the Athabasca Chipewyan First Nation has cited a discredited study by former community doctor John O’Connor to press the same claim. The College of Physicians and Surgeons of Alberta reviewed O’Connor’s claims in 2009. It concluded that “Dr. O’Connor made a number of inaccurate or untruthful claims” about cancer patients, and then refused to provide patient information after his claims made international news. Retired professor David Schindler toured with Young and continued to push the
Old man, take a look at your facts
health scare, referring darkly to newer research showing increased mercury and PAH (polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon) contamination. When you peel back the propaganda and journalistic hype, these studies mainly reveal that such toxins are on the rise, but are found in much higher concentrations around large cities where fuel is consumed. The cancer claims were then debunked by a Royal Society of Canada expert panel in 2010. This cancer scare is the most damaging and dishonest part of the selective attack on Alberta. The oil industry, politicians and most of the media seem unwilling to examine it critically. Climate scientist-turnedpolitician Andrew Weaver was at Young’s Toronto news conference. He says there were no questions for him, Adam or Young’s other validator, David Suzuki, who previously worked with Schindler on a slanted oilsands documentary for the CBC. Weaver calculates that Young’s claim about greenhouse gas emissions is substantially correct, if you include emissions from the finished fuels. Weaver refused any comment on the cancer claims. Young included the obligatory sneering comparison between Stephen Harper and George W. Bush, which is another sign he’s lived in California too long. He seemed unaware that the
NDP’s Thomas Mulcair and Liberal leader Justin Trudeau support continued oilsands development. As for moonscapes, Young could have driven his famous electric Lincoln from his Redwood City mansion on a hill to nearby Bakersfield, to view the greasy expanses of closely packed pumpjacks reaching to the horizon, still expanding due to hydraulic fracturing. Young could have visited North Dakota, where the second shale oil train explosion luckily didn’t kill anyone. It seems there will be no remake of Young’s classic Kent State lament dedicated to 47 Dead in Old Quebec. That’s American oil, so no protests. Chief Adam was frank in an interview on CTV about using the “Honour the Treaties” tour to strengthen his legal position. Young’s concert tour put $75,000 in his fund to pay lawyers. Oil isn’t the only thing being extracted here. By the end of the tour Sunday, Young and Adam conceded they weren’t trying to shut the Athabasca oilsands down, just start a dialogue. Thanks to uncritical media coverage, there will no doubt be discussions at dinner tables and in classrooms all over the world about the terrible Alberta tar sands and the cancer they don’t actually cause. Tom Fletcher is legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press. Twitter: @tomfletcherbc Email: email@example.com
Editor: I tried to take the Township’s online “waterwise” survey, but after filling it out, the submit button would not work. I can’t help but think this is to further frustrate the average Township taxpayer like myself when it comes to our local water restrictions. I submit the following for a reasonable response that actually makes sense and is fair to all taxpayers of Township: I would like someone to explain why we pay the same annual water bill as a family of four or five (or more) when there are only two of us. We both work each day and to be restricted to certain hours is totally unfair. When we moved here from South Surrey about three years ago we immediately requested a water meter. We were told we could not have one unless we had a suite. This sounds like I am being encouraged to house another family, thereby using more water locally, creating more garbage and clogging the local parking that actual taxpayers pay for, not to mention other valued services. Although we are taxpayers and pay for our water year-round we are not able to use it as realistically expected between June 1 and September. I am restricted to 4 to 9 a.m., only, and only on Monday, Wednesdays and Saturdays. I don’t see too many people out at 4 a.m. before work, watering. Well, the exception is the usual cheaters that never seem to be reprimanded for not following the rules. If I name a few can I get my water meter? We are not able to freely water when we choose. I understand not watering during peak sun hours but the restricted hours do not match our schedule. Or is that the intent, pay and pay but provide no real services? Feels a bit like reverse billing. I am not able to wash my own car, with water I (over) pay for, in my own driveway, on land I pay taxes for. I am able to go to the local cash wash and use all the water I want. I cannot power wash my own house, on my own property with water I (over) pay for, but I am able to hire someone to come to my house, hook up their power washer and use all the water they want. I am not able to water my lawn, if and when I should see the need, but the Township can have their own little lush “field of dreams” at Aldergrove Park, year after year. If the local cliche is to let it go golden, because it will green up at the first fall rainfall, why is the Township exempt? Is it because you’re using all the water I pay for but am not allowed to use? Even when I’ve requested a water meter? I understand the need for water conservation and the supposed issue of us not having enough infrastructure to handle the summer load. I, as a taxpayer am merely asking for fairness; apply the same rules to everyone equally. Let me have my water meter. Let me use the water I pay for, as I choose to use it, when it’s convenient for me. I’m an adult and I assure you I can handle my water usage responsibly. Don’t get me started on the “green can” police either. Rick Bystrom, Aldergrove
Aldergrove Financial Group staff raises $13,000 for United Way Aldergrove Star
Aldergrove Financial Group staff started 2014 helping those in need by raising $13,000 for the United Way of the Fraser Valley. “Every year, our staff is proud to participate in a number of fundraising activities to help hundreds of local children and families who are in need of support,” says Aldergrove Credit Union CEO Gus K. Hartl. The United Way raises funds annually to provide essential social service grants to local agencies, resulting in a strong safety net of services available to individuals in need throughout the community. Besides fundraising, the United Way is also involved in community development. This brings together like-minded people, groups, agencies, governments, and businesses in creating partnerships to invest in the future of our communities.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | 7
Help is here
Letters may be submitted via email to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 604-856-5212 or deliver to 27118 Fraser Highway, Aldergrove, B.C. V4W 3P6
Editor: Bell “Let’s Talk Day” 2014 happens on January 28. The goal is to start a Canada-wide conversation about mental health. A very important conversation to have. As a mother, grandmother, author, family counselor at a drug and alcohol treatment centre on Vancouver Island, and recovering addict, I want to add a piece to the mental health conversation — addiction. Did you know that one in five Canadians experiences a mental health or addiction problem? Mental illness can be described as an impairment of one’s thoughts, emotions and behaviours. This ‘impairment’ comes in varying SUBMITTED PHOTO degrees, from mild to Aldergrove Community Secondary School students show off the banner they’ve made for the 2014 severe. The more severe Langley-Aldergrove-Abbotsford Walk for Memories that goes Sunday at the Aldergrove Athletic Park. the diagnosis, the more The banner, which will be hung from the balcony of Rotary Field House inside the park, is the work of impacted one’s life will be, Walk for Memories committee members Katy Olley (left) and Samantha Fraser (right). Leadership pro- ranging from functioning, gram students (L-R) Rainbow Xu, Alisha Jaster, Allyson Wright and Ashley Brown are among other ACSS to disabled. Addiction volunteers hoping to help make the third local fundraiser for the Alzheimer Society of B.C. another can be described as any success. mood altering substance, or experience, that has life damaging consequences. It progresses from functioning, to terminal - jails, institutions or sadly, death. Many of us have experiEditor: past four years, our caregiver group This is Alzheimer’s Awareness sessions, hosted by area co-ordinator enced some form of mental illness over our lifetime. Month, and next Sunday, Jan. 26, our Rose Puszka, has increased knowlWe all know what it feels community will gather at the Alderedge, understanding and commulikes to be depressed, or grove Athletic Park to raise awarenication, enabling us to walk this anxious. There are many of ness and funds for the Alzheimer emotional journey together with us too, that have ‘tied one Society of B.C. family and friends. Though each This affliction is so widespread family’s needs are different, our com- on,’ or had ‘one too many.’ Mental health and addicthat most people know someone, mitment to those whose lives touch whether related or acquainted, who ours, and to our community, is to of- tion can often go ‘hand in suffers from Alzheimer’s or some fer support for others who travel this hand.’ Some addicts and alcoholics use to ‘feel better’ other form of dementia. There are same difficult journey. or to self-medicate. currently more than 70,000 British The Walk for Memories starts at Both of these illnesses Columbians who have been diagnoon. Langley Township Mayor are very treatable, and yet nosed with this disease, and of this Jack Froese will open the walk and number 10,000 are under 65 years, a the honorees will perform a ribbon- many will not come forward due to the shame and growing concern for the actively agcutting ceremony. There will be stigma attached. Silence ing. family-oriented entertainment, Alzheimer Society’s Walk for kills. The shadow of dementia is cast refreshments and music. Dogs on Memories honorees Diana Francis It’s time we move beyond across many more connected lives, leashes are welcome. and Randy Bysouth the stigma of mental health therefore the 2014 Walk for MemoPlease invite all your readers to and addiction, and learned fers through enrichment programs, ries is dedicated to caregivers. These participate in this Walk for Memoadvocacy and research. We curlives are also dramatically changed ries, either by attending in person or to celebrate the joy and hope of recovery. If you or rently volunteer with the Alzheimer when a family member or close by donation. Teams are encouraged Society to advocate for improved friend is diagnosed with any form of (it’s fun to be part of a group) and all a loved one are concerned about mental health or healthcare, education and support dementia. For every person sufferdonations above $15 are issued tax addiction, call your local of dementia for our loved ones, now ing from declining mental faculties, receipts. and in the future. there is at least one other person The walk website is walkformemo- mental health and addiction referral services. Here Randy’s mother, Helen Bysouth, on whom increasing demands are ries.com. Supporters may register in B.C., you can start with longtime Langley resident and acplaced. and/or donate by scrolling down to tive community volunteer, suffers We (Randy Bysouth and Diana the Langley, Aldergrove and Abbots- this number 1-800-6651822 (the Kelty Mental from Lewy Body Dementia and Frances) are the honoured “poster ford link. Health Resource Centre). currently resides at Zion Park Manor faces” for this walk, representing For further information, call 604Help really is just a phone in Cloverdale. Our family has defithose hundreds of caregivers who 856-7898 or 604-418-950. may or may not be aware of the many nitely benefited from the Alzheimer Randy Bysouth and Diana Frances, call away. Lorelie Rozzano, Nanaimo Society of B.C. programs. Over the resources the Alzheimer Society ofSurrey
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8 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014
Kat & Tony ‘find joy in the basics of life’ By KURT LANGMANN Aldergrove Star
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Fraser Valley musical duo Kat Wahamaa and Tony Rees will host the Abbotsford launch of their new CD, ‘Everything Blue’ on Friday, Jan. 31 at 7 p.m., at Cristal Sawatzky’s Level 6 Images Studio. Kat & Tony have built up a loyal following since they first got together 13 years ago, and they are just as comfortable onstage fronting a big band as they are as a duo. They write and play beautiful music together and are real life partners too, although Everything Blue is the first album to feature songs they’ve written as a team. As Kat and Tony say, “A theme of finding joy in the fundamentals runs through the songs, whether you are down on your luck or surrounded by stuff.”
The couple first met in two couples “clicked” on a musiVancouver in 1999 and began cal level. It was in 2007 that Kat and working together in various performing groups and projects, Tony started writing songs together, with Tony which led to the usually coming up recording of Kat’s with musical ideas solo CD ‘Cascadia’ and Kat writing the in 2001 and the words, although formation of the those roles someBack Door Slam times switch too. quartet 10 years “I write in ago with another scraps; three years musical couple, of bits and pieces violinist Jennie came together Bice and bassist Joe for the song ‘Blue Samorodin. Moon of August’ “We were lookMusical couple Tony Rees on the CD,” says ing for a fiddle playand Kat Wahamaa Kat. er and discovered “I’ll have an idea for some Jennie at an event in Mission,” chords,” says Tony. “One of the says Tony. As an added bonus, Jennie’s new songs came from a zydeco husband Joe is a bass player and riff, to which I added some more operates a recording studio in chords and Kat came up with the their Mission home — and the melody and a bridge. Sometimes
CBC Radio visits Langley ‘neighbourhood’ Aldergrove Star
CBC Radio: In Your Neighbourhood is coming to McBurney Lane in Langley City with musical guests Factories and Alleyways on Friday, Jan. 24. The Early Edition with host Rick Cluff (5:30 to 8:30 a.m.) will be chatting with B.C. Education Minister Peter Fassbender and former mayor of Langley City. They will also chat with downtown BIA executive director Teri James who also is a
city councillor. On The Coast with host Stephen Quinn, from 3 to 6 p.m., will be broadcasting live from McBurney’s Tea and Coffee House. On The Coast will be discussing the hot-button issues affecting the community. Included in the panel discussion will be Langley Times reporter Monique Tamminga. The community is welcome to come check out the live
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broadcast. They will also have live music throughout the show from Factories & Alleyways — a band whose members all hail from Langley. This tight-knit folk group has been bringing concerts to local venues. Their sound is danceable country folk with some ballads in between. They are excited to be chosen for this special Langleybased CBC show. “It’s a special remote broad-
cast and we’ll be playing one song in each half hour of the show,” said Factories and Alleyways’ lead guitarist Jeremy Allingham. “Landing a big gig like this is huge for us and it keeps with the trajectory of the opportunities we’ve been getting over the past while. Everything from playing record store day, car free day, playing the final day at Mushroom Studios and now, CBC Radio.”
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we write verses together, sometimes separately. It’s kind of like the way Lennon and McCartney did it. And we have two more albums of material left over.” Cristal Sawatzky will be working on a canvas as the evening unfolds and thought-provoking local poet Robert Martens will also read from his new book ‘Little Creatures’. Level 6 Images is at Suite E, 2615 Montrose Ave., Abbotsford. Joining Kat & Tony on stage will be Jennie Bice, Joe Samorodin and other musical guests. Light refreshments and a no host bar round out this evening of arts and music. A portion of the proceeds go to benefit ACES: Actively Creating An Exceptional Society (see website: www.weareaces.com). Tickets, $15, are available at Level 6 Images, 604-835-2747.
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | 9 ®
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10 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | 11
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Kodiaks douse Flames, but fall to Wolf Pack Aldergrove Star
One night after snuffing out the Ridge Meadows Flames 8-0, the Aldergrove Kodiaks fell 5-1 to the North Vancouver Wolf Pack. It was just the team’s second regulation time loss in the past 26 games (21-2-1-2) as they continue to lead the Pacific Junior Hockey League with 59 points. Aldergrove sits with a record of 28-6-1-2, with seven games to go in the junior B regular season. Stephen Ryan led the way against the Flames with two goals and two assists, while line-mate Adam Callegari had three helpers in the 8-0 rout of Ridge Meadows on Jan. 17 at Maple Ridge’s Planet Ice. Elvis Jansonns and Spencer Unger both scored a pair of goals and Spencer McHaffie and Jonathan Philley had the others. McHaffie also had the overtime winner the game before, a 3-2 come-from-behind overtime win over the Wolf
Pack on Jan. 15 at the Aldergrove Arena. Against the Flames, the Aldergrove power play was lethal, scoring four goals on 13 chances in the completely onesided game. Goaltender Jordan Liem only had to make 11 saves to earn the shutout as the shots were 50-11. But the next night at the Harry Jerome Rec Centre in North Vancouver, it was the Wolf Pack’s turn to use a potent power play to fuel a victory. The hosts scored three power-play goals — all in the third period — to win 5-1. Ryan had the lone goal for Aldergrove, his league-leading 35th. The Wolf Pack got goals from five different players as Spencer Quon, Mitchell Crisanti, Marcus Houck, Trevor Maclean and Otis Goldman all found the back of the net. The Kodiaks will try and get back in the win column when they host the Port Moody Panthers on Jan. 22 at the
Aldergrove Arena. A month away from the start of the chase for the Tom Shaw Trophy, the Richmond Sockeyes are just two points back of the Aldergrove Kodiaks for the most points in the Pacific Junior Hockey League. Percentage-wise they’re actually on top, with 57 points in only 35 games—two fewer than the Kodiaks who have 59 points in 37 games. McHaffie nets Kodiaks’ double-OT winner Spencer McHaffie’s goal 33 seconds into double overtime capped off the Aldergrove Kodiaks rally from two goals down in a 3-2 victory. The Kodiaks trailed the visiting North Vancouver Wolf Pack 2-0 just past the midway point of the junior B hockey game on Jan. 15 at the Aldergrove Arena. But 71 seconds after falling behind by a pair, Stephen Ryan potted his league-leading 32nd goal of the year. Jonathan Philley then tied the score five
HARRY HUNT PHOTO
Aldergrove Kodiaks #14 Spencer Unger tries to screen a shot on North Vancouver Wolf Pack goalie Braden Krogfoss in Junior B hockey Wednesday, Jan. 15 at Aldergrove Arena. Unger earned an assist that night for Stephen Ryan’s goal, in a 3-2 overtime win for the Kodiaks. minutes into the third period, setting the stage for McHaffie’s overtime heroics. In the three-on-three, Spencer’s twin brother Scott had wrestled the puck away from a North
Ryan on track to break records By GARY AHUJA Aldergrove Star
It is hard to argue with the numbers. Through the season’s first 37 games, Stephen Ryan is producing at a nearly two-points-per game clip as he leads the Pacific Junior Hockey League with 35 goals and 72 points. By comparison, the respective leaders in those two categories last season were Richmond Sockeyes’ Daniell Lange, who had 34 goals and Delta Ice Hawks’ Mak Barden, who had 72 points to lead all junior B players in the league. Ryan, a third-year forward with the Aldergrove Kodiaks, still has seven games to go in the regular season try and surpass those numbers in what he hopes will be his final season of junior B hockey. He is pace to finish with 41 goals and 85 points.
Kodiak Stephen Ryan is having a phenomenal season.
Vancouver player along the boards at centre ice and Spencer swooped in to take the puck to the Wolf Pack goal. The full house of 500 fans roared in approval, as the win closed out the Harry
Hunt appreciation night on a perfect note. Mitchell Crisanti and Marcus Houck had the Wolf Pack goals. Aldergrove’s Jordan Liem stopped 24 shots while North Vancouver’s
Braden Krogfoss made 47 saves in the losing effort. Shots on goal were 50-26 in favor of the Kodiaks. First star was Spencer McHaffie, followed by Spencer Unger and Braden Krogfoss.
Midgets Take Best Shot
No player has cracked the 80-point barrier since Richmond’s Bill Smith did so in the 2008/09 season, finishing with 94 points. And the last 40-goal scorer was Mission’s Eric Friesen, who had 47 goals in the 2006/07 season campaign. Both players also had a handful of extra games as the regular season was 48 games, instead of the current 44. Ryan posted modest numbers in his rookie and sophomore campaigns for the Kodiaks with 10 goals and 17 points that first year and then 19 goals and 51 points last season. Those numbers were hardly a surprise given that the winger has filled a penalty killing and checking role ever since he has played rep hockey as a kid going through the ranks of the Langley Minor Hockey Association.
SEE: Page 12
NEXT HOME GAME
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29 7:15 GAME TIME
HARRY HUNT PHOTO
Aldergrove’s Cole Biluk (left) takes a shot at North Delta’s goal in Midget C hockey, Saturday, Jan. 18 at Aldergrove Arena.
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12 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014
‘Sky is the limit’ for Kodiak forward Stephen Ryan
FROM: Page 11
“That has pretty much been my role until the end of last year when I started putting up numbers,” Ryan said. “Before that, I was always just a third-line type player.
“Just more confidence in my game, I guess.” Ryan played in the PJHL all-star game last week ( Jan. 13). Brad Rihela, who is in his first season behind the bench of the Kodiaks, is not surprised by the suc-
cess. “I had heard he was a talented player and had some experience,” the coach said. “And right from our first practice, I was impressed with his work ethic and I think that is
a big part of where his numbers come from. He combines his skill with a great work ethic in practice and in games.” “He is definitely a big part of what we have going on here,” Rihela added.
“And if something needs to be said, he will step up and say it.” Ryan is quick to share the credit for his outstanding offensive numbers with his line-mates and the team in general. The Kodiaks, thanks
to an epic 21-game point streak (18-0-1-2) — which was one game short of being exactly half a season — sit firmly in control for top spot in the PJHL’s Harold Brittain Conference with a record of 28-6-1-2 and 59 points.
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They have a 13-point lead over second-place Abbotsford with seven games to go. Aldergrove has scored the most goals of the 10 teams in the league — averaging nearly five goals per game — and they are third in goals against. “Just how deep and skilled our team is overall,” Ryan shared about the team’s remarkable run. “And playing with those guys, they make it really easy out there,” he added about his linemates Kenny Prato and Adam Callegari. “Playing with those two guys really helps.” The trio — all Langley Minor Hockey Association products — have combined for
73 goals and 180 points. Callegari and Prato are third and fourth in league scoring with 56 and 52 points, respectively. Prato has been on the injured list since before Christmas, however, owing to a broken ankle that has him on crutches. Regardless of the role — whether he is scoring a goal or preventing one at the other end — Ryan is just focused on finishing up strong in what he hopes is his last season of junior B. The 19-year-old has one season of junior eligibility remaining. The 2012 Brookswood Secondary graduate is currently upgrading some courses and hopes to land permanently with a junior A squad next season and try and earn a post-secondary scholarship opportunity. Over the past four seasons, Ryan has played a combined 68 games in the B.C. Hockey League, scoring twice and adding 11 assists. He has suited up for one game with the Langley Rivermen earlier this season. “He has got two points a game,” Rihela said. “The sky is the limit.”
THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | 13
Spring in Their Steps
Second silver in a row for Team Tardi Aldergrove Star
Make it two in a row for Team Tardi, which has returned home from the 2014 B.C. Junior Curling Championships with another silver medal to add to their provincial trophy collection. The boys curl out of the Langley Curling Club, but skip Tyler and his brother Jordan Tardi live in Cloverdale, where they attend Lord Tweedsmuir Secondary. They also won silver at last year’s provincials in the Junior Men’s Under 20 division. Tyler Tardi’s Juvenile (Under 16) team – third Umbach, second Scott Kryski, and lead Josh Derosiers from Aldergrove – are representing Zone 3 (Fraser Valley) at the upcoming HARRY HUNT PHOTO Aldergrove’s Arsh Dhaliwal (left) in U-15 soccer action versus Port Coquitla, Satur- B.C. Winter Games in Mission Feb. 20 to 23. day, Jan. 18 at Aldergrove Athletic Park.
Tyler and Jordan Tardi, Nicholas Meister, Zachary Umbach, coach Paul Tardi. Five teams played and McCrady (A event Team Tardi coming out off for the spot. Team winner) squared off, with on top (5:3). Tardi lost their first game 6:1 to Team McCrady (Coquitlam Curling Club) and then took the long road through the B event beating A S S O C I A T I O N Team Fox (Peace Arch w w w . v b h a . c o m Curling Club) 10:0, Team Registration for 2014! Harbrink (Coquitlam George Preston Rec Centre - 20699-42nd Ave, Langley Curling Club) 9:3, and Team McCrady 7:3 in Saturday, January18th • 10:00AM-4:00PM the B event final. Teams Saturday, February 1st • 10:00AM-4:00PM Tardi (B event winner)
Spring soccer registration now open Aldergrove Star
The spring season is an excellent time for young girls and boys to try Langley United Soccer Association soccer for the first time as the season is short — lasting from April to June — and the weather is warm.
Registration for Langley United spring soccer for boys and girls aged U5 (born 2010) to U18 is now open at www. langleyunited.com until each age group reaches capacity and a wait list starts. Soccer is often the child’s first experience with
organized sports and at Langley United our aim is to always make those crucial early experiences fun and fear-free, ensuing the young player develops a love for physical activity and sports that will last a lifetime. New players and teams are
Matsqui Rec Centre – 3106 Clearbrook Rd, Abbotsford
always welcome at Langley United and organizers encourage parents to register their child right away before all spots are filled. You can gain more information and register at www.langleyunited.com or call 604-5303470.
Saturday, January 25th • 10:00AM-2:00PM Saturday, February 8th • 10:00AM-2:00PM VBHA is also looking for Senior Referees with experience. Competitive pricing. Photocopy of birth certificate and or care card is required for all new and returning players. (Players born between 1995 - 2009 are eligible to play).
Valley Ball Hockey Association 778- 580- VBHA (8242) Please see our website for more details www.vbha.com
Aldergrove White Spot
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3070 264th Street Aldergrove | 604.856.0344 I firstname.lastname@example.org | whitespot.ca
14 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014
Heat start up ‘HEROS’ hockey education partnership Aldergrove Star
The Abbotsford Heat and the Abbotsford Heat Foundation announced a partnership with the Hockey Education Reaching Out Society, a Canadian charity committed to empowering children through ice hockey. The Heat will be hosting two local HEROS players; Brianna Bryant and Christmas Sinclair from
Vancouver, as part of a Pro Hockey Experience on Saturday, Jan. 25 before the Abbotsford Heat take on the Utica Comets (AHL affiliate of the Vancouver Canucks). Brianna and Christmas will be fitted with full sets of hockey gear, courtesy of Abbotsford Heat fan Dee Sharma and the Source for Sports Hockey Shop in Surrey. They will be
put through a full NHL style practice by Heat President Ryan Walter alongside the Vancouver Hockey Ladies, a group of Vancouver based female adult hockey players. HEROS uses the game of hockey as a catalyst to attract youth to a program offering support for education self-esteem building and life skills training. The program focuses on
Wednesday, January 29 | 7 - 9pm Youth Advisory Committee Civic Facility Salmon River Committee Room Monday, February 3 | 7 - 11pm Regular Council Meeting Civic Facility Fraser River Presentation Theatre
20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 | 604.534.3211
public open house
Temporary Full Road Closure: 83 Ave between 208 Street and 209A Street
Traffic Calming Open House: 50 Avenue Fronting Langley Fundamental Elementary School
A temporary full road closure will take place on Tuesday, February 4 and Wednesday, February 5 on 83 Avenue between 208 Street and 209A Street to complete water main installation works.
The Engineering Division will host an open house to provide information on the traffic calming process and present traffic calming design options for 50 Avenue fronting Langley Fundamental Elementary School. Residents will be asked to fill out a questionnaire that will help the Township of Langley develop a preferred design option for traffic calming measures in this location. Date: Wednesday, February 5 Time: 5:30 – 8:30pm Place: Langley Fundamental Elementary School Gymnasium Address: 21789 - 50 Avenue Property owners and residents are encouraged to attend the open house and have their say about the traffic calming process.
84 84Avenue AVE. Detour Route Detour Route
Township of Langley Civic Facility 20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 604.534.3211 | tol.ca
Coming Events Vancouver Stealth NLL Lacrosse Sat Jan 25 7:00pm vs. Edmonton Rush Canadian Lacrosse Hall of Fame Night
83 Ave. Avenue closed 83 Closed
Engineering Division 604.533.6006 email@example.com
211 ST. 211 Street
N 208 Street 208 ST.
langley events centre
Detour Route Detour Route
80 80Avenue AVE.
Unauthorized Secondary Suite Enforcement ENG14-050
Traffic control will be on site and signed detour routes will be in effect. Motorists are advised to plan alternate routes and allow extra time to reach their destination safely.
Langley Rivermen Junior A Hockey Fri
Jan 24 7:15pm vs. Chilliwack Chiefs
TWU Spartans University Sports Basketball Fri
Jan 24 vs. Thompson Rivers University 6pm Women’s 8pm Men’s Sat Jan 25 vs. Thompson Rivers University 5pm Women’s 7pm Men’s Fri Jan 31 vs. Brandon University 6pm Women’s 8pm Men’s Sat Feb 1 vs. University of Regina 5pm Women’s 7pm Men’s
Men’s Hockey Fri
Jan 31 7:00pm vs. Simon Fraser University
Valley West Hawks BC Major Midget Hockey Sun Jan 26 3:30pm vs. NorthWest Giants Sun Feb 2 3:30pm vs. Fraser Valley T’birds The Langley Events Centre is located at 7888 - 200 Street For ticket information, contact Langley Events Centre 604.882.8800 • langleyeventscentre.com
seasons, the Heat have raised more than $300,000 for local charities and minor hockey groups and the Heat Foundation has donated more than $100,000 to local charity groups. Last season, the Heat raised nearly $94,000 for local groups through 50/50 sales and more than $65,000 through the fundraiser ticket program.
For the week of January 23, 2014
dates to note
boys and girls of diverse ethnicity from economically challenged neighborhoods. The program is conducted in an environment of fun and safety where each child is considered to be a HERO. See website www.heroshockey.com for more information. The Heat are dedicated to being a significant community partner for the Fraser Valley. Over the past three
We appreciate your patience and cooperation as this new infrastructure is installed in our community. Engineering Division 604.532.7300
public notice 2014 Community Grants
By law, all secondary suites located within the Township of Langley must have a building permit and be inspected for compliance with the current BC Building Code and Township of Langley bylaws, policies, and enactments. On March 4, 2013 Council amended Bylaw Enforcement Policy 02-009, allowing the proactive enforcement of unauthorized secondary suites to bring them into compliance. Property owners with unauthorized secondary suites that have been constructed without a building permit must bring their property into compliance with all secondary suite regulations or be subject to fines of up to $500 per day and/or other enforcement action. For information regarding secondary suite regulations or to report an unauthorized secondary suite, visit tol.ca and look under Building and Development. Permit Licence and Inspection Services Department 604.533.6018 firstname.lastname@example.org
The Township of Langley annually awards grants to non-profit groups and organizations serving the Township and its residents. Application forms for the 2014 Community Grants including Capital Improvement Grants are now available: • On the Township’s website at tol.ca/grants • At the Township of Langley Civic Facility, Customer Service counter, 2nd Floor NEW THIS YEAR: We've gone green! Applications can now be completed and submitted online. Visit tol.ca/grants to submit your paperless application today. Paper copy forms will still be available at the Township of Langley Civic Facility, Customer Service counter, 2nd Floor, and can be returned to: David Leavers, Director, Recreation, Culture, and Parks Division Township of Langley 20338 - 65 Avenue Langley, BC V2Y 3J1
Report a Problem Online • Noticed a pot hole that needs fixing? • Storm sewer blocked in your area? • Streetlight burned out on your road? The Township website has an online feature for reporting these types of non-emergency Public Works-related service requests from your home or office. To complete an online Service Request, visit tol.ca. Go to Services & Contacts and click on Report a Problem. The Service Request is easy to use; simply fill in a few fields and click on the Submit button. Public Works emergencies should be reported directly to the Township. Phone 604.532.7300 between 8:30am and 4:30pm, Monday through Friday, or phone 604.543.6700 after hours. Engineering Division 604.532.7300
Or submitted via email to: Community Grants: email@example.com Capital Improvement Grants: firstname.lastname@example.org Deadline: Friday, February 28, 2014 David Leavers Director, Recreation, Culture, and Parks 604.533.6158
It’s All Fun and Games From Here! The 2013-2014 Fall-Winter Leisure Guide is now available online. Visit tol.ca/guides. Recreation, Culture, and Parks 604.533.6086
After-Hours Emergency Contact 604.543.6700
THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | 15
â€˜Burns Nightâ€™ brings Whiskey Minstrels
shop is all about helping you and your family save money while being able to have fun. Please call us at 604-514-2855 or visit us at 20399 Douglas Crescent in Langley to let us know you are coming to this program. Vive les Voyageurs French-Canadian Festival - Jan. 25â€”26, 11 a.m. - 4 p.m., Fort Langley National Historic Site. Experience a celebration of the vibrant French-Canadian culture that still flourishes today in British Columbia! Discover how the Voyageur culture first emerged in our region when the Hudsonâ€™s Bay Company arrived in 1827 at Fort Langley. Regular admission fees apply ($7.80 per adult); free for annual pass holders: get a family annual pass for only $39.20. For more information on this festival, and for a full listing of events see website: http://www.pc.gc.ca/ eng/lhn-nhs/bc/langley/activ/ activ2014.aspx Abbotsford After 5 - invites ladies of all ages to our â€œHow sweet it is to be loved by youâ€? Valentineâ€™s dinner on Monday, Feb. 10, 6:30 p.m. at ABC Restaurant, 32080 Marshall Rd., Abbotsford. Tracy Dueck, from â€œTracycakes Bakery Cafeâ€? in Abbotsford treats us to her special sweets and Trudy Beyak, award winning journalist, mother, grandmother and avid outdoors enthusiast tells us â€œThe Story behind The Story.â€? Cost: $18. Reservations: Pat at 604-856-7513 or email email@example.com <mailto:dfolson@ shaw.ca Langley Herbivores - New Yearâ€™s lunch potluck on Saturday, Jan. 25, 1-3 p.m., at Sts. Joachim and Ann Catholic Church, Aldergrove. This is a great way to eat healthy and sample vegan food. If interested in participating, contact firstname.lastname@example.org for information. Robbie Burns Scottish CĂŠilidh A down home style kitchen party with live music, Thursday, Jan. 23, 7 to 9:45 p.m. at St. Andrewâ€™s United Church Hall, 9025 Glover Rd., Fort Langley. Come out and enjoy the great music, lunch and fun. Tickets are $5 at the door including the traditional Maritime lunch of tea biscuits and jam. Next event will be on Feb. 20. New performers contact: Jack Williamson, 604-888-7925, email@example.com Xperience the laughter - Three
of Vancouverâ€™s top stand up comics entertain on Saturday, Feb. 1 at the Ramada Plaza & Conference Centre, 36035 N Parallel Rd., Abbotsford. Doors and cash bar open 8 p.m., show time 9 p.m. Must be 19, adult content, general admission seating. Tickets $22, purchase by visiting www.urbanxevents.com Abbotsford Genealogical Society - monthly meeting on Thursday, Jan. 30 at the Reach, 32388 Veterans Way, Abbotsford at 1:30 p.m. The doors will be open at 1 p.m. and following the A.G.M. hear Diane Rogers talk about how her relativeâ€™s bankruptcy gave her new information on an English ancestor. Everyone is welcome. Info at website: www. abbygs.ca Volunteer Drivers Needed - to help seniors. No special insurance needed. Kilometres reimbursed. Call Janice at 604-5303020 Ext 302. Seniors Carpet Bowling - every Thursday afternoon, 1:30 p.m. at the Aldergrove OAP Hall, 3025 273 Street. Cost is $1 per week. Square Dance Classes - Sundays at 12:30 p.m. at the Aldergrove OAP Hall, Fraser Hwy. at 273 Street. Singles and couples welcome, free admission, first three dances no experience. Info: call Tyler, 604-590-9039. Jesse Cook - The Blue Guitar Tour, Wednesday, Feb. 26 at Clarke Theatre in Mission. Tickets $42.50 (Plus facility fee and service charges) available at all Ticketmaster locations. Charge by phone at 1-885-985-5000 or online at www.ticketmaster.ca Art Club - Do you paint or sketch? Join this friendly group of artists who work in oils, acrylic, watercolour and graphite. Bring your work in progress. First and third Saturday of the month, 2-4 p.m. at Murrayville Library; 604533-0339. People in Pain Network - nonprofit organization which assists people living with all types of chronic pain. A new, free Fraser Valley support group begins this September at Aldergroveâ€™s Seventh-Day Adventist Church, on the third Tuesday each month from 10:30 a.m. to 12 noon at 26245 - 28 Ave., Aldergrove. Info: Dick via e-mail at dick@ pipain.com, or 604-928-0486.
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Bruce Coughlan, singer-songwriter and founding member of The Tillerâ€™s Folly, returns to his hometown of Aldergrove along with North American fiddle champion Nolan Murray to entertain at the annual Burns Supper at Bobâ€™s Steakhouse this Sunday. â€œWe are also proud to have Central Valley Community Pipe Band Major, Steve Gallagher piping in the haggis and Major Ian Newby to address itâ€? says proprietor Bob Long. â€œAnd along
with the performances of Bruce & Nolan the evening promises to be filled with great music, poems and of course, food.â€? Admission is $10 per person and it includes all the entertainment,
a bowl of traditional Scottish cock-a-leekie soup along with a wee dram of Scottish whisky with which to toast the evening. Call Bob, 604671-8948 for more information.
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Conquering cancer isnâ€™t easy, but that doesnâ€™t mean supporting BCâ€™s cancer researchers canâ€™t be fun! Join us for the Workout to Conquer Cancer on March 8, 2014 at Richmond Olympic Oval for the most meaningful workout of your life. Itâ€™s a full day of upbeat workouts for people of all fitness levels. Youâ€™ll have a blast, get lots of great exercise, and be inspired by people like you who are ready to get sweaty for the sake of conquering cancer!
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Whiskey Minstrels: Nolan Murray and Bruce Coughlan
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lies invited to celebrate the Lunar New Year. Make a horse craft and a lucky envelope, enjoy refreshments, and listen to a New Yearâ€™s story. Free, drop-in program. All supplies are provided. Muriel Arnason Library, Township of Langley Civic Facility, 20338 - 65 Avenue, phone 604-532-3590. Bus Stop - Thursdays to Sundays from Jan. 23 to Feb. 22 at the Langley Playhouse, 4307Â 200 Street in Brookswood.Â Show times are 8 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday, with Sunday matinees at 2 p.m. For reservations call 604-534-7469; email firstname.lastname@example.org; or buy tickets online at http:// www.brownpapertickets.com/ producer/133005Â - visit www. langleyplayers.com for more information. Internet Training - Are you completely new to computers? Or do you know the basics, but want to use the internet and email? Our free sessions can get you started. Please pre-register. Walnut Grove Library, Tuesdays, Jan. 7 â€“ April 29, 9-10 a.m. Storytimes - Introduce kids to the love of books and language. Children five years and younger and their caregivers will enjoy interactive stories, songs, rhymes, and more. Please pre-register. Aldergrove Library, Wednesdays, Jan. 22 â€“ Feb. 19, 10:30-11 a.m. Gallery 7 Theatre & Performing Arts - presents Having Hope at Home, Jan. 24-25, 30-Feb. 1, Feb 6-8, at 7:30 p.m. Matinees: Jan. 25, Feb. 1 and 8 at 2 p.m. Advisory: includes some limited, mild language important to the honest portrayal of the characters. MEI Theatre, 4081 Clearbrook Rd., Abbotsford. Phone Orders: 604-852-3701 or 1-800-6658828 (Have VISA or Master Card ready). Ticket Prices: $20 adults, $18 seniors/students, $17 groups (8+), $12 children (12 and under). Matinees: $15 general (adults, seniors, students), $12 children (12 & under). Gallery 7 Theatre Website: www.gallery7theatre.com Frugal Can Be Fun - Saturday, Jan. 25, 2-3 p.m. at City of Langley Library. Want to go out for dinner but find it is not in the budget? Are you looking for some entertainment ideas that donâ€™t break the bank? Do you want to learn tips that will help you save on your grocery bill? This work-
Seniors Fitness Exercises with qualified instructor, every Thursday at 9:30 a.m. at the Aldergrove OAP Hall, 3015 - 273 Street. Cost is $6 per week. BC Housing Options for Seniors - presentation on this topic to be given Wednesday, Feb. 12, 1:303 p.m., at Langley Resource & Recreation Centre, 20605 -51B Ave. Pre-register at 604-5303020. Drop-ins welcome. Free and open to the public. Abbotsford Womenâ€™s Connection - â€œLoveâ€™s In The Air Breakfastâ€? Wed., Feb. 12, 9:30 a.m. at Garden Park Tower, Azalea Room, 2825 Clearbrook Road. Cost $11, featuring Donna Duval, a chocolatier, and speaker, Heather Senges will share â€œA Love Story In Three Partsâ€?. Reservations: Joyce at 604-744-5159 or Rose 604852-8240 or email@example.com Ukrainian Soul Food â€“ Perogies, cabbage rolls and borsch available Friday, Jan. 31 at fundraiser from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. at Ukrainian Cultural Centre, 13512 - 108 Ave., Surrey. Eat-in, take away, or ready for your freezer. Info: 604-531-1923 or 604581-0313. Eric Samuels Acts of Astonishment - The Mentalist returns Saturday, March 1 at Blue Frog Studios in White Rock. Tickets $36.75 (includes GST and service charges) available from Blue Frog Studios. Charge online at www.bluefrogstudios.ca/newshows.html Celebrate Family Literacy Day Come to the library and get reading! Read to a family member, a friend, or your favourite stuffed animal. Enter reading draw for a chance to win a book basket. Cookies and juice will be available while supplies last, at Muriel Arnason Library Monday, Jan. 27, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Fraser Valley Watercolour Society - join us on Thursday, Jan. 30, 7-9 p.m. at Abbotsford Senior Secondary School, Art Room 103 for a fun evening featuring local artist Roy Williams in a demo with Pouring Watercolour Paint. Drop-In fee for non-members is $5. Info or to reserve your spot and get a supply list, call Carol Portree at 604-850-9694; website at www.MyArtClub.com Celebrate the Year of the Horse - at Muriel Arnason Library, Tues., Feb. 4, 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. Fami-
16 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014
Motor City looking to a brighter future DETROIT – As goes the North American Interrevitalized. national Auto Show, so goes the industry to Today in print and online, we each pick five which it provides high profile. vehicles that caught our eye. Every year at this time, journalYours truly has been a fan of ists from around the world deHonda’s premium Acura brand. scend in their thousands on this All solid performers but in former industrial powerhouse, recent years the design team now economically depressed has let the range down with Michigan city. The Driveway uninspiring looks. The 2015 team has just returned and we Acura TLX Prototype unveiling all agreed there was an air of suggests the team is out of its The Big optimism on the show floor that uninspiring funk. This perforwe haven’t witnessed for some Four domestic mance-luxury sedan, which will years. Representatives of the Big launch this summer, looks fresh manufacturers believe and sporty. It will replace the Four domestic manufacturers they have turned the TL and the TSX and will be the believe they have turned the corner and the fellow scribes design leader as new models corner. appear to agree that the North are revealed during the next Keith Morgan American brands have been few years.
TLX customers will be able to choose from two-wheel and all-wheel drive configurations; two high-performance, highly fuel-efficient new engines – 2.4-litre and 3.5-litre V6s; two new advanced transmissions; and the next generation Acura Super-Handling All Wheel Drive (SH-AWD) and Precision All-Wheel Steer (P-AWS) dynamic performance and handling technologies. Audi showed of its compact crossover concept, unimaginatively dubbed the All Road Shooting Brake concept. It’s based on the forthcoming TT, this concept uses the S3’s 2.0TFSi engine of 292hp. It also gets a hybrid motor between the engine and the S-Tronic transmission. The market for the wagons is not big on this side of the pond but this could be a game changer. It combines the elegant lines of a wagon
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with the wide and higher stance of an offroad capable vehicle. “The show car combines sex appeal, highly efficient e-tron-quattro technology that produces 300 kW of power yet only consumes 1.9 l/100 km of fuel and cutting-edge electronic applications,” says Audi board member Prof. Dr. Ulrich Hackenberg. The 2015 Cadillac ATS Coupe is based on its sedan sibling and should be available by mid-summer, starting at the mid $30,000s. The base power plant is a 2.0-litre, turbocharged inline four-cylinder, generating 272 horses, and a 3.6-litre V6, 321 hp is also available. Interesting little feature: because coupes typically have large, long doors, the reach behind the shoulder to grab the seatbelt can be a stretch. The ATS Coupe has motorized carriers to “hand” the seatbelt to the driver and front passenger upon entry. The Toyota FT-1 coupe concept caused a stir among those hungering for a return to the days of the Toyota Celica/Supra. Company officials were coy about whether it will go into production but judging by the media attention it will. The Volkswagen Beetle Dune has a rugged off-road look, largely due to the raising of the body by 50 mm and the addition of 19-inch wheels with large tyres. Just like the old days, the new Beetle features a rear-mounted ski-rack. The concept is actually a return to an idea from January 2000, when VW showed the New Beetle Dune concept in Los Angeles. That was a flight fancy, this concept is built on the current production model and the German manufacturer is looking for the nod to proceed from Beetle buyers. firstname.lastname@example.org
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Quality Assurance Course for Health Canada’s COMMERCIAL MARIJUANA PROGRAM. February 22 & 23 Best Western Hotel, Kelowna, BC. Tickets: www.greenlineacademy.com or 1-855-860-8611 or 250-870-1882.
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Remembered as a loyal friend, loving father and brother. Join us to celebrate Edd’s life and memory January 25, 2014 at Azul Resturaunt 20710 Fraser Hwy Aldergrove. From 1pm- 4pm. Followed by an informal bonfire at the family farm
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(1936 ~ 2014) Passed away at Mission Memorial Hospice on January 18, 2014 at the age of 77, after a lengthy illness. Born to Clarence and Jean Halvorson. He is survived by son Robert Halvorson, daughter Kristine Quirk (Rick), 4 grandchildren, 2 great grandchildren, ex-wife Bev Brown of Abbotsford, sister Betty-Jean (Dave) of Alberta. He was predeceased by his daughter Leslie, brother Alan, special friends, Sharon, Bonderchuck and Carol Scarr. The family wish to thank Barb and Dr. S. Gill for their unwavering support and kindness throughout his illness. We also want to express our gratitude to Dad’s friend Tom Hickey for his caring and support. Ken will be remembered for his great sense of humour. He will be missed by family and friends. There will be no service at Ken’s request.
Edward Ross Rockwell September 3. 1947 December 11. 2013
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MOHINDER Ent Ltd. (Surrey) seeks FT Farm Workers. $10.35/hr, 50hr/ wk, Apr 1-Nov15. outdoor work. Duties: weeding, pruning, harvest, planting. Fax: 604-575-2584
Krause Farms. 248 St. Langley, B.C. Farm labourers required 5 or 6 days/week or 40-50 hours/week. Horticultural work such as planting, pruning and harvesting crops. Seasonal employment from May to November 2013. Wage $10.25/hr. Submit applications by email only to: firstname.lastname@example.org There is a CRITICAL need for Medical Transcriptionists across Canada. Work from Home. CanScribe graduates welcome and encouraged to apply. Apply through MTR at www.hds-mt.com/jobs
THE LEMARE GROUP is accepting resumes for the following positions: •Heavy Duty Mechanics •Feller Buncher •Coastal Log Scalers •Grapple Yarder Operators •Off Highway Logging Truck Drivers •Processor Operators •Hand Buckers •Coastal Certified Hand Fallers Fulltime camp with union rates/benefits. Please send resumes by fax to 250956-4888 or email to: email@example.com
Required Full-Time for local production facility in Aldergrove. FORKLIFT EXP. AN ASSET Positions Start Immediately! Must have own transportation.
Please Fax Resume 604.856.5644 NORTHERN VANCOUVER island scaling company is seeking Coastal Log Scalers for camp/local positions. KLM Inventory Ltd. is based out of Port McNeill, BC. KLM will accept candidates who have just recently acquired their scaling license; the company will provide training. Competitive wages, plus full benefits. Please send resumes by fax to 250-956-4888 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. If you require any additional information please call Jamie MacGregor at 250-230-0025.
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Fax resume to: 604-514-0886
Heavy Duty Diesel Truck Mechanic Mega Cranes Ltd. an industry leader is seeking an energetic, aggressive self starter for a full time position. Req. immediately.
HERITAGE HOME/RESTORATION PAINTER. The ideal candidate will have 3-5 yrs exp. & secondary school completion. Requirements and duties: provide color consultations to match home’s historical colors, safe led paint removal and remediation, asbestos safety. $17/hr/, FT. Please email Cristian at email@example.com
NOW HIRING! Delivery Drivers Must have your own reliable CARGO VAN (minimum ¾ ton) and clean driver abstract. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org
Recruitment Professionals today for more details.
MENTAL HEALTH CARE AIDE WORKERS
Req’d for family oriented home share for adults with disabilities. Personal care, housework & community outings. P/T, eves & weekends.Certificate & exp pref’d but not mandatory.First Aid & refs req’d. Please forward resume: Fax: 604-857-2676 or Email: A-N-CARE@shaw.ca
We are your
We offer a starting wage of $13.80 plus an attractive incentive program with regular increases as you progress.
Please contact Mike e-mail: email@example.com or fax 604.599.5250
EV Logistics is excited to announce a new starting wage of $13.80!
Apply online at: www.evlogistics.com
FARM WORKERS OLERA ORGANIC FARMS Needed to start May 1st. General Labour. Must be willing & able to work outside & lift up to 50 pounds. Salary $10.33/hour to start. Email resumes to: firstname.lastname@example.org
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
NO EXPERIENCE REQUIRED
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.
Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: ﬁsh@blackpress.ca
FLAG PERSONS & LANE TECH PERSONNEL
EV Logistics also offers flexible working schedules and a safe and fun environment. Successful applicants will have a safety-first attitude, available for day, afternoon and weekend coverage, have reliable transportation and proficient English communication skills. If you’re looking for long-term employment with career growth and want to work in a fun and safe environment, then EV Logistics wants to hear from you!
FLAGGERS NEEDED. No Certification? Get Certified, 604-575-3944
We are currently accepting applications for Permanent Entry-Level Warehouse Order Selectors, which will include timely and accurate order picking of grocery products in a safe, clean and team-oriented environment.
Anti-Aging Business Goldmine! #1 Baby Boomer Market in U.S. Prime Turn-key locations available. $12K (min. Invest) = 50K+ Yearly! Call today: 888-900-8276 24/7
PINHEADS Bowling on Silver Star Mountain is looking for a mechanically minded individual to work with us during the winter season as well as June and July. This is a part time position with great pay and benefits, training provided. This could be a great job for a retired mechanic or trades person, or a younger person who wants to live and work in a vibrant ski resort. This position is available immediately. Please email Heather at email@example.com
HIGHWAY OWNER OPERATORS & COMPANY DRIVERS
The name your family has trusted for simple, affordable funeral service. Since 1961.
We’re here for you 24 hrs a day.
Thursday, January 23, 2014 A17
A18 Thursday, January 23, 2014
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 281
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 338
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
JOURNEYMAN HEAVY DUTY MECHANICS Fort McMurray & Leduc Alberta Gladiator Equipment Ltd. has immediate positions for Journeyman Heavy Duty, off road Certified Mechanics for work in Fort McMurray and Leduc, Alberta. Excellent wages and benefits. www.gladiatorequipment.com fax 1-780-986-7051. firstname.lastname@example.org
10% OFF if you Mention this AD! *Plumbing *Heating *Reno’s *More Lic.gas fitter. Aman: 778-895-2005 CRESCENT Plumbing & Heating Licensed Residential 24hr. Service • Hot water tanks • Furnaces • Broilers • Plugged Drains 778-862-0560
Primary duties include maint. troubleshooting & repair of diesel & gas marine engines. Knowledgeable in vessel electrical systems. Must have own tools and a valid drivers license. Compensation Based On Experience. Please forward resume to vancouveroutboard@ telus.net
PERSONAL SERVICES 171
Pitt Bull Puppies, $500. Born Nov.17, first shots, dewormed, vet checked, 604.763.3125
#1 IN RATES & SERVICE. Lic’d/Ins. LOCAL Plumber. Plugged drains, renos etc. Chad 1-877-861-2423
Yorkshire Terrier, 3/mo old female Shots & dewormed. Vet checked Black & tan. $800. 604-828-2806
BRO MARV PLUMBING 24/7 Plumbing, heating, plugged drains BBB. (604)582-1598, bromarv.com
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS
GL ROOFING. Cedar/Asphalt, Flat roofs, WCB Clean Gutters - $80. 604-240-5362. email@example.com
COURSE CEDAR HOG FUEL
283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS GUTTER/Window Cleaning, Power Washing, 30 yrs exp., For Prompt Service Call Simon 604-230-0627
A SEMI-RETIRED CONTRACTOR. Specializing in Renovation’s. Available for work. 604-532-1710
HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper?
Save-On Roofing - Specializing in New Roofs, Re-Roofs & Repairs. 778-892-1266
MOVING & STORAGE
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
Take a walk through the Classifieds for the best bargains around! bcclassified.com Phone 604-575-5555
From 1, 3, 5, 7 & 10 Ton Trucks Licensed ~ Reliable ~ 1 to 3 Men Free Estimate/Senior Discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos
604-537-4140 1PRO MOVING & SHIPPING. Across the street - across the world Real Professionals, Reas. Rates. Best in every way! 604-721-4555.
www.MOUNTAIN-MOVERS.ca Your trusted choice for residential moving services. (778)378-6683
2459 McCallum Rd. Abby.
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
633 MOBILE HOMES & PARKS JUNK REMOVAL By RECYCLE-IT! 604.587.5865 www.recycleitcanada.ca
Hauling Anything.. But Dead Bodies!! 20 YARD BINS AVAILABLE We Load or You Load !
604.220.JUNK(5865) Serving Metro Vancouver Since 1988
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.
TREE & STUMP
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.
604.339.1989 Lower Mainland 604.996.8128 Fraser Valley Running this ad for 8yrs
PAINT SPECIAL 3 rooms for $299, 2 coats any colour (Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint. NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring & Maid Services.
removal done RIGHT! • Tree Trimming • Fully Insured • Best Rates 604-787-5915/604-291-7778
CATS OF ALL DESCRIPTION in need of caring homes! All cats are spayed, neutered, vaccinated and dewormed. Visit us at fraservalleyhumanesociety.com or call 1 (604)820-2977
Need CA$H Today? Own a vehicle? Borrow up to $25,000 Snapcarcash.com 604-777-5046
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.
• DIFFICULTY SELLING? •
Difﬁculty Making Payments? No Equity? Penalty? Expired Listing? We Buy Homes! No Fees! No Risk! www.GVCPS.ca / 604-786-4663
2 BDRM PENTHOUSE with den in ALDERGROVE. $950/mo, shrd w/d d/w, a/c, & large rooftop patio. N/S, N/P. Includes heat & ht/wtr. Call: 604-532-9905 or 604-865-1122 ALDERGROVE 50+ Adult Building. 1 & 2 Bdrm apts. Central location. Phone 604-317-1926 Linwood Place Apts: 604-530-6555 Maple Manor Apts: 604-534-0108 1 & 2 bdrm apts, $650-$900/mo. Ask about our Move-In BONUS.
WHALLEY. 2 Bed 1/2 duplex. 1 level. Fr, Stove. W/D incl. Close to amenities. Avail Feb.15. $900 plus utilities. 604-512-9036.
CHIHUAHUA’S - Registered, micro-chipped, cert. of pedigree, health records, shots & dewormed, paper trained, $795. firstname.lastname@example.org
YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899 Lic. Electrician A+, BBB member Expert trouble shooter, All types of Electrical work 24/7 604-617-1774
639 REAL ESTATE SERVICES
Northstar Painting Ltd.- The Residential Specialists. BIG jobs, Small jobs - We do it all! Interior and Exterior Projects. Master Painters at Students Rates. WCB Safe, Reliable, Efficient & Quality Paint. 778.245.9069
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 260
New SRI *1296 sq/ft Double wide $89,888. *New SRI 14’ wide $67,888. Repossessed mobile homes, manufactured homes & modulars. Chuck 604-830-1960.
CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866
Professional Service. Servicing the Fraser Valley 1-855-771-2855
Need A Vehicle! Guaranteed Auto Loan. Apply Now, 1.877.680.1231 www.UapplyUdrive.ca
821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS 2007 MERCEDES. A luxury car like no other. This fully loaded Mercedes S550 4-Matic S class. Premium and comfort package includes - navigation, voice command, heated and cooled seats, power rear shades and blinds, premium sound system, panoramic roofs both front and rear. Absolutely has it all. Very clean inside and out. No accidents. 150,000 km. Asking $26,900 obo. Contact me via email for further information at:
ALUMINUM BOAT WANTED, 10’, 12’ or 14’, with or without motor or trailer, will pay cash, 778-868-9342
email@example.com or 604-897-1546
MIND BODY SPIRIT
MISC. FOR SALE
DISCONNECTED PHONE? National Teleconnect Home Phone Service. No One Refused! Low Monthly Rate! Calling Features and Unlimited Long Distance Available. Call National Teleconnect Today! 1-866-443-4408. www.nationalteleconnect.com.
LOCAL & LONG DISTANCE
SCRAP CARS & METALS - CA$H for CARS Up to $300. No Wheels - No Problem! Friendly &
FUEL Call 604-856-6500
RELAXATION BODY CARE 604-859-2998 #4 - 2132 Clearbrook Road, Abby
CHANEL SPA New Year Specials!
Auto Financing 1.800.910.6402
.Jim’s Mowing. 310-JIMS (5467).
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
LABRADINGER (Lab/Springer X) pups, ready to go now, $500. Med size dogs. Call/text (604)845-3972
.Can-Pro Paint & Drywall. 3 rooms $250. Over 25 yrs of quality service. Insured/Free Est. 604-7717052
ASPHALT PAVING • Brick Driveways • Retaining Walls • Foundation Repairs • Sealcoating 604-618-2304
MINI DACHSHUND PUPPIES, born Dec 11th. M&F. unique smooth coat silver dapple and black & tan piebald. Raised by 12 yr old girl in 4H dog obediance. Well socialized. 1st shots & dewormed. $800/ea (will go toward education fund) Call: 604820-4827 (Mission).
ALDERGROVE: Lrg 2 Bdrm above grnd suite, incl lndy & utils. Ideal for couple or single. Small dog ok. $975/mo + share of utils. Avail. Feb.01 (604)856-3950 ONE Bedroom Suite for rent. Located in the nicest quiet neighborhood in Aldergrove. Fairly new at $750/month utility included. No pets and non smokers pls. Call 778-2427148 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
WANTED TO RENT
SWM 50+ N/S looking for affordable rental. Aldergrove area. Handyman clean, quiet, ref’s. 778-240-0747
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673
BEAUTIFUL HOME ON PRIVATE ACREAGE. A GREAT PLACE FOR YOUR FAMILY! Just as the title says. This is the home and acreage you have been looking for to raise your family. This 3800 square foot home on over an acre has what you’re looking for. From the maple kitchen with corian counter edging, huge island with eating bar to the tile floors and large master bedroom with luxurious ensuite this home is sure to please. All situated within biking distance of Pacific Academy in a beautiful, upscale, mature, neighborhood. Enjoy the evenings relaxing in the hot tub or sitting on the covered deck. Call Verne Stel today for more details 604-857-1100.
9285 178 Street, Surrey
TOTALLY RENOVATED AND TASTEFULLY DONE TOWNHOUSE IN THE HEART OF MURRAYVILLE
Just as the title says,this townhouse in the heart of Upper Murrayville has been beautifully redone from top to bottom. A truly great end unit with lots of windows and a south facing rear yard and private patio. Plus a great new kitchen, lots of built-ins, a huge master bedroom with ensuite it is all one might need. Close to Shopping, Restaurants, Pools and a Rec Center. Call Verne Stel today and book your showing. 604-857-1100.
#307 21937 48th Avenue, Langley
PROFESSIONALLY RENOVATED FAMILY HOME IN ALDERGROVE READY FOR A NEW FAMILY
Just as the ad says this beautiful family home in the heart of Aldergrove has all your family needs. Completely, Professionally, Renovated just move in. Tastefully remodeled with a beautiful new kitchen, laminate floors, and high end lighting, plus this home includes a huge rec-room, a shop and tons of room for your RV. Call Verne Stel today and book a showing, 604-857-1100.
HOT NEW LISTING!
26507 32A Avenue, Aldergrove
FARM OR POTENTIAL WINERY? THIS IS THE SPOT Looking for a farm in the Otter area of Langley call today. I have a great one available a 45 acre former dairy farm with 2 homes, barns and lots of other outbuildings. Need a place for a winery? Call me today for you showing and more information. Call Verne today for your showing, 604-857-1100.
1939 256 Street, Langley
WHITE ROCK? A PLACE TO BUILD 3 HOMES WITH OCEAN VIEW? That’s right! This is the spot. 3 legal lots with an existing home on it all. No subdivision costs required. Plus an ocean view. You will not want to miss this opportunity. This kind of a property doesn’t make itself available every day. Call me today for your showing and more information.
913 Stayte Road, White Rock
NICELY APPOINTED EXECUTIVE HOME WITH A HUGE SHOP ON A QUIET ACREAGE. Yes indeed this home and shop are in a class by themselves. This 5000 plus sq. foot home plus 33 x 50 shop on over an acre are sure to wow. From 7 bdrms and 3 baths, to a gourmet kitchen with gleaming hardwood floors this one is sure to impress. Plus all the room you need for parking. Thinking of a home based business this is the spot. Too much to list, call today and see it for yourself. Call Verne Stel today and book your private showing, 604-857-1100
23017 72 Avenue, Langley
990,000 “Thinking of Buying or Selling? Call me today.”
REMAX ALDERCENTER REALTY 26641 FRASER HWY, ALDERGROVE
THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | 19
I LIVE in Aldergrove. I SELL in Aldergrove.
Call the Aldergrove specialist... Ready to move, when you are.
danflokstra.com Make your Dream a Reality. Call Dan today 604-857-1100! #20 - 27272 - 32ND AVENUE
6705 SATCHELL RD
9000 sq ft 20 room care facility on 2.5 acre parcel already subdivided into two lots. City water, with septic treatment facility, generator, gov’t approved site perfect for an extension of church or associated assemble use. Quick possession possible.
ANY SIZE ANY PRICE ANY CONDITION Dan Flokstra
NEED ROOM? Check out this one!
Over 2000 sq ft wheelchair friendly home on 4.42 acre property in south Langley very well built home here in a great neighborhood in great shape. Has a terrific sunroom on the back. 3 bedrooms with extra large master bedroom with 4 piece ensuite. Property 1/3 cleared.
unit 108 5327 192 Street, Surrey Industrial space in Gloucester and Langley city ranging from 1530 sq ft units to 5000 sq ft units at competitive rates.
27691 DOWNES ROAD
1530 sq. ft lease
RANCHER ON 4.42 ACRES
Check out this one almost 1500 sq ft on main floor and was a custom built home with upgraded everything in a great neighborhood. New vinyl windows and an open plan eating area/ bakers dream kitchen/ livingroom area. Could be easily suited and has a terrific fully developed back yard with water feature fire pit and large patio as well! Have a look and bring an offer today..
Call Dan Flokstra 604-857-1100
1/4 acre lot right between commercial zoned property and a township parkland. Property has a frontage access road so you are not right on Fraser Hwy. Make an offer – small home is in reasonable shape.
Call Dan Flokstra 604-857-1100
1/4 ACRE DUPLEX LOT
RANCHER ON 4.42 ACRESIN BRADNER AREA VACANT CARE HOME
Over 45 years young here, 3 levels, 3 bedrooms, stainless appliances and a great Mount Baker view. Loads of storage and quick possession possible. Almost 2,000 sq. ft and private yard.
26489- FRASER HWY
All cleared and In Hay land - over 430 feet of frontage. Older farm house on property plus 40 x 80 real shop and 80’ x 108’ cattle/hay barn - good driveways 3 phase power, city water, natural gas... Got Big Trucks? Bring em over! This is a well cared for property, ready to farm - no clearing to do.
Call Dan Flokstra 604-857-1100
26641 FRASER HWY, ALDERGROVE • 604-857-1100 email@example.com
RE/MAX ALDERGROVE www.fraservalleyrealestate.net
20 | THE ALDERGROVE STAR | THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014
MURRAY GM’S GET YOUR FIRST
4 ON US BI-WEEKLY PAYMENTS
WITH THE PURCHASE FINANCE OR LEASE OF SELECT NEW 2013 AND 2014 MODELS
AND UP TO
AS LOW AS
IN MANUFACTURER REBATES
ELIGIBLE COSTCO MEMBERS
ON SELECT NEW 2013 AND 2014 MODELS
ON MOST NEW 2013 AND 2014 MODELS
RECEIVE AN ADDITIONAL
CLEAROUT 2014 CADILLAC XTS
2013 CHEVY TRAX
ON MOST NEW VEHICLES
MSRP $31,600 SAVE $4,700
MSRP $64,060 SAVE $12,060
2013 FORD FOCUS S HATCHBACK SE
2014 FORD ESCAPE SE 4X4
GET .99% FOR 84 MOS WITH $0 DOWN
per month 48 MONTH LEASE
2013 GMC YUKON
2013 CADILLAC ATS
AMAZING SAVINGS! D0531
MSRP $46,630 SAVE $6,730
MSRP $80,560 SAVE $13,660
BI-WEEKLY taxes included
2013 BUICK REGAL
2013 BUICK VERANO D0566
MSRP $36,055 SAVE $6,555
MSRP $41,090 SAVE $8,340
2014 FORD F-150 CREW CAB 4X4 XTR F1D03086
SALE PRICE COSTCO DISCOUNT
WITH $999 DOWN + COSTCO
PLUS GET 2 FREE PAYMENTS ON US!
PLUS GET 4 FREE BI-WEEKLY PAYMENTS ON US!
per month 48 MONTH LEASE
PLUS GET 2 FREE PAYMENTS ON US!
2013 FORD F-350 CREW CAB LARIAT DIESEL, LOADED
2013 BUICK ENCORE D0543
COSTCO DISCOUNT SALE PRICE
MSRP $31,025 SAVE $4,525
2013 CADILLAC CTS D0181
MSRP $63,295 SAVE $13,395
PLUS GET 4 FREE BI-WEEKLY PAYMENTS ON US!
All prices plus taxes, and fees. Prices are net of all applicable Ford rebates. Costco $1000 offer good for members in good standing as of November 28 2013. Ford “4 Bi Weekly on Us” Low APR offers, and Costco program available on select new vehicles financed or leased through Ford Credit Canada and may be subject to taxes. See dealer for qualifying vehicles. All finance offers subject to approved consumer credit. Lease offers on F-150 and Escape are as follows, F-150: Total Paid over lease term $12,295 plus taxes, including $999 Down payment. Purchase Option/Residual at lease end is $22,450 plus taxes. Escape Offer: Total Paid over lease term $16,888 plus taxes, including $999 down payment. Purchase Option/Residual at lease end is $17280. Offers good until January 27. Dealer may sell for less.
Welcome to the family!
All prices do not include taxes, license or admin fee of $499. Vehicles not exactly as shown, see dealer for complete details.
WITH $999 DOWN + COSTCO
O VReputation E R 3 0 S T O is R Eyour S I N Guarantee CANADA Our
30355 AUTOMALL DRIVE
FRASER VALLEY AUTO MALL • ABBOTSFORD • MT. LEHMAN RD • EXIT 83
Published on Jan 23, 2014