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Tuesday June 10, 2014 (Vol. 39 No. o. 46)

V O I C E

O F

W H I T E

R O C K

A N D

S O U T H

Classic performance:: Kenyan runner Solomon Rotich tich – winner of his last two races – continued continued his hot streak on Peninsula streets treets Sunday, winning the Sandcastle stle City Classic 10K run by nearly two wo minutes. i see ee page 33

S U R R E Y

w w w. p e a c e a r c h n e w s . c o m

Drugs, weapons, cash seized at raid on two South Surrey residences last September

Anti-gang unit announces charges Alex Browne Staff Reporter

The arrest of a man and woman last September – and a subsequent search of two South Surrey residences that turned up a significant stash of drugs, cash and semi-automatic weapons – has led to drug and firearms charges, B.C.’s anti-gang unit announced Thursday. Pete William Cameron, 28, is charged with seven counts of possession of a controlled

substance for the purpose of trafficking, four counts of possession of a restricted firearm with ammunition, one count of possession of a firearm knowing the serial number had been altered, defaced or removed, and one count of possession of a firearm while prohibited. Amy Teresa Pierre, 23 has been charged with three counts of possession of a controlled substance for the purpose of trafficking. A news release from the Combined Forces Special Enforcement Unit of B.C. said Cam-

eron is well-known to police and has a prior conviction for trafficking a controlled substance. While Pierre has no criminal convictions, she has had “a number of contacts with police” in recent years, the release states. A 38-year-old woman arrested at the same time has not been charged. Charges stem from the Sept. 11 arrest of the trio, during which individually wrapped ‘spit balls’ of powder cocaine and powder heroin, crack cocaine and $630 in cash were seized.

Officers subsequently executed search warrants on homes in the 15000-block of Croydon Drive and the 17000-block of 26 Avenue. Two safes seized yielded four semi-automatic handguns (a .45-calibre Ruger, a .38 calibre Accutek and two .30 calibre Smith and Wesson Walther pistols), plus cocaine, heroin and methamphetamine and $25,000 in cash. First court date for Cameron and Pierre – who is currently not in custody – is set for July 17 in Surrey Provincial Court.

CEO steps down

Changes loom for Fraser Health Jeff Nagel Black Press

Rail route

Evan Seal photo

Monday’s commute gave drivers a first look at the newly opened 152 Street overpass over the railway on Colebrook Road. The $360-million Roberts Bank Rail Corridor Program, which features nine overpasses from Delta to Langley, was approved in 2010 to improve rail operations, reduce traffic delays and enhance safety. The $33-million 152 Street overpass spans 96 metres.

Property owners advised to look at property-tax prepayment in White Rock

Glitch overestimates seniors’ tax bills Alex Browne Staff Reporter

Senior homeowners in White Rock should take a close look at their most recent property-tax notice, particularly if their estimate for monthly automated prepayment is dramatically larger. The good news for some is that the amount withdrawn doesn’t have to be as high as was estimated – in some cases a 50 per cent jump. The bad news is that they will have to fill out

an adjustment form if they want to change it – even though staff acknowledge it’s a city error. Lynne Galpin and her husband, Lloyd, were alarmed when they noticed that their monthly payments for a 10-month period on their Blackwood Street condo were set to go up in August from just over $62 to $94. Comparing notes with other residents of their building, they found that others had also received a similar unexpected bump in esti-

mated pre-payments. Acting chief administrative officer Greg St. Louis said Friday that the estimates – which went out to some senior residents throughout the city, did not take into account the seniors’ grant for which they are eligible. “We’ve switched over to a new computer program, and the grant amount wasn’t taken into consideration,” he explained. i see page 2

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Dr. Nigel Murray has stepped down as president and CEO of Fraser Health amid an extensive review that is expected to soon bring significant changes to the health region. Murray served as the top administrator at Fraser for seven years and cited family reasons for returning to New Zealand, where he is in the running for Nigel Murray no severance a similar job. No severance will be paid out because he’s resigning. Dr. David Ostrow, the former CEO of Vancouver Coastal Health Authority, takes over as interim CEO of Fraser Health. The announcement is the latest shakeup at Fraser Health, where the former board chair, David Mitchell, was removed in April by the provincial government. i see page 2

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Amalgamation ‘only a rumour’ i from page 1 The board has since been chaired by Wynne Powell, the longtime board chair of the Provincial Health Services Authority, who also chairs B.C. Emergency Services. Powell said the strategic review committee is finalizing recommendations for improvements at Fraser. He wouldn’t reveal details of the findings but suggested they point mainly to smarter use of Fraser’s budget allocation. “The conclusion they came to is funding is not the major issue,” Powell said. “It’s not just about change, it’s about helping drive better results and better outcomes. We’ve got to find a way to use the facilities in the best manner possible.” Powell said he thinks there are opportunities for improvement in community care and long-term care in particular. “There’s definitely got to be a refocusing of some of the moneys to help the system.” Health Minister Terry Lake announced the review last fall (see page 10) in response to Fraser’s repeated failure to stay within its annual budget, noting the review could explore a redrawing of health-authority boundaries. Asked if Lower Mainland health authorities

will be amalgamated now that Fraser Health is without a permanent CEO and board chair, Powell said he’s heard “that rumour” but has seen nothing to substantiate it. Powell also responded to criticism that the detailed findings of the review team won’t be released, but will instead be summarized within a new three-year strategic plan. He said the working papers of the committee are too complex for their release to be helpful. “It’s not a matter of them being hidden, it’s a matter of making sure they’re interpreted correctly,” he said. During Murray’s seven years at Fraser, the health region’s budget climbed nearly 50 per cent, from $2.1 billion to $3.1 billion. Even with the increase, local hospitals remain heavily congested and there’s been steady criticism that Fraser gets a lower per capita share of health funding compared to other regions. Powell said it’s difficult to compare budgets of different health regions, because they perform different tasks. He said the Vancouver Coastal and Provincial Health Services authorities spend enormous amounts on academic work and research that’s “essential” to improving health care and finding efficiencies.

Credit to follow overpayment i from page 1 St. Louis said it is not known how many people received the erroneous estimate, although it’s believed to be a small number. “It could be a few,” he said, adding that the notices went out throughout White Rock – not just the Galpins’ building. Unfortunately, he said, rectifying the error in the seniors’ estimates is not as simple as the city changing the amount. “They have to come in and sign a form – we’re not allowed to set an amount for withdrawal without their authorization,” he said.

White Rock

He pointed out that residents can choose to keep the estimated withdrawal amount and wind up with a credit. Galpin, who received a phone call from director of financial services Sandra Kurylo in response to her inquiry, said she accepts the explanation – but wonders whether the city could be doing more to let people know the error occurred. “The print is so tiny on the notices,” she said. “If nobody’s looking at the fine print, they wouldn’t know until the amount started coming out of their bank account.”

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Essential-services rules eyed by provincial government, as teachers hold full-scale strike vote

Job action won’t stop exams: minister Tom Fletcher, Jeff Nagel & Monisha Martins Black Press

Even if B.C. teachers walk out before they are locked out for the final days of the school year, final exams will be delivered and marked for graduating students, Education Minister Peter Fassbender has promised. B.C. Teachers’ Federation complete two days of voting today (Tuesday) on whether to resort to a full strike, following last week’s ruling by the Labour Relations Board upholding a 10-per-cent pay cut to teachers for refusing some of their regular duties and as a result of a partial lockout that was imposed by school employers. Thursday, Fassbender said the logistics of delivering and marking tests during a full-

scale strike had not been worked out, but he committed the government to make sure they are completed. On Friday, an application to extend essential services and avoid “serious and immediate damage” to students was filed by the B.C. Public School Employers Association, in an effort to declare completion of secondary school exams and report cards an essential service. “Depriving Grade 12 students of postsecondary opportunities which may not be replaceable would clearly threaten the welfare of these students,” the application says, noting failure to deliver final grades would leave graduating students ineligible for scholarships and potentially unable to apply to post-secondary institutions or employers.

Grades 10 and 11 are also needed for access to bursaries or scholarships and appropriate placement in the next year’s classes, it said. On the eve of BCTF’s third week of rotating strike action around the province – Surrey and White Rock schools will be behind picket lines again on Friday (June 13) – the union warned its members that its strike pay fund is virtually empty. The two sides remain divided over class size and special-needs support staff, the subject of repeated court actions since those provisions were removed from the contract in 2002. Questioned Friday, Premier Christy Clark said she wants a settlement on wage increases for teachers ahead of further consideration of changes to class size and composition.

“Teachers deserve a raise too,” Clark told Black Press. “I think we can get there. But we have to decide we’re going to roll up our sleeves, be serious about bargaining and decide that there is a will to get this done without putting kids in the middle of the fight.” BCTF proposes an increase of 9.75 per cent over four years, plus cost-of-living adjustments each year. The B.C. Public School Employers’ Association, representing the province’s 60 school districts, has proposed a 7.5-per-cent wage increase over six years. Saturday, the province struck a tentative deal with 34,000 school support staff. The five-year agreement provides wage increases totaling 5.5 per cent, with potential for more tied to the performance of the B.C. economy.

Retail giants to face

Superstore set for 2015 Alex Browne Staff Reporter

Plans are going ahead for construction of a new Superstore and gas bar in South Surrey – set to open by the early fall of 2015. A spokesperson for Ontario-based Loblaw Companies Ltd. confirmed last week that dirt-levelling and foundation work at the site – at the southeast corner of 24 Avenue and 160 Street – is in preparation for construction this fall. Although current details were not provided, the company has previously received building permit approval for a 122,692-sq.-ft. Superstore, plus a gas bar and convenience store, for the site. The confirmation comes almost a decade after the project – which will face Wal-Mart across 160 Street – was first announced. Loblaw initially applied for and received zoning for the 20-acre site in 2005, but an overhauled version of the original plan – including changes to the gas station component – was ultimately approved by Surrey council in October 2012. That revision more than doubled the size of the gas station convenience store space (to 65 square metres or 790 square feet) and added a propane fuel pump. Current rules for gas stations now make alternative fuel services mandatory, while the permitted size of gas station convenience stores has increased significantly since Loblaw first applied for the rezoning. At the same time, the profile of the Superstore itself had been scaled-down – on the most recently released plan – from an originally-proposed 186,000-sq.-ft. big-box outlet. The revised plan calls for a twostorey building with one level of underground parking, with a main floor retail sales area which would include an optical centre, plus a bakery, cooler and freezers. Another potential feature is a garden centre on the southwest corner of the development, at the same level as the underground parkade.

Tracy Holmes photos

Heimin Lee says 70-80 per cent of the recyclables being brought to his business won’t be accepted under MMBC because they hail from the U.S.

Mixed messages received over provincial program, says businessman

U.S. recyclables put depot in bind Tracy Holmes Staff Reporter

A South Surrey businessman says confusion over Multi Material BC’s recycling rules is leaving him with mounds of glass and plastic that will end up in the garbage. And Heimin Lee said he thinks it just might be the factor that pushes Semiahmoo Bottle Depot and others to opt out of the provincial government’s MMBC program. “I’m really prepared for MMBC,” Lee told Peace Arch News. “But it’s not worth it. “Lots of depot owners who (are) doing PPP (packaging and printed paper) may be going to drop out of MMBC.” Lee said he only learned a few weeks ago –  around the same time the new system launched – that plastic and glass beverage containers purchased south of the border will not be accepted. In the months before the roll out, he says he was assured many times during conference calls that they would be included. “I ask the same question every time we have a meeting… roughly 10 times,” Lee said, referring to the containers’ acceptability. “They say yes, yes, yes,” Lee said. He prepared his business, at 15515 24 Ave., by

expanding the number of bays, adding new signage and passing that same message to his customers. They responded in kind, and now, 70-80 per cent of the beverage containers brought to the depot are from the U.S. “Everybody was so happy… because we take almost everything,” he said. “Now, I don’t know what to tell the customer. Because I don’t want to make my customers feel bad, I keep taking it. It’s so frustrating. “They suddenly changed the word. So where do U.S. container(s) go? Garbage.” But MMBC managing director Allen Langdon said beverage containers in general are not part of the MMBC program, noting the problem with U.S. containers is not a new one.

It is “the one thing we’ve expressed concern about,” Langdon told PAN last week. “Those are unstewarded containers and fees have not been paid on these containers. “And so we’re in very much the same position. There’s material that’s unstewarded. Our operators couldn’t accept it. No one’s paying us to recycle this material.” Collectors will do “ongoing sampling and auditing” to ensure pickups aren’t contaminated, he added. Langdon said the possibility of depot operators opting out of MMBC is “probably an issue the closer you are to the border.” “I think for most depots it won’t be an issue. I think most depots are finding that the fit with MMBC is good, and it’s an additional revenue stream. It’s another step towards that kind of one-stop-drop.” MMBC launched May 19 to meet the provincial mandate that firms that distribute packaging waste pay the costs of recycling it, but it has faced a backlash over high fees and lack of accountability from some companies. Lee – who, last month, was bombarded by people dumping their garbage due to job action by City of White Rock employees – maintains the U.S. issue needs to be addressed.


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Sybil Rowe, who has campaigned to save old-growth trees in Grandview Heights, met with members of a Grade 5 class at Pacific Heights Elementary about a petition to save a natural corridor of forest.

Sybil Rowe meets with class petitioning for forest land

Activist inspires students Alex Browne Staff Reporter

save the corridor – part of it a previously-logged but regrown area earmarked for a road allowance, but the rest a cityowned two acres of virtually pristine forest. The students ask that council reconsiders “planning and zoning of this valuable space.” “This green space is part of a corridor for creatures to travel to and from the Nicomekl River and Semiahmoo Bay,” the students’ petition states. “It is also a wonderful place to learn about our environment and a place just to be.” There are sufficient roads in the area for residents, students say, while the forest is “home to many creatures, flora and fauna.” “We’ve seen deer right by the school,” Holmes said, as the students walked along the eastern perimeter of the school grounds at 17148 26 Ave. “The children have often

watched squirrels playing from the windows of our classroom.” Proudly displayed on a wall in the school lobby are images Holmes’ class created after nature walks in the forest – many based on rubbings of tree bark, leaves and sticks – and also descriptions in the students own words of how being in the forest makes them feel. Some of these are summarized in the students’ letter to Watts, in which they say “when we were in the forest, we felt peaceful, healthy, calm, comfortable and safe.” The students said they have been studying the forest for two months. They plan to offer the petition to all students in the school and distribute Rowe’s badges to those who want to participate. “It’s wonderful that the children are thinking like this at their age,” Rowe said. “This is their future.”

When Grandview Heights tree advocate-activist Sybil Rowe chatted with Grade 5 students of Pacific Heights Elementary last month, they were meeting on common ground – in more ways than one. The senior – who gave students her self-designed Guardians of the Forest badges, featuring an image of an owl – lives just across the street from the school. And Division 4 teacher Mary Holmes said Rowe, 78, has been cited to the students as a positive “example of the role of citizen involvement” for her recent work in having a former horse farm on 168 Avenue confirmed as a passive park by Surrey’s Parks, Recreation and Sport Tourism Committee, and red-flagging majestic evergreens along 168 for special attention by the engineering department in future development plans for the area. But the children at White Rock Beach have their own project to save trees in the • Tues., June 10 • Wed., June 11 • Thurs., June 12 • Fri., June 13 neighbourhood – in Ht./m Ht./ft. TIME Ht./m Ht./ft. TIME Ht./m Ht./ft. TIME Ht./m Ht./ft. TIME particular forest land 00:03 3.3 10.8 02:20 3.9 12.8 02:57 3.9 12.8 03:37 3.9 12.8 immediately east of the 04:22 3.9 12.8 10:45 0.5 1.6 10:08 0.9 3.0 11:25 0.3 1.0 school between 24 and 12:05 0.1 0.3 17:48 3.7 12.1 18:30 4.0 13.1 19:10 4.2 13.8 26 Avenues – which they 19:50 4.3 14.1 22:06 3.2 10.5 23:08 3.3 10.8 have been working on with the assistance of student teacher Angela THIS • Thrifty Foods* • Mark's Work Wearhouse* • The Brick* • Lowes* • Peoples Drug Mart* • Sears* Moino. • Vision Electronics* • Liquor Depot* • MJM Furniture* • Cloverdale Lawn & Equipment* • SmartSource* TUES. They’re writing to • Connect Hearing* • Prospect Media* FLYERS Surrey Mayor Dianne MORE FLYERS ONLINE ☛ Watts with a petition to

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editorial

Misguided attempt to end spam

W

e doubt there is anyone online who hasn’t been annoyed by spam. Of course, we’re not talking about that delicious canned spiced ham, but the endless stream of emails advertising everything from Viagra to Rolux (sic) or the $30 million a nice man in Nigeria wants to send you. We’re being a bit silly here, but what is really ludicrous is the federal government’s new antispam legislation, which takes effect on July 1. It is hard to imagine a more trivial nonproblem for the government to concern itself with. It is also unclear how, exactly, the soon-tobe-enacted rules, which require businesses get written or oral consent before they send emails or other digital messages to consumers, will put an end to spam emails. The new regulations address a problem that, by and large, has already been dealt with through technological means – email spam filters on both your home computer and, further up the chain, your Internet service provider. Such filters are sophisticated, largely effective and constantly being updated. This new legislation also doesn’t do much to stop the particular flavour of spam email that has become a major problem: fraudulent or phishing e-mails that try to scam you into revealing your personal information. Those behind such emails are unlikely to ask your permission either, new legislation or not. On the end-user side of the question, there will be some that want to file grievances regardless of how effective their spam filter has been, and the Canadian Radio-Television and Telecommunications Commission is already saying they won’t be able to handle the expected flood of complaints. So what have the feds accomplished with their new anti-spam legislation? An increase in bureaucracy, to be sure, but likely not much else. Fraud – via the Internet or otherwise – is not something to which a blind eye should be turned, of course. But in a country with many other more serious issues worth focusing on, it would be preferred that the federal government concentrate on legislation that actually means something.

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Should visitors to Surrey parks be fined $200 if there after dark? Vote online at www.peacearchnews.com

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Gas: B.C.’s other pipeline showdown 

T

he prospect of piping diluted Legislature security intervened to clear heavy oil across northern B.C. and the entry walkway before I could ask loading it in tankers has generated the protester who was paying her. The significant genuine protests, as well as fundraising website she was promoting bursts of celebrity nonsense, hadn’t been updated since March, rent-a-stunts and instant online but this isn’t the first time this Tom Fletcher petitions. camp has been promoted here. Natural-gas pipelines and Chevron’s Burnaby oil refinery export terminals, on the other was also targeted May 30 by hand, are generally accepted protesters who locked themselves by the public. Premier Christy to a gate with bicycle locks Clark staked her political future and chains. They also cited the on developing liquefied naturalUnist’ot’en camp and their aim to gas exports, and pulled off an stop the Pacific Trails pipeline. upset election win that not even The camp came to my attention Clark expected. last summer, when it was Most of the heat she’s taken promoted by one of Victoria’s on that is focused on her chronic anarchist protesters, extravagant predictions that a woman who goes by the LNG will pay off the debt and name Zoe Blunt. Blunt and maybe even get rid of our sales tax. other southern protesters documented But as I predicted 18 months ago, their trip north to support the camp’s there’s a shift in the target of professional stated goal, to stop the Pacific Trails gas protesters to natural gas. A reminder of pipeline, planned to supply the Chevronthat awaited me on a morning walk to Apache liquefied natural-gas terminal the B.C. legislature during the last week near Kitimat.  of the May session. The camp is on Crown land near At the front gate stood a young Smithers. It was established at the end woman in a bikini top and shorts, her of a one-lane bridge by two members of skin smeared with a dark material, the Wet’suwet’en First Nation. While that presumably to simulate crude oil. She community’s elected council maintains waved to passing traffic, stretching a a respectful relationship with the B.C. banner promoting a website for the government, the splinter group that backs “Unist’ot’en camp.” the camp has confrontation in mind.

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The Unist’ot’en website is a jumble of demands and claims that alternates between the Pacific Trails gas pipeline and Enbridge’s Northern Gateway proposal. Like the woman at the legislature, if you want it to be against oil, it’s against oil. A clearer picture of this situation is provided by a relentless blogger named Greg Renouf, who specializes in investigating protesters across Canada. His blog, www.genuinewitty.com, should be required reading for reporters who are presented with slick banners and posturing protesters. Renouf follows the money as well as the familiar faces who pop up at protest after protest. In April he reported that the increasingly militant Council of Canadians is supporting the Unist’ot’en camp, along with what he describes as “a host of NGOs, unions, militant anarchists and professional protesters.” They include Harsha Walia, who organized violent protests against the 2010 Vancouver Olympics. Meanwhile in the real world, TransCanada Corp. announced last week its subsidiary NovaGas Transmission has signed an agreement with Chevron and Apache for a gas pipeline that will connect to Pacific Trails. It’s one of four gas pipelines TransCanada has in development for what is planned to be the biggest industrial investment in B.C. history. They can smear it with oil, but gas is the protest industry’s latest target. Tom Fletcher is legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press. tfletcher@blackpress.ca

James Chmelyk Creative Services manager

The Peace Arch News 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 Street, Nanaimo, B.C., V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org


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Officers are in our hearts Editor: I would just like to thank the RCMP and take my hat off to all the members who have looked after all the citizens of our great country. You are always very professional. Yes, we get a little upset with you when we get a traffic ticket, and we change our minds when we drive down the road and see an accident where we hope there were no injuries or, worse, some deaths. You’re always there when we are at our worst… yet always the first to respond. My thoughts and prayers are with you. Just have to say thank you for all that you do. Randy Henley, White Rock

to-find information as ‘trees need water’ and ‘in winter, it snows.’ Second, you can’t control people unless you make them criminals. By making almost every trivial activity a bylaw infraction, you gain the kind of control that city council craves. Back in the ’70s, CBC TV had a program called This is The Law, which consisted of vignettes showing a person carrying out some totally innocuous activities, then being arrested. Panelists had to

guess what law was being broken. They could produce a whole season of that series based only on Surrey. Ed Beauregard, Surrey Q The City of Surrey has gone way too far with the regulations. I live by Sunnyside Park, which includes baseball diamonds. There are signs all over the place that you can’t do this, you can’t do that. Ninety per cent of the time much

of the park is not being used. Where are all the kids and adults? It is really a shame children and people are avoiding going out to socialize in our publicly funded parks. I don’t buy the statement “there are a lot of people lingering or loitering” after dusk. I never see that situation. How much of a problem is it really to have to create all of these regulations? Guy Shaddock, Surrey

“ “

quote of note

`

By making almost every trivial activity a bylaw infraction, you gain the kind of control that city council craves.a Ed Beauregard

Must be good to be a CEO Editor: How nice to read that the pay of Canada’s CEOs has jumped by 11 per cent in one year – 2012 to 2013. That’s way better than corporate profits, down (not up) four to five percent. Being CEOs, they, of course, deserve it, in their own modest opinions. Meanwhile, here in White Rock, it takes this well-to-do city’s leaders one year of talking and a one month strike to nickel and dime our way to a contract with our civic employees, a contract that kindly allows workers to pay for their own longterm disability insurance. And local teachers are being dumped on for asking for better conditions for students and, no kidding, asking for what amounts to a raise of about 3½ per cent for one year. Give them that for another couple of years and it would be just about equal to that 11 per cent in one year the country’s CEOs have kindly given themselves. Meanwhile, they’re lucky they’re not working for the Harper government, which is phasing out postal workers and forcing substandard contracts on new employees in the airlines and elsewhere. Guess it’s good to be a CEO. Bill Piket, White Rock

Regulating our parks Editor: Re: City of citations, June 3. The exponential increase in fines for completely harmless activities is to be expected from Surrey for two reasons. First, the city government spends money at an appalling rate, so any source of revenue will be milked for all it is worth. Seems like $70,000 worth of fines would just cover a week’s worth of parks and recreation newspaper advertising, which provides us with such hard-

File photo

Students from across Surrey organized a rally at Education Minister Peter Fassbender’s MLA office in Fleetwood.

Words of support for our teachers Editor: I am watching the teachers’ bargaining and am distressed by the lack of respect from the government and the lack of support from the public. My family has many teachers in it; some retired, many still working. They are – without exception – dedicated, hardworking people who put in many extracurricular hours. They not only have the best interest of our children in mind but deserve to be fairly compensated. It looks as if the government is deliberately trying to provoke a strike. This is the same strategy they used during the last contract talks. It is clear that the government has all the power here, and the losers are our children and the teachers we rely on to educate our children. I wonder what the MLAs would do if they had to bargain with their employers, the general public! Teresa Hotell, Surrey Q A deal between government and teachers should be easy to get, but it can’t happen without increased funding. Education Minister Peter Fassbender’s suggestion that they can negotiate all summer, while not providing funding, is disingenuous. Teachers are currently looking at the following: • salary – four zeros, where inflation is two per cent per year and B.C. teachers are the second worst paid teachers in Canada in the most expensive province; • class size and composition – two court orders ignored; Fassbender and Premier Christy Clark should have their pay docked 10 per cent; • this year’s funding for public schools is flat, causing school boards to cut everywhere, while private school funding has been increased It is not on teachers to compromise – they already have. And they are rightly standing up to Clark’s irresponsible and reckless mismanagement of our public-education resource that she is obliged to protect. If she won’t, she should resign. Mike Sapic, Surrey Q Open open letter to Education Minister Peter Fassbender. The Learning Improvement Fund (LIF) is not the solution you purport it to be on the airwaves and TV.

Presently, your government uses it to address class size, composition and specialist ratios at the school/ district levels, rather than at the bargaining table. The LIF will never properly meet student needs, as it is structured on a cumbersome, flawed process. In order to receive funding to improve “learning conditions,” there is a four-step process, twice a year, involving principals, teachers, superintendents and the union. This is a waste of time and energy for little funding and less flexibility. Tallying up needs in every class takes time away from teaching, as it is based on exhausting student evaluation and redundancy year after year. Students who require psycho-educational testing – not done by a learning support or special-education teacher – and have not received it, because they are new or are on a two- and three-year wait list, are not counted in the tally. Classroom teachers are “consulted” on composition, but perhaps the teacher accepts class configuration because it alleviates split classes, not because it keeps down the number of students with special needs in the class. Conversely, splits are often unavoidable because there are insufficient funds. Thus, thousands of classes are over in numbers of special-needs students. Perhaps the principal prefers to allocate the funding to increasing teaching-assistant time or child-care worker time. Then LIF puts added stress on staff who do not agree with the decisions or on learning-support staff whose caseloads often exceed 70 students. Result, lack of one-on-one teaching for the most vulnerable. In some schools, the LIF is used to give assistants collaboration and planning time, yet specialist teachers have to collaborate, attend school-based teams, meet with other teachers, professionals and parents outside of paid time, again to the detriment of teacher health. It becomes a smorgasbord of service from one district to another, from one school to the next, leaving parents at a loss when changing schools. Lack of funding has resulted in fewer librarians, special-ed teachers, ESL, counsellors, psychologists, speech and language therapists, teachers of the gifted, etc. The only reason public schools in B.C. have not fallen apart is because of the hard work, dedication and sacrifice of teachers, but for how long I ask? Niovi Patsicakis, Surre

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Industry sees little impact from new emission rules

Coal coming north: critics Jeff Nagel Black Press

Climate-change activists predict a U.S. emissions crackdown announced last week will result in more American coal being carried by train through the Lower Mainland for export to overseas markets. Anti-coal campaigner Kevin Washbrook said the U.S. goal of a 30 per cent cut in coal-plant emissions over 25 years will gut already waning domestic demand for U.S. coal. He said that will leave coal companies frantic to get their product overseas and increasingly looking north, because efforts to build new coal terminals have been stymied in Washington and Oregon. “There’s a huge amount of coal in the States and they’re going to be desperate to ship it,” Washbrook said. “We are right now the weakest link and the easiest route out.” Most coal moving through the Lower Mainland is metallurgical steel-making coal from B.C. mines in the Kootenays or the northeast. The main destination is Westshore Terminals at Deltaport, where six coal trains arrive each day. About two trains a day roll through White Rock and South Surrey on the BNSF railway car-

File photo

Critics say more coal will be shipped though Metro Vancouver. rying U.S. thermal coal to Westshore. The other four trains a day come from B.C. mines and run along the CP or CN main lines in the Fraser Valley before following the Roberts Bank Rail Corridor through Langley, Cloverdale and Delta to Westshore. Westshore vice-president Nick Desmarais said the terminal handled nearly 31 million tonnes of coal last year. A $275-million upgrade is underway but he said it would result in only a “minimal” increase in annual capacity to around

35 million tonnes and said the company expects no short-term impact on its business from the U.S. decision. “Coal opponents have been giving the impression it’s going to be open sesame –  that there’s going to be all this U.S. thermal coal pouring into B.C.,” said Coal Alliance spokesman Alan Fryer. “It seems to me that’s going to be not the case.” He noted that even with the emission cuts, the U.S. still expects 30 per cent of its electricity to come from burning coal in 2030. “In terms of its impact on B.C., we don’t feel it’s going to be significant at all because there’s limited capacity,” Fryer said. The other existing coal terminal is Neptune Terminals in North Vancouver, which takes two trains a day and has approval to expand to a capacity of 18 million tonnes per year, more than twice what it now ships. Activists aim to block a new terminal proposed by Fraser Surrey Docks, which would bring an additional train per day via the BNSF line at its planned capacity of four million tonnes of U.S. thermal coal. Washbrook said he fully expects the new coal terminal, if approved by Port Metro Vancouver, will be expanded further.

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Budget probe is guiding new three-year plan

Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace Peace Arch Arch News News

Fresh Local

Fraser Health review STRAWBERRIES findings now overdue $ 99 Jeff Nagel

annual increases of six per cent a year – more than the 4.8 per cent at other A strategic and operational review B.C. health regions. of Fraser Health is now overdue but NDP health critic Judy Darcy said Health Minister Terry Lake hopes its it’s unacceptable for the province to work will be finished later this hide the detailed findings of month. the review committee from Lake told the legislature May the public. 28 there will not be a separate “We won’t actually see what report on the review made the analysis is of what’s gone public, but its findings will wrong at Fraser Health or be incorporated into a new what’s recommended,” she three-year strategic plan for said. “We will have to read the the health region, which is tea leaves of the new strategic expected to be submitted to plan in order to determine the province by the end of that. Terry Lake June. “I don’t think that’s transIt’s unclear when the plan health minister parent. I don’t think that’s might be approved and ultiparticularly accountable. I mately made public. think people served by Fraser Health Lake said the process has run past deserve better.” the original May 31 deadline because Darcy said she hopes the review takes of the appointment of new board chair a hard look at strategic investments Wynne Powell, who suddenly replaced needed to deal with long-term health former board chair David Mitchell in care challenges, rather than focusing early April. solely on savings to limit spending “We don’t want to shortchange the over the short term. process,” he said. “With the change in One of the key difficulties at Fraser is leadership, that does throw a bit of a the large and rapidly growing seniors wrench into the timeline.” population. The probe of B.C.’s fastest-growing Fraser has 250,000 seniors already health region was announced late last – 50 per cent more than the next two year in response to what Lake called largest health regions combined – and Fraser’s repeated failures to stay within that number is forecast to more than its annual budget allocations. double to 510,000 over the next 20 The health region has been receiving years. Black Press

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…on the Semiahmoo Peninsula

Caribbean and Latin American cultures celebrated on June 14

Day-long festival to heat up Peninsula Alex Browne

area to the hotel’s exotic tropical atrium and on to the Rumba Room t may be the closest thing to a night club, where the exciting cruise of Caribbean and Latin dancing and costumes of Ache America – without setting foot Brasil will kick off an after party outside the Semiahmoo Peninsula. due to last from 8 p.m. to the wee This Saturday’s Latin Caribbean hours of the morning. Festival at the Pacific Inn Resort After 7 p.m. a cover charge of $20 and Conference Centre (June 14, will allow partygoers to move from 1160 King George Blvd.) is a daythe ballroom to the nightclub for long extravaganza featuring tastes, two separate Latin and Caribbeansights and sounds of the entire themed events, one highlighting Caribbean and Latin American merengue, mambo and cha cha, the region. other emphasizing reggae, soca and And organizer Anthony Cross calypso. and Pacific Inn Special room rates are ❝It’s going to be like owner Fareed Pirani also for the night a big Mardi Gras...❞ of theavailable expect the excitement event, Pirani said, generated by the Anthony Cross to encourage people to family-friendly event enjoy all the fun without organizer will connect well having to worry about enough with South drinking and driving. Surrey and White Rock residents to “The hotel is the perfect ambience become an annual event – possibly for something like this,” said Cross, even a two-day festival by 2015. who has long been associated “The hotel, being in a Latin with Caribbean-themed events American theme, is ideal for this everywhere from Vancouver to sort of function,” Pirani said. Maple Ridge and the North Shore. “The whole idea is to get the “It’s going to be like a big Mardi community involved – we’re not Gras – we’ll have dancers on charging anybody to come in for the balconies in the interior of the hotel whole day, from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.” to set the atmosphere of fun; the Entertainment will include excitement and energy. everything from the more expected “I approached Fareed with the idea – reggae from Mostly Marley, the and he said ‘let’s go for it,’” Cross Mariachi band Los Dorados, calypso added. music from world-renowned steel “Most people these days don’t want drum expert Kenrick Headley, to travel too far from home – so we the Phase III Steel Band, the Ache decided we might as well bring the Brasil dancers and Limbo-dance party here.” exponent King Fish – to the slightly “A lot of people have never seen all unexpected: headliners Mike the facilities we have,” Pirani said. Amaral’s California Beach Boys, Following opening ceremonies adding a stateside beach appeal with at 11 a.m. with Marilyn Mosely, all of the group’s well-known ’60s the honorary consul for Barbados classics on the event’s outdoor stage in Vancouver – as well as White by the Pacific Inn entrance. Rock Mayor Wayne Baldwin and Also featured will be dancers from a representative for Surrey Mayor White Rock studio Spiral Dance, Dianne Watts – Carnival Sensations, and hypnotist Gary Robertson. winners of the best costume prize in A kids zone, food vendors, a beer this year’s Vancouver Pride Parade, garden and a swimsuit fashion show will kick off the entertainment. (co-ordinated by Dale Harding and “They’re incredible – energetic, Pizzazz) on a walkway specially rambunctious and enthusiastic,” constructed over the resort’s pool, said Cross. will stream visitors from the outside “They’ll get the party started for to the inside – from the parking lot this event.”

I

Staff Reporter

Contributed photo

Exotically costumed dancers from Ache Brasil will guarantee a Mardi-Gras-like atmosphere Saturday (June 14) at the Pacific Inn’s first annual Latin Caribbean Festival.

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When Eileen Nunn recalls the day she lost vision in one eye, her memoryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s still vivid, despite the nine years that have passed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I woke up and I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t see properly. I could see with one eye but not with the other. I panicked,â&#x20AC;? the 91-year-old said. Not knowing what to do, Nunn called her daughter, who took her straight to an eye specialist. The South Surrey was diagnosed with macular degeneration. The age-related medical condition results in a loss of vision in the centre of the visual field â&#x20AC;&#x201C; or macula â&#x20AC;&#x201C; because of damage to the retina. While Nunn was initially unsure of what to do and how to cope, a chance meeting with a group of women at the Kent Street Activity Centreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s weekly luncheon presented her with a support system. The White Rock/South Surrey Macular Degeneration group, founded by Audrey Hunter, was exactly what Nunn was looking for. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We all have it, and now we share how we handle it,â&#x20AC;? Nunn said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We find out information for one another â&#x20AC;&#x201C; whatever questions are asked, we try to answer them. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Audrey always used to say,

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Eileen Nunn (centre, sitting) encourages those who have suffered vision loss to contact her about the local group. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not alone.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? Though Hunter has since retired from the group, Nunn noted her legacy continues. Without the support of the group â&#x20AC;&#x201C; which celebrated its 15th anniversary last year â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Nunn said she wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have been able to deal with the vision loss with the strength she has now. And, being a member of the group for nearly a decade, the nonagenarian is taking a leadership role in hosting the monthly meetings at her condo complexâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recreational room, where she and

other members prepare refreshments and information for those who are looking for answers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t say enough about the group, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s put me where I am and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m still here,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got a big family.â&#x20AC;? The group meets the fourth Thursday of every month, with the exception of December, from 1-3 p.m. at Cranberry Laneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recreation room, 15241 18 Ave. Cost is $2 to cover refreshments. For more information about the group, contact Nunn at 604 535-3200.

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Financial planning services and investment advice are provided by Royal Mutual Funds Inc., a member company under RBC Wealth Management. Royal Mutual Funds Inc., RBC Asset Management Inc., Royal Bank of Canada, Royal Trust Corporation of Canada, The Royal Trust Company, and Phillips, Hager & North Investment Management Ltd. Financial planning services and investment advice are provided by Royal Mutual Funds Inc., a member company under RBC Wealth Management. Royal Mutual Funds Inc., are separate corporate entities, are afďŹ liated. Royal Mutual Funds is Hager licensed a ďŹ nancial services ďŹ rm in the province of Quebec. All personal lending products RBC Asset Management Inc., Royal Bank of Canada,which Royal Trust Corporation of Canada, The Royal Trust Company, andInc. Phillips, & North as Investment Management Ltd. are separate corporate entities, which are afďŹ liated. Royal Mutual Funds Inc. is licensed as a ďŹ nancialand services ďŹ rmsubject in the province of Quebec. All personal lending products and residential mortgages are offered by Royal Bank of Canada are to its standard lending criteria. and residential mortgages are offered by Royal Bank of Canada and are subject to its standard lending criteria. RBC and Royal Bank are registered trademarks of Royal Bank of Canada. Trademark of Royal Bank of Canada.

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Peace Arch Arch News News Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace

www.peacearchnews.com 13 13 www.peacearchnews.com

lifestyles

! WINOR TO$PS1OI0L OR0DER WILEEL

Student-run event paired seniors with youths

Bridging the gap Sarah Massah Staff Reporter

A group of Earl Marriott Secondary students are branching out to create a more inclusive community for seniors. Julie Noh, Christina Chung and Jazlyn Melnychuk first organized Project Generation Outreach as part of a Social Justice 12 assignment, but after researching further, the group decided to take on the issue of senior marginalization outside of the classroom. On May 31, the group organized an event at Sunnyside Manor that paired seniors and youth and encouraged the teams to share their experiences, talk about mentorship and make connections. “We made them write about each other and what they felt about the event. Then, we put it in a jar and hung it from the ‘generation tree’ as an ornament,” Noh said, adding that the group had made the “tree” from a large branch for the event. “It symbolizes branching out of the generations.” Noh noted she and her group members felt this was an important cause to champion due to the large senior population in White Rock. Many younger people don’t seem interested in what seniors can offer, causing emotional and physical marginalization, she added. “What we found is the general root of this issue is that we need to change our perspective as a society to really target this issue in the long run,” she said.

604-535-8911

Thank you for your support over the past 21 years!

Contributed photo

Julie Noh (right) visits with Esther Brown at Sunnyside Manor. “We decided to hold the event with the youth, because they will be the future of our society. We thought it would be easier to change their perspective which will then alleviate the issue in the long run.” While the three students have not yet chosen a group name, they all plan to continue working towards ending senior marginalization in their community, Noh said. “I just wanted to give people the opportunity to see, because there are so many stereotypes of seniors. But what I realized as I spoke to more seniors is that if you actually talk to them, all the stereotypes and prejudices we hold can be alleviated as whole, (youth and seniors) just need that opportunity to connect with each other.”

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14 www.peacearchnews.com 14 www.peacearchnews.com

Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace Peace Arch Arch News News

lifestyles

Tuesday

Friday

Q25th Anniversary Charity Golf Tournament June 10-11 at Hazelmere Golf Course. Info: http://bit. ly/1k8Z6fm

QInternational Art Festival June 20-22 at Peace Arch Park, 123 Second St., in Blaine. Free. Info: www.peacearchart.org

Thursday

Saturday

QWhite Rock and Surrey QWhite Rock Sea Fest Fundraiser Dance June Naturalists to meet June 14, 7-11:30 12 at 7:30 p.m. p.m. Tickets at Bakerview ($18) availPark in Sunable at Sandnyside Comcastle Ball munity Hall, Room. Info: 1845 154 St. QEating datebook@peacearchnews.com 604-531-6255 or Fred, 778for Energy 240-6876. at Choices QWhite Rock Chamber Market in South Surrey, Music June 14 at Cres3248 King George Blvd., cent Gardens Retirement on June 12 with Sarah Residence, 1222 King Skalsub, 7-8:30 p.m. Cost: George Blvd., at 7:30 p.m. $5. Register by online or Admission is $5. All are by calling 604-541-3902. welcome. QCountry & western QOpen house for expecthoedown at Crescent ing families June 14, 1-3 Gardens Retirement Comp.m. at Village Centre munity June 19 at 2 p.m. Yoga, 15515 24 Ave. Free. All welcome. ComplimenInfo: www.villagecentary refreshments. RSVP treyoga.com to 604-541-8861.

date

QGearUp4CF June 21-June 30 at Blackie Spit, 3116 McBride Ave. to Banff, AB benefiting cystic fibrosis research and clinical care. QPEO - annual strawberry tea June 28, 12-2 p.m. at St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Presbyterian Church, 1480 George St. All ages. $15 for adults and $5 for children. Info: Pam, 604-5353355 or Bea, 604-514-7793.

Ongoing QSurrey Urban Farmers Market at Surrey City Hall Plaza, 13450 104 Ave., Wednesdays from 12-5 p.m. No cost. All ages. www.surreymarket.org QTOPS Take Off Pounds Sensibly for information, phone Lynda at 604-8568014, Linda at 604-4629326 or visit www.tops.org QSeniors Legal Advice

Clinic June 20 and June 27 at Seniors Come Share Society, 15008 26 Ave. No drop-ins. Information/registration at 604-531-9400 ext. 204. QWhite Rock Community Orchestra welcomes new members. For more information, call 604-592-9180. QOvereaters Anonymous meets Tuesdays at the White Rock Library, 15342 Buena Vista Ave., 5-6

p.m. No fees, no dues, no diets. Info: 604-538-9466 or www.oa.org QSingles Social and Walking Club seeks new members age 45 and up. For details, call Christina, 604-375-7732 or Dorothy, 604-594-1260 or email singsocwc@gmail.com QToastmasters by the Sea meets every Sunday at 1:30 p.m. in the White Rock Library. Info: 604-

536-2175. QWhite Rock Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market runs to Oct. 12, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. weekly at Miramar Plaza, 15154 Russell Ave. Info: 604-8973276 or www.whiterockfarmersmarket.ca QWhite Rock Chess Club meets every Saturday 2-4 p.m. at White Rock Library, 15342 Buena Vista Ave. Free. Info: www.fvrl. bc.ca

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Mark your calendars for or a busy summer in Ocean Park Village, starting with several June events. Last month Romancing the Home hosted the business after business social with guest speaker Lorri Ratzlaff of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Making Sense of Social Mediaâ&#x20AC;? Members and guests enjoyed a fun and informative night with delicious food from by Ocean Park Village Pub Jill Martyniuk and Panago Pizza while networking in President, OPBA a relaxed atmosphere. Ocean Cliff Elementary recently held their 3rd Annual Shred-athon to raise funds to replace the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s playground. Romancing the Home is hosting a Jewellery reveal June 12th from 5pm â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 9pm. Enjoy refreshments, gift with purchase, mystery bags and more. Cotton â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Crayonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s annual sale June 14th to June 21st marks the start of their 29th Anniversary! Enjoy great savings and fun promotions leading up to Cotton â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Crayon Day. Shibui Spa & Skin Care invites you to their Silver Soiree, a Ladies fun evening out June 19th from 6pm â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 8pm. Stop by, bring a friend and enjoy promotions and refreshments. Cotton â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Crayon Day is June 21st, celebrating their 29th Anniversary along with other Ocean Park businesses. Join the fun and meet Mr Bubbles who will be clowning around. This event will be an exciting day not to be missed! Also on June 21st Stickyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Candy is hosting their Grand Opening. Come and check out the sweet deals to satisfy all your guilty pleasures!

Opening Doors!

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NEWLISTING: 3629 Nico Wynd Drive

HIBEAULT H IBEAULT HomeLife Benchmark Realty Corp. White Rock

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OR VISIT: SPROTTSHAW.COM

The three day Village Summer Festival is shaping up to be the highlight of the summer next month. Dreyer Group Mortgages is the title sponsor for the outdoor movie night Friday, July 18th. Sponsors in part are CIBC Wood Gundy, Innovative Fitness, Schill Insurance and Homelife Benchmark Realty. July 19th and 20th will showcase the outdoor artisan/ artist vendor market with live entertainment and food along with a wonderful Art Show in the Ocean Park Hall, with a group of very talented local artists and a proposed Beach Party at the Village Pub in the evening of July 19th. Also on Sunday a free pancake breakfast from 10am - noon and a chance to win a great prize at the Golf Putting Contest Sunday afternoon hosted by Physiomoves. The Village Summer Festival is looking for vendors for the outdoor market, please contact Jill Martyniuk if you are interested 604-542-9600 For more details on all above events please go to www.oceanparkvillage.com Welcome to the New Ocean Park Business Members, Shea Janas owner of Stickyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Candy and new to Ocean Park Village. They are a confectionary store selling a wide range of goodies. Shammy Ramasamy from Investors Group, working with you for all your financial goals and Dinnae Galloway owner of 604website, helping small business owners get quality budget conscious websites. The next Ocean Park Business Association meeting is Thursday June 12th, 2014, 9 am at Eurovision Optical, 1657 128th St Ocean Park Mall. Bring a friend who has a business in Ocean Park! They may want to join the OPBA!  BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT: If you want to talk about your business for a few minutes, please email:opbamedia@gmail.comâ&#x20AC;? We look forward to seeing you!

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Kjersti Redfearn

UI4USFFUr www.physiomoves.com


Peace Arch Arch News News Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace

New chair The Surrey Board of Trade will induct its new chair June 18 at its 50th annual general meeting and presidentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dinner at Eaglequest Golf Course. Gerard Bremault â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the CEO of the Centre for Child Development, Gerard Bremault Child new chair Development Foundation and Sophieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Place â&#x20AC;&#x201C; will be the 51st chair of the board and will serve a one-year term beginning in July. Shelley Besse, president of Envision Financial, will be inducted as the boardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first vicechair that night, as well. The board of trade has elected six new directors: Arvinder Bubber, Richard Dendy, Kevin Falcon, Aubrey Kelly, Jay Rao and Dr. Greg Thomas. Re-elected to the board are Marlyn Graziano,

www.peacearchnews.com 15 15 www.peacearchnews.com

business

Chuck Keeling and Shirley Samujh. Members wishing to attend the dinner, set for 5:30 p.m., can register at www.businessinsurrey. com or call 604-581-7130.

Top 25

will begin at 5:30 p.m. and the awards ceremony kicks off at 6:15 p.m. The event is free to attend. To register, contact Jo-Ann Huber at 604-581-7130.

Candy store opens

Ocean Park residents donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t The Surrey Board of Trade will have to travel far to satiate their recognize the winners of Surreyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sweet tooth. Top 25 Under 25 Awards June 12. Stickyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Candy has opened in The reception at Eaglequest the South Surrey community Golf Course, 7778 152 St., and features a large selection of will celebrate the initiatives sugary treats, old-fashioned ice of the 25 honourees â&#x20AC;&#x201C; which cream, slushies and more. include a number of students In addition to the edible items, and alumni from Simon Fraser Stickyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Candy also stocks classic University and lunch kits, Betty Kwantlen Polytechnic Boop collectables University. and Pez dispensers. Winners were â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had a very chosen based on positive response to subjective analysis the store opening editorial@peacearchnews.com and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re very of their business or community excited to be here,â&#x20AC;? achievements, leadership ability, said owner and operator Shea community involvement, Janas in a press release. professional achievements and The grand opening for the uniqueness of their business or store will be held June 21. community projects. For more information, visit Registration and networking www.stickyscandy.ca

business notes

Got a tip or story idea?

Please email our newsroom at editorial@peacearchnews.com www.peacearchnews.com

Ocean Park!

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16 www.peacearchnews.com 16 www.peacearchnews.com

Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace Peace Arch Arch News News

lifestyles

June: NaƟonal Seniors Month

White Rock Leisure Services offers various classes

ARE YOU PLAGUED BY: • Achilles TendoniƟs • ArthriƟs • Tennis or Golfers Elbow • Post Surgical Hip or Knee Replacement Pain Low Intensity Laser Therapy

Plenty of options to stay fit W

hite Rock Leisure with dancing from 7:30-10:30 program from our certified SURGERY FREE • DRUG FREE • PAIN FREE Services has the p.m. Refreshments served fitness instructor. Dr. Consult, Exam and 1st fitness class for you. midway. Call 604-541-2199 now to Laser Session for only $77 Whatever your strength or Q Join artist and instructor Luc reserve your spot for June 13. (Reg. $132) ability, there is a variety of Charchuk for oil painting en Presentations are held at the classes to meet your plein air at Centennial Centre for Active Living (Gym In-Joy Life Laser Care Sylvia Yee exercise needs. Park on Saturdays 10 2). #301-2099-152 Street, South Surrey View the Leisure Guide a.m.-2 p.m. Oil Painting Q Discover the joy of yoga to find out more about from Nature starts June in a safe and gentle way, www.injoylife.ca Stretch and Strength, 14 for four weeks. incorporating chair and mat * Therapy results vary per individual Keep Fit for 55+, During inclement postures, breathing techniques Balance for 65+, Get Up weather, the session and guided meditation. & Go, Cardio Circuit for will be held indoors This health-and-wellness 55+, zumba and yoga. using a still-life subject. program is designed for older WHITE ROCK SOUTH SURREY HOSPICE SOCIETY’S Class locations include Another session starts adults who have mobility or Kent Street Centre, July 12. other physical challenges. The ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING White Rock Community Register now for either next class starts June 13, 10-11 Centre, Centennial Park class. a.m. at the Centre for Active Tuesday, June 17th, 2014 - 6:30pm Leisure Centre and the Q Chronic back pain? Living. Horst & Emmy Werner There are a few spaces Q Get outdoors! There are Victory Memorial Park Funeral Centre Centre for Active left in the back health some great hikes available this Living. class on Thursdays at the Centre summer. Hozameen Lake on 14831 - 28th Avenue, South Surrey, BC You can view the guide online for Active Living. A certified the U.S./Canada border is the at whiterockcity.ca or you exercise specialist will teach how destination June 15. Hospice is about Living! call 604-541-2199 for more to strengthen your muscles to This is a moderately paced information. achieve and maintain a happy hike, 10 to 15 km and may Learn more about what Q Join the conversation, the and healthy back. Classes start involve an elevation gain of up White Rock South Surrey Hospice Society offers in Spanish conversation that is. June 12 at 6 p.m. Call 604-541to 300-m; a valid passport is your community and our plans for the future. If you are looking to improve 2199 to register. required for this trip. Call 604your skills in this beautiful Q Smoothie Fridays are back. 541-2199 for details. language, meet up with the Sign up now for a free The Kent Street Activity Centre, Spanish conversation activity presentation on healthy lifestyle located at 1475 Kent St., is open Refreshments to follow. group at the Kent Street library topics, capped off with a free to people 55 years of age or better. Please RSVP to 604-531-7484. Thursdays from 10-11 a.m. fruit smoothie and learn more For information, call 604-541A White Rock Leisure Services about the cardio gym drop-in 2231. membership is required. Call 604-541-2231. Q The Kent Street Dance Committee welcomes you to dance your summer nights away. Each Wednesday night a different band is featured playing live Meet a few members of our investment planning team at Coast Capital Savings. music for social dancing. Singles and couples aged 50 and older are As Financial Planning Pros, they’re seasoned at helping customers secure their financial future. And, like our welcome. entire team, they do it all with an approach that’s simple and easy to understand, so you know exactly how you Don’t be shy; there are can achieve your financial goals. mixer dances to get you acquainted. Whether you’re planning your retirement, your child’s education, or looking for ways to protect your family or Doors open at 7 a.m.

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Investing can be complicated. Our advice isn’t.

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Joni Fast 604.288.3531 joni.fast@coastcapitalsavings.com Tsawwassen Branch

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Peace Arch News Tuesday, June 10, 2014

www.peacearchnews.com 17

Father¼s Day Special Feature

GREAT GIFT IDEAS on pages 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22 & 23 Winners of the Father’s Day Look-a-Like Contest… MALAKAI & EARL Winner of a Round of Golf for 4 at Hazelmere Golf and Country Club

HAYDEN & MARK Winner of a $50 Gift Certificate to Docksteader Source for Sports

RIVER & ROB Winner of 4 Caprice Theatre Movie Tickets

PHOTOS OF THE WINNERS WILL BE ON PAGES 18 & 19

Thank you to everyone who entered. Your pictures were great!

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18 www.peacearchnews.com

Father’s Day

Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace Arch News

is Sunday, June 15

th

Congratulations!

EARL and OSTR MALAKAI OSSE R

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Peace Arch News Tuesday, June 10, 2014

Father’s Day

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20 www.peacearchnews.com

Father’s Day

Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace Arch News

is Sunday, June 15

th

Let help h ellp you u pamper Dad this Father’s Day

• HOT TOWEL SHAVES • WAXING • PEDICURES • MANICURES • GIFT CERTIFICATES Thanks to our loyal clients for voting us Best Mens Salon in The Peninsula for 12 years.

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12864-16Ave. South Surrey • 604-536-4766 • www.Shibuispa.ca


Peace Arch News Tuesday, June 10, 2014

Father’s Day

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is Sunday, June 15

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c la

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1500 E. Axton Road, Bellingham, WA 98226 w w w. s h u k s a n g o l f . c o m email: shuksangolf@comcast.net

Celebrate Father’s Day with us! Experience the new.... Monday Pizza Night

Every Tues. & Thurs. SPECIAL ALL DAY

Wednesday Pasta Night

Grass Fed Beef Burger Platter & Draft Beer

SPECIAL

$

18.00 $ Any Medium... 15.00 Any Small ....... $11.00 PICK UP, DINE IN OR DELIVERY

after 4 pm

15.

$

00

JUST

with salad & fries

Sunday Night Special

(Reg. $24.00)

00

3

Ask Your Server for Details

OFF F

DELRIOS

PICK UP OR DELIVERY PICK UP OR DINE IN ONLY ONLY

NOT AVAILABLE ON FATHER'S DAY

1669 - 128th St. Ocean Park OPEN DAILY FROM 11AM

Please present this coupon at time of purchase. One coupon per order. Coupon not valid on Monday cou Not valid with any other promotions. Pizza Night. N Expires June 30, 2014

DELRIOS

GRAND OPENING! +

PICK UP OR DINE IN ONLY

Any M A Medium di or L Large Pi Pizza

with fries

16.

JUST

11.

$

$

One pound of tender pork ribs Your choice: baby back or side

00

(TOLL FREE CANADA)

Come in and join us for our

with this coupon p

Pork Ribs

$

Call for Details 1 (360) 398-8888 1 ( 8 0 0 ) 8 01- 8 8 9 7

DELRIOS

SPECIAL Any Large .......

+ TAX

*Card valid 2014 Mon - Fri and after 3:30 Sat & Sun. Not valid US/CDN holidays. Expires Dec 31st 2014. Card is non-refundable and can not be extended. Golf card valid for primary cardholder and up to (3) accompanied guests.

604 536-2544 For Fo pickup and delivery menu visit

www.delriosrestaurant.ca w

+

Saturday, d June 21 + + 11 am – 7 pm + +

First customer through the door will WIN a $10 Sticky’s Candy Gift Card! Next 5 customers will WIN a $5 Sticky’s Candy gift Card!

+ 2 for 1 ice cream!+++

+

More prizes and giveaways throughout the day!

SEE YOU THERE! 12885 - 16th Avenue, Ocean Park Shopping Centre

ha Wow Dad witssortment ing a mouth waterourite treats! of his fav vourites fa res nostalgic Sticky’s featu ’s, Big League Chew, like Pez, Mojo lish Licorice Real Eng more! and so much


22 www.peacearchnews.com

Father’s Day 24 HOUR

Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace Arch News

is Sunday, June 15

th

JUNE SPECIAL

NEW Clients receive a FREE Exam!

Emergency Call Service Available

It’s Flea Season! Protect your pet.

10% off Flea Medication & De-worming

VACCINATION SPECIAL

EVERY WEDNESDAY MOST VACCINES FOR ONLY $10.00 Exam Required Call for more details!

FIRST PUPPY EXAM WITH BASIC VACCINE FREE (one per household)

Peninsula Crossing Animal Hospital

2382 - 152nd Street, Surrey, B.C. V4A 4N9 604-541-7374 www.peninsulacrossingvets.ca

HOURS: MON. - FRI. 8 am-8pm SAT., SUN. & HOLIDAYS 9am-6pm

WHITE ROCK

FREE Local Delivery of Prescriptions “Your Community Pharmacy”

White Rock Pharmacy 102 - 1440 GEORGE ST. WHITE ROCK • 604-542-4878

ates c À i t r e C Gift at make gre ay D Father’s gifts!

The Finest Authentic Chinese Cuisine has come to White Rock/South Surrey ---the only place you can Indulge in our Dim Sum prepared fresh daily, Experience our exquisite seafood dishes, & Relax in our warm, authentic & elegant atmosphere

18 Holes

Amazing authentic dim sum Diner Review • Mar 16, 2014 My family and I went for lunch on Sunday and had a delicious and authetic dim sum meal. I’ve been eating dim sum for 2 decades - the food was fresh and better than the dim sum I had in Hong Kong. We got the egg tarts, durian rice balls, char siu buns, rice rolls with scallop, siu mai, radish cake, and mango pudding. - Sha from Vancouver Revere the life source - Creator Cherish the food source - Earth Appreciate the business source - Client Respect the operation source - Employee

$52 $47 $56 $49 $66

Dawn Patrol (before 8 am) Mon. - Fri.

HARMONY WITH THE SOURCE

$45

Twilite (after 3 pm) Mon. - Fri. $43 Sat. - Sun. & Holidays $49

Super Twilite (after 5 pm)

Semiahmoo Shopping Mall #2 1625 152nd Street, Surrey BC V4A 4N3 Tel: 604-560-1766 www.hereonchinesecuisine.com

Mon. - Fri. $28 y $31 Sat. - Sun. & Holidays

15% OFF YOUR BILL Mon. - Fri. & Enter to Win

Sundowner (after 6 pm) Mon. - Fri. $22 y $25 Sat. - Sun. & Holidays

Name: _____________________________________

Super Sundowner (after 7 pm)

Phone: _____________________________________

Mon. - Fri. $18 Sat. - Sun. & Holidays $15



First Prize: Dinner for 8 on Father’s day. Second Prize: Dinner for 6 on Father’s day.

Mon. - Tues. Seniors Wed. - Fri. Seniors Sat. - Sun. & Holidays

Expires June 30, 2014. Cannot be combined with any other offer. Not valid on live seafood.

TO BOOK CALL:

604-538-4818 OR ONLINE: www.peaceportalgolf.com

16900 4th Avenue


Peace Arch News Tuesday, June 10, 2014

www.peacearchnews.com 23

Father’s Day

is Sunday, June 15

th

MONTANA

Treat Dad to Birdies & Buckets Family Golf Centre this Father’s Day!

Rugged Camping Chair $

9.98

20% OFF 20 & 50 Range Token Packages for Father’s Day weekend only y

Hanging Room Divider $

79.98

ER CAMPS JUNIOR GOLF SUMM JULY & AUGUST

5228 KING GEORGE BLVD. SURREY 604-592-9188 www.birdiesandbuckets.ca

MEN’S & LADIES’

Leather Belts KORBAN

$27.95

Sandals HARD BITE

Kettle Chips 150g

5.98 $ 2.98 4 FOR $9.98

Alaskan King Crab Dinner....

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Pasta 500g Spaghetti, Rotini, Penne,

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$16.95

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Plus more lunch and dinner specials! p 7 Days FREE Delivery Service Available after 5:30pm • 5km rad radius • minimum $20 a Week • STEAK • SEAFOOD • PASTA • GREEK DISHES

CALL TOD A FOR YOUR Y RESERVAT ION!

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604-536-8244 #118 - 1959 - 152nd ST. • OPEN AT 11 AM • FULLY LICENSED

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$

199.98

PASTA VILLA

98¢

Macaroni, Fettucine

Lots of New designs to choose from.

$

4.98

Check out our NEW Organic Food Section! Many items and more on the way.

Always the Best Value In Town!

1350 Johnston Road, White Rock 604-536-1199 MON. TO FRI. 9-6 9:3 AM - 6 PM • SUN. 11 AM - 5 PM 9 SAT. 9:30 ENTER TO WIN A $50.00 GIFT CARD! Draw Made Every Wednesday. No Purchase Necessary. See in-store for details or visit our website

www.dealsworld.com

PEACE PORTAL 3 Father's Day PAR

Father’s Day Specials!

8oz New York Steak & Crab....

$

Sunday, June 15th

Let’s Celebrate Father’s Day!

Every Wednesday 5-8pm

Enjoy a PAPA burger FREE with the purchase of a Papa Burger Combo at the regular price.

When you bring Dad to play, Dad Plays FREE!*

$3 Teen Burgers

Sunday, June 15th only

* son or daughter must play too!

during Car Show

2014 GREEN FEES

at Semiahmoo Mall & King George Blvd. locations. + Live Entertainment + 50’s 60’s Music DJ + Classic Cars & Trucks + Muscle Cars + Motorcycles

+ Free Beverage for all Participating + Hourly Great Prize Draw Classic Car Owners + Photo with the A&W Root Bear + Free Kid’sTreat + Free Menu Items at Car Show Time + and Much More..... + Free Burgers (with coupon redemption)

Come and join the fun at A&W 2303 King George Boulevard • 604-538-8807 1 Small Sweet Potato Fries

with spicy chipotle mayo

FREE T TM

1 Small A&W Root Beer

FREE with purchase of any burger at regular price TM

Onion Rings

Mama Burger

$1.99

FREE

Enjoy our fresh, hand-made Onion Rings for only $1.99

TM

with purchase of a Mama Burger at regular price

TM

Valid only during Car Show Times

Valid only during Car Show Times

Valid only during Car Show Times

Valid only during Car Show Times

at 2303 King George Blvd. location ONLY. No Cash Value. One Coupon per customer. Price plus tax.

at 2303 King George Blvd. location ONLY. No Cash Value. One Coupon per customer. Price plus tax.

at 2303 King George Blvd. location ONLY. No Cash Value. One Coupon per customer. Price plus tax.

at 2303 King George Blvd. location ONLY. No Cash Value. One Coupon per customer. Price plus tax.

9 HOLE

Early Bird Specials $ 00

5 off

Weekday $13 Weekend $15

18 HOLE

$20 $24

Saturday & Sunday Only Teeoff before 10 a.m.

«

17065 - 4th Ave., Surrey •

538-1892


24 www.peacearchnews.com

Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace Arch News

PUBLIC NOTICE

2014 Capital Construction Program Every year under Council’s direction, the City of Surrey’s Engineering Department initiates a number of capital construction projects. The projects for 2014 are depicted on the map, on the opposite page. These projects include roads, drainage, sewer, and water projects that maintain the City’s existing infrastructure and support growth and development in the City. Below are some of the 2014 projects and their benefits to residents and businesses in Surrey. tUJNFMZSFQBWFNFOUPGBSUFSJBM DPMMFDUPSBOEMPDBMSPBET JODMVEJOH,JOH(FPSHF#PVMFWBSE "WFOVF "WFOVF  88 Avenue and 152 Street to help minimize long-term maintenance costs tSFQMBDFBMMDPQQFSTUSFFUMJHIUXJSFXJUIBMVNJOVNBMMPZUPEFUFSXJSFUIFGU tDPOUJOVFEDPOTUSVDUJPOPGUIF3PCFSUT#BOLSBJMXBZPWFSQBTTFTBU4USFFU "WFOVF 4USFFU BOE4USFFU DPNQMFUJPOCZ4FQUFNCFS  tVQHSBEFTUPUIFVQMBOE1BUUVMMPBOE#PMJWBSBSFBESBJOBHFOFUXPSL tDPOTUSVDUJPOPGPWFSLJMPNFUFSTPGXBUFSNBJOUPNFFUUIFXBUFSTVQQMZEFNBOETPGUIFHSPXJOHQPQVMBUJPOJO4VSSFZ 12556 12700 New City Hall 12820 13269 City Centre 12843 14142 12844 12845 12902 12904 Drainage Construction Projects 12926 148 St & Hyland Cr 12977 6247 McBride Dr: Grosvenor Rd. - King Rd 12987 6748 Grosvener Rd: 141A St - 141A St / King Rd 12992 6749 Fraser Hwy - 56 Ave (Hwy 10) 13032 8010 48 Ave: 168 St - 184 St 13040 8663 143 St: 103 Ave - 104 Ave 13087 12408 160 St & Colebrook Rd 13136 12745 136 St: 111 Ave; Crestview Dr; Alpen St; 13278 12942 Harper Rd 13285 South of Hwy 10 to Cloverdale Pump Station 13287 12950 026 Ave from 172 St to 176 St 13288 13041 13568 Crescent Rd 13295 13067 84 Ave - 85A Ave, 122 St - 123 St 13308 13076 16335 - 14 Ave 13309 13293 050 Ave & 168 St (west) 13310 13300 180 St & Redwood Dr 13311 13301 137B St: lot 9699 13343 13302 111 Ave & 124 St 13347 13322 2594 - 192 St 13348 13340 080 Avenue & Serpentine River 13349 13452 052 Ave: 160 St - 164 St 13355 13453 Crescent Beach Shore 13356 13487 157th Street & 68th Avenue 13359 13496 6154 - 140 Street 13361 13607 168 St. between Serpentine River & 72 Ave 13362 14146 Span Rd and Tannery Rd 13364 14344 23 Ave, 22A Ave and Edgewood Drive 13366 14350 187 St to 192 St 13373 14397 108 Ave/132 St & 106 Ave/128 St 13374 14417 13380 13444 13480 13481 Roads Construction Projects 13482 108 Ave & City Parkway 13483 2994 96 Ave: 168 St - 17500 blk 13484 8963 76 Ave & 135 St 13515 9612 16 Ave: King George Blvd - Hwy 99 13518 10626 16 Ave & Hwy 99 13521 10637 5200 blk 152 St 13523 11225 KG Blvd: 32 Ave Div - 3328 13529 11736 60 Ave & 128 St 13530 11756 52 Ave: 188 St - 190 St (south) 13531 11764 64 Ave at 13300 blk 13574 11932 168 St - 170A St (Barnston Greenway) 13579 11977 192 St & 52 Ave 13596 11989 196 St (5200 blk) 13601 11990 54 Ave (19300 blk) 13609 12025 136 St: Marine Dr - 16 Ave 14061 12215 82 Ave & 160 St 14101 12299 King George Blvd & 88 Ave 14122 12307 96 Ave & 168 St 14124 12312 14125 Colebrook Rd (north): 131A St - King George 12460 14126 Blvd 14130 128 St: Hurdle Cr - 76 Ave 12474 14131 72 Ave: King George Blvd - 138 St 12551

District Energy Construction Projects

20 Ave: 140 St - 152 St 65A Ave: 134 St - 135 St 25 Ave: lot 12523 - 126 St 94 Ave: 152 St - 154 St 101 Ave: Semiahmoo Rd - 131 St 110A Ave: 14500 blk - 146 St Whalley Blvd at 105A Ave Kenmore Dr at Wildflower Greenway (93A Ave) 109 Ave: 15852 - 159 St 24 Ave & Hwy 15 108 Ave & 156 St 70B Ave & 128 St 65 Ave & 185 St Musqueam Dr & 112 Ave (north) 88 Ave: 176 St - 188 St 140 St - 144 St (Surrey Lake Greenway) 64 Ave & 126 St 150 St & 10700 blk 18A Ave & 148 St 17 Ave & 148 St Tannery Rd: Dyke Rd - Timberland Rd Fraser Hwy: 19500 blk (S Side) 70B Ave & 133 St 70B Ave & 134 St 164 St: 24 Ave - 28 Ave (W Side) 140 St at 82 Ave Left Turn Bay 136 St: 111 Ave - Crestview Dr Crestview Dr: 136 St - Alpen Pl Harper Rd: Grosvenor Rd - Bentley Rd 148 St: 33A Ave (north) Bayview St: McBride Ave - Beecher St 60 Ave: 150 St (200m east) 92 Ave: 172 St (east and west) 125 St: 100 Ave - South 78A Ave: 164 St -164B St 164 St: North of 78A Ave King George Blvd: Hall Rd - 73 Ave 64 Ave: 144 St - 146 St 32 Ave: 192 St - 196 St 28 Ave & 160 St BC Parkway Street Lighting 84 Ave: 160 St - lot 16042 137A St: 105A Ave - 107A Ave 146 St - 148 St - 54 Ave - 56 Ave 64 Ave & 140 St King George Blvd & 128 St (east bound) 152 St: 64 Ave - 72 Ave 24 Ave: 170 St - 176 St Scott Rd: Old Yale Rd - Park and Ride Lot Bentley Rd: Larner Rd - Hilton Rd 109 Ave: 143A St - 144 St Robin Cr (112 Ave) / Hwy 1 (east) Tannery Rd at Scott Rd 121A St at 7400 blk 168 St at 57 Ave: Cross-walk 60 Ave: 12855 - 12953 King George Blvd at 10100 blk 102A Ave: 149A St - 150 St 20 Ave: 128 St - 131 St 88 Ave & 130 St King George Blvd & 76 Ave King George Blvd & 76 Ave King George Blvd & 88 Ave 78 Ave: 134 St - King George Blvd 106 Ave at 130 St and 13100 blk

14154 14155 14156 14157 14158 14160 14161 14315 14316 14318 14347 14376 14395 14396 14398 14399 14416 14418 14440 14441 14442 14443 14444 14445 14446 14447 14448 14449 14450 14451 14452 14454 14455 14456 14457 14458 14459 14460 14461 14463 14467 14468 14469 14470 14488

Fraser Hwy & 144 St 80 Ave & 192 St 68 Ave & 126 St 72 Ave & 125 St 64 Ave & 125 St 132 St & 105 Ave Pedestrian Signal 152 St & 17A Ave Pedestrian Signal 128 St: South of King George Blvd Old Yale Rd & 124 Street Bridgeview Dr & 115 Ave 146 St: 6119 - 61A Ave 88 Ave & 158 St: Special Pedestrian Crossing 64 Ave: Scott Rd - KG Blvd 152 St: Hwy 10 - 60 Ave 104 Ave: 150 St - 152 St Scott Rd: 67 Ave - 70 Ave 144 St: 58 Ave - 5900 blk University Dr & 102 Ave: Special Ped. Signal 72 Ave: 138 St - 140 St 128 St: 72 Ave - 76 Ave 128 St: 76 Ave - 88 Ave 32 Ave: 175 St - 176 St 104 Ave: 123A St - 124A St 184 St: 73 Ave - 80 Ave 72 Ave: Scott Rd - 128 St 72 Ave: 130 St - King George Blvd 20 Ave: 140 St - 146 St 29A Ave: 184 St - west 28 Ave: 132 St - west 65 Ave: 18604 - 188 St 108 Ave: 156 St - 157 St 108 Ave: 164 St - 16697 108 Ave 132 St: 56 Ave - Hwy 10 142 St: 62 Ave - 64 Ave 194 St: south of 65 Ave Prince Charles: 128 St - Glengarry 68 Ave: 194 St - 196 St 162 St: 64 Ave - 67 Ave 67 Ave: 192 St - 193 St 60 Ave: 128 St - 12953 122 St at 96 Ave: Pedestrian Signal 70A Ave at 124 St: Special Ped. Crossing 69A Ave at 124 St: Special Ped. Crossing 150 St at 24 Ave: Special Pedestrian Crossing 61A Ave: 180 St - 181A St

Sewer Construction Projects 6495 7733 9391 11266 12331 12332 12536 12726 12729 13020 13369 13370 13499

102 Ave: 126 - 127 St 159A St: lot 3753 141A St: lot 7977 - 78A Ave & 144 St 126 St: 099 Ave - Robson Creek at the park around 9970 block 64 Ave / 152 St 18 Ave / Ocean Park Rd 15303 Croydon Dr King George Blvd: 26 Ave - 28 Ave King George Blvd: 26 Ave - lot 2678 160 St & 8 Ave 102 Ave: 124 - 124A St 124 St: 102 - 103A Ave 12388 Patullo Pl

13556 14150 14430

143A St: 7870 - 7912 Lower Tynehead 125 St: 103 Ave - 104 Ave

Water Construction Projects 4949 4952 5251 5264 5268 5320 9906 9923 9924 9935 9947 9963 9967 10382 10385 10388 10401 10408 10411 10434 10436 10437 10438 10683 11513 11515 11517 11532 11536 11602 11605 11617 11621 12346 12495 12532 12633 12673 12674 12675 12676 12677 12679 12681 12911 13118 13120 13471 13477 14060

132 St: 76 - 78 Ave 121 St: 070 - 070A Ave 71 - 71A Ave: 142 - 143 St 93 Ave: 124A - 127 St Beaver Dr: 102 Ave - Centre Dr 143 St: 72A Ave - 73A Ave 24 Ave: 150 St - King George Blvd 152 St: 018 Ave - 022 Ave 16 Ave: King George Blvd - Hwy 99 (east) 94 Ave: 126 - 127 St 57 Ave: 135 St - 135A St 134A St: 93 Ave - 93A Ave 128A St: 56A Ave - 57 Ave 98 Ave: 130 St - 132 St 123 St: 095 - 095A Ave 129 St: 87 Ave - 88 Ave 141A St: 70 Ave - 71A Ave 150 St: 94 Ave - 96 Ave 151A St: 95A Ave - 94 Ave 94 Ave: 149A St - 151A St 95 Ave: 123 - 124 St 95A Ave: 123 - 124 St 95A Ave: 150 St - 151A St 58A Ave: 135 St - 135A St, 135A St: 58A Ave - 59 Ave 138 St: 068 - 072 Ave Grandview Pump Station 72 Ave: 140 - 146 St 24 Ave: lot 16667 Scott Rd / 110 Ave 128 St: 76 - 90 Ave 155A St: 102A Ave - lot 10301 80 Ave: 120 St - lot 12442 80 Ave: lot 12442 - 128 St 133A St: lot 9309 - lot 9339 89 Ave: 13598 - King George Blvd 176 St: lot 5333 - lot 4654, 48 Ave: 17188 176 St 98A Ave: 118 - 118B St; 118B St: 98A - 99 Ave; 99Ave: 121 St: 95A - 95 Ave 124 St: 100 - 99 Ave 124A St: 93 - 92 Ave 124B St: 100 - 99A Ave 125 St: 100 - 99A Ave 126 St: 99A - 99 Ave; 99 Ave: 124 - 128 St 127A St: 95 - 94 Ave; 94A Ave: 127 - 127A St 24 Ave: 148 - 152 St Scott Rd/Old Yale Rd Industrial Rd: 112 - 112A Ave Lincoln Dr: 150 - 152 St 152 St: Croydon Dr - 3231 Semiahmoo Rd: Old Yale Rd - 102 Ave

Since some inconveniences to the general public and motorists are unavoidable and may occur during construction, your patience and understanding is appreciated. For more information on these projects, please refer to the City of Surrey's website at www.surrey.ca/ccp, or call the Engineering Department at (604) 591-4146. Further information on road closures and construction delays is available at http://www.translink.ca/en/Getting-Around/Driving/Traffic-Map.aspx

www.surrey.ca/ccp


Peace Arch News Tuesday, June 10, 2014

www.peacearchnews.com 25

PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE

FRASE R

VE R RI ER AS

13295

11536

14344

12633

14417

11602 10437

CORPORATION OF DELTA

12675

14442 11617

4949

12312

10438

4952

14447

FR AS E

14469

14376

R

HW

13087

88 AVE

Y 13481

9391

13556

14158

13364

5320

72 AVE

14146

11517

13518

10401 11513

12700

CORPORATION OF DELTA

14395

13374

14456

13032

14460 12331

14451

13308

14396

14416

HWY 10

13483

8010

11989 12025

12950

56 AVE

11225

13453

12745

CITY OF LANGLEY

12460

11764

13300

12532

48 AVE

8663

HWY 15

99 7733

G

13356 14450

12820

13311

Provincial and GVTA funding (for road projects) $6.6 million

32 AVE

Other Sources $1.2 million

12556 13287

9923

24 AVE 13301

14161

13288

16 AVE

10626

BOUNDARY BAY

9924

8 AVE

13340 12977

14350

14448

12215

13521

14350 14350

9906

10637

13293

CITY OF WHITE ROCK

8 AVE

www.surrey.ca/ccp

196 ST

192 ST

PACIFIC (TRUCK) BORDER CROSSING

184 ST

DOUGLAS (PEACE ARCH) BORDER CROSSING

176 ST

168 ST

160 ST

152 ST

144 ST

136 ST

BRITISH COLUMBIA WASHINGTON

LEGEND 2014 Capital Construction Projects District Energy Drainage Roads

13020

SEMIAHMOO BAY

120 ST

0 AVE

11515 11532

12536

12911

14101

13041

12729

14470

12332

13380

Utility Funding (sewer, water and drainage) $22.6 million

14449

13444

12726

24 AVE

14397

14443

D V BL

13487

16 AVE

13477

E RG EO G

32 AVE

13355

IN K

13067

Development Cost Charges (DCCs) $35.3 million

40 AVE

TOWNSHIP OF LANGLEY

11736

The funding for the 2014 Capital Program is as follows: Cost Sharing $8.3 millon

General Revenue (for roads) $20.9 million

Y

MUD BAY

The expenditures, by service, are as follows: Drainage $8.3 million Roads $63.4 million Sewer $6.7 million Water $16.5 million

48 AVE

W H

40 AVE

The map shows the location of the various capital construction projects. The 2014 Capital Construction Program has a budget of $94.9 million. The number beside each project corresponds to the project listing on the opposite page.

11990 13596

14455

64 AVE

14488

9947

9967

14457

13359

10683

14459

14461

6247

14347

13607

13601

56 AVE

13484

11932

14463

11756

80 AVE

14445

12551 14440 5251

13278

12992

14155 13452

13496

64 AVE

196 ST

96 AVE

13361

13366 14130

L CHANNE

8963

9391

13310

14156

ER

12843

13136

13309

14468

R IV

112 AVE

104 AVE

PARSON'S

12299

13373

ER

10411 10434

14125

14441 14157

AS

BARNSTON ISLAND

Y1

13343

12474

14446

192 ST

184 ST

176 ST 17 )

9612 14124

13579

14399

Y

FR

HW 10408

ยน

11977

11605

14126 12307

11621

14454 14452

14061

12495

KING GEORGE BLVD

13076

(H

W

12926

14398 12408

14458

10388

CITY OF PITT MEADOWS

13471

14154

9935 5264

88 AVE

72 AVE

13285

12904

12346 9963

14122

80 AVE

12987

13302

12681

12673 10385 10436

13531

12845

13482

13480

14131

PR

13530

13529 2994

14444 14430 14160 12902 14142 13574 13269 13370 6495 14142 13369 14418 14060 5268 14150 13362 12844 13609 12676 12674 11266 13480 10382 12677 12679 14467

96 AVE

12942 13347 13349

14417

14316

13118

128 ST

104 AVE

13480 14315

13499 13523

SF

13348

13322 13515

13120

FR

112 AVE

13040

RIVER

6748

6749

14318

DOUGLAS ISLAND

TOWNSHIP OF LANGLEY

CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER

168 ST

CITY OF COQUITLAM

CITY OF PORT COQUITLAM

160 ST

152 ST

144 ST

136 ST

120 ST

128 ST

2014 Capital Construction Program

0 AVE

Sewer Water


26 www.peacearchnews.com 26 www.peacearchnews.com

Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace Peace Arch Arch News News

news

Anonymous donor gives family $18,000 for rescue canine

5-year Custom Jakob gets life-saving dog Blend Mortgage

Kevin Diakiw Black Press

A three-year-old Cloverdale boy with a rare disorder that causes potentially fatal seizures will get a life-saving rescue dog, thanks to a generous donor who submitted more than $18,000 for the cause. Jakob Chambers suffers from Tuberous Sclerosis Complex (TSC), which causes tumours to grow throughout his entire body. “He has too many tumours to count,” says his mom, Sheri Chambers. They cause several seizures a day for Jakob, causing his eyes to roll and his head to drop. He also sometimes suffers more serious neural events, known as status seizures, which throw him into prolonged convulsions and are potentially lethal. When they occur, he needs to be turned on his side and has to get medical assistance immediately. That’s where a seizure dog from 4 Paws for Ability comes in. The Xenia, Ohio company trains dogs to detect seizures, push victims on their side and run for help. The cost is at least $14,000. Late last month, a philanthropic family anonymously donated $18,000 to the family website, meaning Jakob’s dog starts training now. Sheri says when she and Jakob learned about the generous gift, the party started. “We had way too many chocolate chip cookies in celebration,” Sheri says. “And he did a nice little painting for

5 9 2% blended * rate

Evan Seal photo

Thanks to an anonymous donor, Cloverdale’s Jakob Chambers will get a service dog, which will help him deal with Tuberous Sclerosis Complex. them (the donors)… he’s excited of course.” The family’s church is also holding a fundraiser so they will be able to travel to Ohio to get the dog.

On Sunday, June 22 at 7 p.m., WestWinds Community Church is holding the event at 6331 176 St. It will include a silent auction, door prizes,

circus performers, food and more. For tickets or more information, contact WestWinds Community Church 604-576-9407.

H I S T O R I C S T E W A R T FA R M

Strawberry Tea Book your group or gather friends to enjoy tea, local strawberries and hand-churned ice cream served on the verandah of the heritage farmhouse. Must pre-register at 604-592-6956. 1 session $15 6+ yrs Wed, June 18-Sat, June 21 1:00pm-2:00pm 13723 Crescent Road 604-592-6956

Talk to us today about Custom Blend Mortgages—created by you, for you. PLUS

$1,000 move-in bonus

604 517 0100

Louise McKnight 604.531.4000

wscu.com/blend

www.bchomequest.com

Bay Realty Ltd.

www.surrey.ca/heritage

*Rates are subject to change at any time. Rate shown is a 50/50 blend of Westminster Savings’ variable and Great Rate fixed rates as of April 28, 2014. Rate is not guaranteed over the 5-year term, due to the variable component. Funds must be advanced within 90 days of application date.


Peace Arch News Tuesday, June 10, 2014

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How parents can help youngsters learn to swim showed that whether kids "started lessons at two, three or four years of age," they learned to swim well at "approximately the same mean age of five and a half years." In addition to swimming lessons, parents and other adults can ensure water safety by taking the following precautionary measures: â&#x20AC;˘ Children should never be left unattended in the water. It takes mere inches of water for a youngster to drown. â&#x20AC;˘ In the pool or another body of water, caregivers should be within touching distance of young swimmers to provide help if needed, even if the child is wearing a floatation device. â&#x20AC;˘ Keep rescue equipment by the pool. â&#x20AC;˘ Remove toys from the pool when it's not in use. These toys can attract children who will go in after them. â&#x20AC;˘ A fence around the perimeter of the yard may be mandatory, but a fence around the pool itself is another safety barrier to consider. The fence should feature a self-latching gate. â&#x20AC;˘ Even adults should be watched while swimming. It is always a safe idea to swim with a buddy, so that the other person can get help if something goes wrong.

Although time spent in the water can be refreshing and entertaining, water does present certain hazards, particularly for those who do not know how to swim. Learning to swim, especially at a young age, is adviseable and a great way to remain safe around the water. New research has revealed that swimming instruction for children between the ages of one and four may decrease drowning risk. However, parents should be advised that swimming lessons do not remove all risk. Children still need constant supervision when in and around water. Additionally, learning CPR can be a life-saving measure. Children between the ages of one and three typically do not have the motor coordination to swim effectively. These children can benefit from swim lessons that emphasize getting used to the water, safety and learning some swimming readiness skills. Instruction may involve teaching children how to move their legs and arms and strengthen muscles used for swimming. Children between the ages of four and five may be more developmentally ready for swimming. Such youngsters may move from water-safety lessons to actual swimming with or without support. A study titled "Children's readiness for learning front crawl swimming" published in The Australian Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport

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New Pathways Educational Services for Exceptional Learners South Surrey in park-like setting

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Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace Arch News

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20 under 20 Youth Edition

The young people of South Surrey & White Rock represent the future of this community, and that future would appear to be in very good hands. The Peace Arch News would like to celebrate the best and brightest local leaders of tomorrow with our 20 Under 20 special section publishing June 24. While the range of interests may be broad, all of the young people pro¿led share a common desire to achieve their dreams. Peace Arch News will shine the spotlight on 20 individuals under the age of 20 who are well on their way to playing a role in shaping their community’s future.

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Email us at mgarstin@peacearchnews.com if you know of a young person who deserves to have their story told. Nomination deadline June 1.


Peace Arch Arch News News Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace

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…on the Semiahmoo Peninsula

Blithe Spirit Tickets are on sale now for Peninsula Productions’ latest summer theatre presentation, Noel Coward’s comedy-fantasy Blithe Spirit, July 9-26 at the Coast Capital Playhouse, 1532 Johnston Rd. Following last summer’s hit production of the mystery spoof The Game’s Afoot, the play, directed by Wendy Bollard, follows the misadventures of socialite/novelist Charles Condomine (Ben Odberg), who invites eccentric medium Madame Arcati (Annabel Kershaw) to conduct a seance, hoping to gather material for a new book. The scheme goes sideways – and comedic chaos ensues – when the seance returns the ghost of Charles’ first wife, the temperamental Elvira (Cherise Clark), who seems determined to disrupt his marriage to his second wife, Ruth (Lori Tych). Also featured are Sheila ReaderRomo and Andrew Wood as the Condomines’ friends, the Bradmans, and newcomer Stefania Wheelhouse as Edith, the maid.  Tickets ($25, $18 students and seniors) are available at 604536-7535, at the Playhouse box office, Tuesdays to Saturdays, $1-5 p.m. and online at www. whiterockplayers.ca For more information, visit www.peninsulaproductions.org

Traditional jazz The sounds of Dixieland and retro jazz continue through the summer with the Red Beans and Rice Jazz Band, in with regular sessions from 3 to 6 p.m. most Sundays at the Royal Canadian Legion Crescent Branch 240 (2643 128 St.) during the hiatus from the White Rock Traditional Jazz Society programme. Admission is $10. Band members include leader Rice Honeywell Sr. (or pinchhitter Leigh Smith) on cornet and vocals, Gerry Green (reeds), Ray Batten (trombone, vocals), and Casey Tolhurst (bass). Red Beans & Rice can also be caught at Porter’s Bistro, 21611 48 Ave., in Langley’s historic Murrayville, most Friday nights from 7 p.m. (call ahead to confirm and for reservations at 604-530-5297).

Barefoot in the Park White Rock Players Club’s next production, Neil Simon’s Barefoot In The Park, directed by Marko Hohlbein, runs until June 21 at Coast Capital Playhouse, 1532 Johnston Rd. Performances are at 8 p.m., with a June 15 matinee at 2:30 p.m. The comedy, about the stresses of newlywed life in a bizarrely run-down New York apartment building without an elevator, features Rebecca Strom as romantic and impulsive Corrie Bratter and Players Club artistic director Ryan Mooney as her new husband, proper, overly-cautious

up surrounded by traditional crafts such as crochet and fineneedle embroidery, but has latterly concentrated on naive paintings inspired by everyday life in a rural setting, featuring bold colours and whimsical simplicity. Canadian artist Eibner has followed a long journey of artistic development, including work in sculpture and pottery, before focusing on fused and stained glass as her preferred medium. The gallery is open daily from noon to 6 p.m. For more information, call 604-536-6460.

Good Day Sunshine Arts-friendly Good Day Sunshine Café, 100-2950 King George Blvd., features regular exhibitions by local arists, plus a live music open mic hosted by Dennis Peterson the first and third Saturday of each month, occasional solo-to-trio concerts on other Saturdays, a monthly ‘art journal jam’ with Violette Clark, and painting workshops with Ellen Bradley-Cheung once or twice a month. For more information on all events, call 778-989-0369.

Strange seance

Beverly Malcom photo

From left, Stefania Wheelhouse (Edith the maid); Ben Odberg (Charles Condomine); Annabel Kershaw (Madame Arcati) and Lori Tych (Ruth Condomine) appear in Peninsula Productions upcoming version of Noel Coward’s Blithe Spirit at Coast Capital Playhouse.

lawyer Paul Bratter. Cindy Peterson plays Corrie’s widowed mother, Mrs. Banks, who Corrie sets up on a blind date with their eccentric, bohemian neighbour, Victor Velasco (Raymond Hatton), who thinks nothing of walking ledges and sneaking through his neighbours’ apartments to break into his own perpetually-locked residence. Costume design is by Suzanne de Pencier, with set design by Dave Carroll and properties by Rosemary Schuster. Tickets are $18, $16 (students, seniors and Coast Capital members) including taxes and fees, and are available from 604-536-7535 or online at www. whiterockplayers.ca

each year. The centre is open Monday through Thursday 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m., Friday 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Young artists

Snowbird

A group exhibition of work by young artists is being presented by the City of White Rock and Semiahmoo Arts until June 13 at White Rock Community Centre, 15154 Russell Ave. Youth Artists from the Semiahmoo Peninsula features work by students from Earl Marriott Secondary, Semiahmoo Secondary, White Rock Christian Academy and Southridge Secondary. The juried show features awards ($55 first prize, $30 second and $10 third) plus a people’s choice award to be presented at the conclusion of the exhibition. The exhibition is part of White Rock and Semiahmoo Arts’ ongoing Art on Display program, which presents between five and eight themed and juried shows

Nova Scotia singer Laura Gillespie presents Snowbird, her tribute to ‘Canada’s Sweetheart’ – singer-songwriter Anne Murray – June 13 at 3 p.m. and 8 p.m. at Blue Frog Studios, 1328 Johnston Rd. All the hits of Murray’s 40-year, 24-Juno career will be there as Gillespie evokes the signature style of her fellow Nova Scotian with songs like Cotton Jenny, Danny’s Song, Could I Have This Dance, You Needed Me, A Love Song and, of course, Snowbird. Tickets are available at www. bluefrogstudios.ca or 604-5423055.

Larger Than Life The drawing group Larger Than Life’s latest group show – a collection of portraits in different media – continues until June 29 at the Newton Cultural Centre, 13530 72 Ave. Office hours are 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. every day, except statutory holidays. For more information, call 604-594-2700, email info@ artscouncilofsurrey.ca or visit www.artscouncilofsurrey.ca

Ladies of the Blues White Rock Blues Society presents Ladies of the Blues,

featuring Sibel Thrasher, Dalannah Gail Bowen and Deb Rhymer, Saturday, June 21, 8 p.m. at the Rhumba Room of the Pacific Inn, 1160 King George Blvd. Tickets ($20) are available at Surfside Guitars, Tapestry Music, online at surreyarts.ca Information at 604-542-6515.

Beach House Theatre Live theatre returns to Crescent Beach this summer as Beach House Theatre Society presents its third season of Shakespeare and more in a state-of-the-art tent setting. This year’s productions are The Comedy of Errors (Aug. 12-17, 8 p.m.) and the family-oriented The Three Munschketeers (Aug. 11-15, 11 a.m.). For reservations and information, email tickets@ beachhousetheatre.org

Mind and Matter Currently featured at the Arnold Mikelson Mind and Matter Gallery (13743 16 Ave.) are works by painter Georgina Johnstone, country folk artist Ilona Fekete, and fused-glass artist Valerie Eibner. English born and raised, Johnstone studied printed textile design and the history of costume, but began exploring other art media after she moved to Canada in 1973. Her landscapes, seascapes, still-lifes and floral studies, available as originals, or in giclee prints, are mainly in acrylics. Hungarian-born, Fekete grew

Singers wanted Pacific Showtime Men’s Chorus, based in Ocean Park, rehearses Monday nights at 7:30 p.m. at St. Mark’s Church, 12953 20 Ave. The small community chorus of experienced singers is currently seeking new members for all vocal ranges: lead, tenor, baritone and bass. Offering a big sound in a variety of musical styles, Pacific Showtime has been featured at a many different Lower Mainland events, including show productions, concerts and private functions. The repertoire is designed to include songs and a singing style that appeal to a wide variety of music preferences, with emphasis on entertainment value, and chance to develop singing skills while having fun and enjoying camaraderie. Male singers are invited to attend rehearsals to check out the group and, hopefully, join in. For more, call 604-536-5292 or email leighand@shaw.ca

Symphonists sought Now celebrating its 30th concert season, the Fraser Valley Symphony is seeking new members in the violin, viola and percussion sections, but also welcomes inquiries from other interested professional calibre musicians. Performing alongside world class instrumental and vocal soloists, the orchestra provides an opportunity for auditioned musicians to present a variety of music to audiences throughout the region. Rehearsals are held on Monday evenings, in Abbotsford. For more information, ontact info@fraservalleysymphony.org or call 604-859-3877.


32 www.peacearchnews.com 32 www.peacearchnews.com

Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace Peace Arch Arch News News

arts & entertainment

Fashion statement turns burlap into prom dress

Turning rags to riches for orphans Evan Seal Black Press

Surrey high school student Courtney Barich and 40 of her classmates and teachers travelled to the Philippines during spring break to help build houses there. Now, she’s decided to break from grad tradition and raise money for others rather than spend money on herself. After spotting a $700 dress of her dreams, Barich couldn’t help but think about the small orphanage she had visited and how it needed help far more than she needed a dress. “That’s just crazy money to spend on a

dress for one night,” Barich said. She talked about it with her mother, who said, “You could wear a potato sack and you would still look good.” So Barich – who plans to return to Saint Martin De Porres orphanage, home to more than 170 children – decided to wear a burlap sack to her grad dance at Holy Cross Regional High School and raise as much money as she could. She contacted the Art Institute of Vancouver to see if any students would be interested in helping her turn her burlap sack into a dress, and fashion design graduate Suman

Faulkner stepped up. Faulkner has seen many grads spend big money on outfits, hair and makeup, and she felt the idea was a worthy cause. “I saw the Facebook post,” said Faulkner. “And thought, ‘what a great idea for a grad to do this, raise money for others.’” With ideas from Barich, Faulkner came up with a hand-made design using burlap material. Despite being highly

allergic to burlap, Faulkner was able to finish the dress in two weeks, complete with extensive lining and hand-embroidered flowers. “I wanted her to feel comfortable,” Faulkner said. “The concept and the garment are still the same, it’s still burlap. The design is mine, but she would have worn anything for her cause.” Barich had an initial fundraising goal of $10,000. As of last week, she reached $7,500.

“Even though I haven’t raised what I wanted yet, I’m still in shock I was able to raise as much as I did,” she said. “Hopefully I can raise the remainder before I leave for the Philippines in September. I just hope this money can help the children.” The dress is now on display at the Art Institute of Vancouver. To donate, visit Barich’s Facebook page at Courtney’s Burlap Grad or www. Photos courtesy of Darian Wong courtneysburlapgrad.ca Courtney Barich in her custom burlap dress.

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…on the Semiahmoo Peninsula

Kenyan runner runs 10-km route nearly two minutes faster than rest of field

Rotich runs away with Sandcastle title Nick Greenizan Sports Reporter

A new route did little to slow down the field at the Sandcastle City Classic 10K Sunday. This year’s run – the route for which was altered this year due to construction along Marine Drive – was won by Kenyan runner Solomon Rotich, who set a blistering pace and finished in 31 minutes, 44 seconds. Rotich’s time was two minutes and 40 seconds faster than that of the second-place finisher, Vancouver’s Evan Elder. The final spot on Sunday’s podium went to White Rock runner Chris Barth, who placed third with a time of 34:54. Barth did not run last year’s Sandcastle City Classic, but is no stranger to the event, having finished fourth in 2012. The annual race – which is hosted by the Semiahmoo Sunrunners and is part of the Timex BC Road Running Series – began Sunday morning in a residential area of Crescent Park, and runners wound their way south to finish at Centennial Park in White Rock. In previous years, the race finished along the Marine Drive waterfront. Prior to the race, organizer Tina HansenBaker suggested Rotich would be the man to beat, considering the speedy Kenyan was coming off a win in the previous Timex series race, the Shaughnessy 8K run in late May. He also won a recent 10-km race in Calgary and was sixth in April’s Vancouver Sun Run. He is the second Kenyan runner to win the race in as many years; Paul Kimugul – winner of this year’s Sun Run – won last year’s Sandcastle Classic in a time of 30:44. Other local runners to fare well on the new course were Surrey’s Jordan Gin, who was fourth overall and first in the under-20 division with a time of 36:09. Surrey’s Jaime Reston, who clocked a time of 37:43; and Drew Nicholson, who ran the route in 37:52, also finished in the top-10, while Bass Spender was 11th, in 38:17. The first woman to cross the finish line was Vancouver’s Jen Moroz, who was sixth overall with a time of 37:18. Fellow Vancouver runner Georgia Russell was second, in 39:35, while Surrey’s Alexandra Stastuk was third, in 40:18. Other Surrey and White Rock runners included Joshua Weiss (38:50), Davey Gin (40:42), Curtis and Matthew Christopherson (both 42:36) and Tracey Corbett (43:34). For full results, visit www.startlinetiming. com and click the ‘Sandcastle Classic’ link.

Boaz Joseph photos

Clockwise from left: Kenyan runner Solomon Rotich was the first to cross the finish line; runners bolt from the start line in a Crescent Park neighbourhood; Vancouver’s Jen Moroz is the first woman to cross the finish line at Centennial Park.

Smith, Thind added to provincial U16 roster for Heidelberg sevens tournament

South Surrey duo set to rep B.C. on German pitch

Michael Smith

Jared Thind

A pair of South Surrey rugby players boarded a plane bound for Germany Monday, where they’ll suit up for B.C.’s U16 Elite Youth Sevens rugby team on an international stage. Earl Marriott Secondary’s Michael Smith and Southridge’s Jared Thind are two of 11 players set to compete in the Heidelberg Junior International Sevens tournament, an event that features teams from Europe,

Africa and across North America. Smith and Thind were chosen for the team by head coach Shane Thompson after a lengthy selection process that included tryouts in Victoria and the Lower Mainland. The competition at the tournament, which runs June 14-15, will be fierce, said Thompson, who is no stranger to German rugby, having taken teams there in the past. “This is a great tournament that

has included junior national teams from Romania and Kenya as well as provincial teams from across Germany,” Thompson said. “The strongest team in recent years is always the French Toulouse Junior Academy.” B.C.’s Elite Sevens team has previously toured to Vegas and Hong Kong. This will be the first European tour in the program’s history.  It’s because of that experience that

Thompson expects his team to be competitive when the games begin next week. “This is a strong group and many of them played rep Sevens in the BC Summer Games in 2012,” Thompson added. “A number of them have also been playing senior high school rugby at the recent provincials and have shown they are able to compete at a high level.”  – Nick Greenizan


34 www.peacearchnews.com 34 www.peacearchnews.com

Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace Peace Arch Arch News News

sports

Reetu Johal shines at midfield for Whitecaps program

Wildcat commits to UBC Reetu Johal has agreed to join the University of British Columbia (UBC) Thunderbirds womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s soccer team for the upcoming 2014 Canada West season. A midfielder from Surrey, Johal is a graduate of Tamanawis Secondary and is a standout with the Vancouver Whitecaps FC Elite Program. She was on championship-winning teams at the 2013

Canada Summer Games in Sherbrooke, Que. and the Gothia Cup in Gothenburg, Sweden. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Her playing experience and ability matches our standards and she will make an immediate impact with our program,â&#x20AC;? said UBC assistant coach Mark Eckerle of Johal. The Thunderbirds finished fourth in the Canada West play-

H E R I TA G E S E R V I C E S

offs last season after a 8-1-3 (won-lost-tied) regular season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I chose to attend UBC because of its fine academic programs as well as its remarkable womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s soccer team,â&#x20AC;? said Johal in a press release. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Also, I get to have the oncampus living experience while staying close to home.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Rick Kupchuk

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Peace Arch Arch News News Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace

www.peacearchnews.com 35 35 www.peacearchnews.com

sports

Lawrie’s number retired

VOLUNTEER

Gary Ahuja

FOR THE

Black Press

35TH ANNUAL

After helping put the University of Washington’s softball program on the map, former White Rock Renegade Danielle Lawrie’s name will forever be etched in the Huskies’ history books. On a rainy day in Seattle last month, Lawrie returned to her alma mater with ❝The her family to see tougher her No. 15 jersey things got, retired at Husky the better Softball Stadium. “The tougher Danielle played.❞ things got, the better Danielle Heather Tarr played,” said coach Huskies coach Heather Tarr, who recruited Lawrie to Washington. “She brought softball to the mainstream in the city of Seattle.” Lawrie, 27, was joined at the ceremony by parents Russ and Cheryl, husband Drew Locke and four-month-old daughter Madison. “I didn’t think (having my jersey retired) would happen as quick as it did, so I was a little surprised,” Lawrie said. She became the first ever member of the Huskies softball team to have a number retired. “Washington really did a good job of making it all about my

ALL VOLUNTEERS RECEIVE: • An invitation to our Volunteer Banquet on July 10th Stephen Brashear/Red Box Pictures photo

Danielle Lawrie, with daughter Madison and husband Drew Locke, in front of her retired number graphic at Husky Softball Stadium. family,” Lawrie said. “They made it really, really special.” “It was just a bunch of emotions, and with everyone there and just how much softball has given me and where it has taken me.” Lawrie starred for the Renegades program and was a mainstay with the Canadian national team while also earning an NCAA scholarship.

With the Huskies, Lawrie was one of the most dominant pitchers in the women’s college game. She helped the program win the Women’s College World Series in 2009 and was named the NCAA player of the year both that year and the next. Lawrie finished her collegiate career in 2010 with a 136-42 record, 1,845 strikeouts in 1,097 innings and a 1.20 earned run average.

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NEW WILLS & ESTATES LAW effective MARCH 31, 2014: WHAT DOES IT MEAN FOR YOU? On March 31, 2014, a new law called the Wills, Estates and Succession Act (“WESA”), comes into force in British Columbia. WESA repeals and replaces several existing statutes, including our current Wills Act, Wills Variation Act, Estate Administration Act and Survivorship and Presumption of Death Act, and brings with it a significant overhaul to our existing probate procedures and forms. What does WESA mean for you?

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Many of the reforms brought about by WESA are minor corrections that serve to update and modernize the existing law. Some Acts, such as the Wills Variation Act, are essentially unchanged and are being carried over in their entirety to WESA. Other provisions of WESA, however, represent significant change in the law. For example, WESA introduces a new scheme for how your estate will be distributed if you die without a Will. It also introduces a controversial new section that will potentially allow a court to recognize almost any document as a Will (including electronic records), despite the fact that the document does not comply with the formal requirements which have previously been required (though we caution that it remains to be seen how this section will be interpreted by the courts and how it will effect practice).

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Not necessarily. Wills properly made prior to WESA are not invalidated by the new law and remain in force. For deaths after March 31, 2014, however, the new law will apply to the interpretation of all Wills, whether made before or after WESA, and certain provisions in existing Wills (such as cash gifts made on the death of a surviving spouse) may give rise to double-gifts or other unintended consequence as a result of WESA’s change to our current survivorship laws. As with any important document, it is important to review your Will regularly to ensure it still accurately reflects your intentions, and a change in the law is a good time to conduct such a review to ensure that your wishes will be properly carried out. For more information on the new law or to inquire about reviewing or updating your Will, contact Kim Karras or Kirsten Wharton at BRAWN KARRAS & SANDERSON 604-542-5344 or by email at kimkarras@ bkslaw.com or kwharton@bkslaw.com.


36 www.peacearchnews.com 36 www.peacearchnews.com

sports

Swim club has busy month

Wolves excel in pool Nick Greenizan Sports Reporter

The last few weeks have been busy ones for members of the Pacific Sea Wolves Swim Club, with swimmers competing at a pair of high-profile Lower Mainland meets. In late May, the Sea Wolves were at UBC for the prestigious Mel Zajak Invitational, competing alongside Olympians like American world-record holder Missy Franklin, Canadian Ryan Cochrane and PSW member Hillary Caldwell, the latter of whom was fresh off three weeks of high-altitude training in Flagstaff, Ariz. There were no Sea Wolves on the podium at UBC – and Caldwell did not compete in any finals, instead using the preliminary swims as training exercises – but Mason Lin had the highest finish of the local crew, placing seventh in the men’s 200-m individual medley. He also added a 13th-place showing in the 400-m IM. Darian Fry was among the busiest swimmers at the meet, competing in four events – the 100- and 200-m backstroke, and the 50- and 100-m butterfly. His best finish was in the 100-m back, where he placed 17th. Kevin McDonough was 18th in the 200-m IM, while Lydia Doyon and Bailey Mothe were 17th and 24th, respectively, in the women’s 200-m IM. Rounding out the PSW contingent was Alex Blaskovich, who, in his first meet at that level of competition, had a top-20 finish in the men’s 1,500-m freestyle.

A week prior to the UBC meet, the Sea Wolves fared very well at New Westminster’s Hyack May Youth Festival. Four swimmers pulled off a string of personal-best performances, led by Aaron Zhao, who had seven such times. Horace Liu has six personalbest swims, Stephanie Lee and Katherine Toy had five apiece and Forrest Xie had four. Other standout performances included Doyon, who won silver in the 400-m free; Catherine Grimme, who won gold in the 200-m back and silver in the 100-m back; Isabelle Lei, winner of a silver medal in the 800-m free; and Vanessa Rivas, who had four personal bests and won bronze in the 200-m breaststroke. McDonough won a pair of silver medal – in the 200-m and 400-m IM – while Mothe won the 200-m backstroke event and was third in the 400-m free. Esmee Smit-Anseeuw won gold in the 100-m butterfly, Blaskovich won the 14-15 year-old 1,500-m freestyle while Momi Miljenovich also won silver in the senior 1,500-m free. Fry won bronze in the 100-m back, to round out the medal haul. “We had some absolutely great performances,” said PSW head coach Brad Dingey. Caldwell, meanwhile, left after the Mel Zajak meet to train in San Diego before heading to France, where she’ll compete in a handful of meets in preparation for her summer schedule.

Gear collected The final numbers for Project Beisbol are in. White Rock-South Surrey Baseball Association’s used baseball equipment drive – which was spearheaded by White Rock Tritons’ pitcher Keaton Edwards earlier this spring – wrapped up last week, after one final donation collection day. In total, between the Tritons’ donations and other WRSSBA families, more than 1,000 pounds of gear was collected for underprivileged ball players in Latin America. In total, 178 bats, 45 gloves, 77 batting helmets, 34 pairs of cleats, 220 pairs of baseball pants and 32 sets of catching gear were collected, along with various umpire gear, baseball jerseys, hats, jackets and other miscellaneous items. The equipment will now be shipped to various Latin American countries via Portlandbased Project Beisbol. Edwards is now planning to send emails to other BC Premier Baseball League teams, challenging them to organize similar programs in their own communities. – Nick Greenizan

Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace Peace Arch Arch News News

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COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS 42

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

LOST AND FOUND

108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

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EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 102

FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS 6

IN MEMORIAM GIFTS

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EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

114

Growing Surrey building products company req. Driver/Warehouse Worker with clean BC driver’s license (class 5). Must be able to do heavy lifting and willing to work varied and/or extended hrs. MonFri. Leadership ability, positive attitude, dedication & willingness to learn rewarded with:

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

115

EDUCATION

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 115

EDUCATION

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109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

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COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS 21

COMING EVENTS

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LOST AND FOUND

FOUND LONGINES MENS WATCH on June 2. East Beach. Call to identify 604-531-2451 LOST: LADIES RING, small, 2 interlocking horseshoes with diamonds. 604-531-7309

It is with the deepest sadness that Guy’s family announces his passing in his 96th year on May 27, 2014. He was predeceased by his son Guy Jr., wife Helen (nee Hudson), brother John Wickham Barnes, son in law Mel Jarrett and nephew Dr. Hugh Kerr. He will be lovingly remembered by his daughters Jean Jarrett and Patricia (George Samson), son in law Gordon Parr, his three grandchildren Shayla (Clark Glassford), Ryan (Kristin) Samson and Craig (Jamie) Samson and his four great grandchildren Keaton and Makena Glassford, Madden Samson and Bailey Samson. In 1946 Guy retired from the Royal Canadian Army Medical Corps with the rank of Major and moved from Ontario to British Columbia. He joined the Vancouver General Hospital Anaesthesia Department and it was there he met Dr. Ivan Logan, who became a life long friend. He then moved to the Royal Columbian Hospital Anaesthesia Department in New Westminster where he served from 1947 to 1975. Guy expressed that ” the years that followed were probably the most fun career years”. Along with Dr. Murray Atnikov and Dr. Patrick Debenham they formed Central Anaesthetic Services where Guy worked until he retired in 1986. Guy lived a remarkable life! His compassion and positive attitude, his broad range of interests and his happy demeanor made him a wonderful person to know. His passion for living has inspired us all greatly. He loved his family, fishing, gardening, photography, holidaying and good wine and food. Dad/Grandfather, we will miss you dearly but treasure your memory forever. A gathering of family and friends was held at Victory Memorial Funeral Home In lieu of flowers, Guy asked that donations be made to the Peace Arch Hospital or a charity of your choice.

Victory Memorial Park Funeral Centre. 604-536-6522

KINVIG, William Ewart (Pete) August 4, 1927 - May 17, 2014 Pete Kinvig passed away peacefully on May 17, 2014 surrounded by the love of his family, after a brief stay in hospital. Pete was born in Medicine Hat, Alberta and as a young lad he cultivated his love of music and formed his own dance band in the 1940’s. In 1949 he attended Vancouver Normal School to become a teacher. He was teacher and principal at East Kensington(1950-52) and Johnston Rd.(1953-55) elementary schools in Surrey. In 1955 Pete became the first Music Supervisor for the Surrey School District. He created and developed the music, choral and band programs, hiring some of the finest musicians and teachers to help him share his love of music and to realize his vision of music for all children. Pete attended summer school at UBC and UVIC and attained his BA (education) and his MA (secondary education). He retired in 1980, for health reasons and, in 1981, W. E. Kinvig Elementary was named in his honour. Pete was an Honorary Lifetime member of BC Music Educators Assoc and Surrey Arts Society. Family and friends enjoyed 37 years of Christmas sing-alongs in his home, and countless hours of him ‘tickling the ivories’ on his grand piano. He was always up for a game of crib and a beer, and always had a dog by his side. Pete was devastated by the sudden loss of his wife, Carol, in 1982. He will be sadly missed by his children; Susan Kendall (Rob), Debbie Chow (Duncan), Tom Kinvig (Marg), Pam Kinvig (Jim Fee), Brother-in-law; Keith McMillan (Maryanne), Grandchildren; Jeff (Laura), Courtney (Marc), Lyndsey, Laura, Emily, Matt (Amy), Christine, Chloe, Taylor, Great-grandchildren Elijah, Jeremy, Ayla, Jake and Jack and nieces and nephews. Heartfelt thanks to Dr B Prentice and Dr A Lockhart. A celebration of Pete’s life will be held on Sunday June 22, 2-4 pm. Semiahmoo Fish and Game Club Memorial contributions may be made to the charity of your choice.

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Outgoing? Creative? Motivated? We Want You! Nufloors is growing significantly. We are a full service flooring retailer. We’re fun, energetic and passionate about what we do. Our employees are among the happiest and most skilled in the flooring industry.

PROFESSIONAL SALES ASSOCIATE Previous sales experience is an asset, but more importantly, we’re looking for someone who has passion for designing a beautiful living space.

We Offer Group Benefits, Industry Competitive Wages & Hands On Training. Drop of resume to our Langley location 20771 Langley Bypass or email

info@nuÁoorslangley.com

| Langley


38 www.peacearchnews.com EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 130

HELP WANTED

Tuesday, June 10, 2014, Peace Arch News

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION SALES

156

PERSONAL SERVICES

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

175 CATERING/PARTY RENTALS

236

EXPERIENCED Lane Closure Tech’s and Traffic Control people req’d. immediately. 604-996-2551 or email Traffic_King@shaw.ca

Gregg Distributors Ltd. Is Rapidly Growing! FLAG PERSONS & LANE TECH PERSONNEL

Are YOU Interested in INDUSTRIAL SALES? Outgoing? Motivated?

Summer Students Welcome

WE WILL TRAIN! COMPETITIVE RATES Must Have Valid TCP Certificate, Reliable Insured Vehicle And Provide A Clean Drivers Abstract!

We Want You!

Existing established territory with customer base. Training provided to help achieve your full potential. COMPETITIVE SALARY & BENEFITS PACKAGE Fax Resumes: 604.888.4688 or Email to: info@greggbc.ca or Visit:www.greggdistributors.ca

Please E-mail Resume: grasdald@telus.net

Landscaping Sales & Service Opportunities Up To $400 CASH Daily F/T & P/T Outdoors. Spring / Summer Work. Seeking Honest, Hard Working Staff. www.PropertyStarsJobs.com

139

MEDICAL/DENTAL

PHYSIOTHERAPIST CPTBC Required F/T or P/T. Manual/IMS With 4 Yrs Exp. Ph: 604.541.9245 www.advancedphysio.ca

130

HELP WANTED

CLEANING SERVICES

269

160

TRADES, TECHNICAL

HEAVY DUTY MECHANIC to work in private shop on farm. We have several semi trucks hauling farm products as well as farm tractors. Job would include maintenance on all equipment, as well as repairs as necessary, clutch, wheel seals, some welding, etc. This is a full time year round position. 250 8386630. leolorie@uniserve.com. PCL ENERGY - Now Hiring Journeyperson Pipefitters ($40+/hr) and Scaffolders ($38+/hr) for an industrial project in Vanscoy, SK. LOA of $145/day worked, travel and bonuses paid! We offer competitive wages and benefits. Send resume to: pclenergyjobs@pcl.com.

130

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

GARDENING

287

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

All Your Cleaning Needs

Kristy 604.488.9161

239

FINANCIAL SERVICES

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.

Doing a Renovation or Drywall Repair? Best Prices & Service! Boarding, Taping, Texture paint, Stain removal and Much More! We complete Basements! Carpet & Laminate Flooring Small Jobs Welcome! 25 yrs of exp Free est. & quote! Call Kam @ (604) 551-8047

288 .computer service

.super soil

Tree Pruning, Topping & Removal

Full Landscape & Maintenance Services Insured ~ WCB Over 25 yrs Exp.

s r

A+ Lawn & Garden - Residential & Commercial services. 604.908.3596

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.

SHINE LANDSCAPING *Grass Cutting *Hedge Trimming *Yard Clean *Pruning *Powerrake shinelandscaping@hotmail.com

DRYWALL

Change ugly popcorn ceiling to a Beautiful Clean White Flat Ceiling. Lovely to look at. Update your house and increase it’s value.

Call 778-688-3724

FOR A BEAUTIFUL GARDEN • Garden Design & Installation • Weeding • Pruning • Spring Clean-Up • Maintenance 604-512-4525 www.gardenbuds.ca

JN LANDSCAPING

Lawncare & Garden Maintenance. For a free quote please call Jordan @ 604-789-4952

.summer breeze

283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS

APPLIANCE REPAIRS

Service to fridges, stoves, washers, dryers & dishwashers. Reasonable. Also Appliance Removal Call Mark (604)536-9092

Gutter & Roof Cleaning since 1982. WCB/Liability insurance. Call Simon for prompt service. 604-230-0627

Residential ~ Commercial ~ Strata

236

CLEANING SERVICES We take your Dust Bunnies with us

778-839-8723

PLEASE JOIN US WED., JUNE 4TH AT 7 PM 1475 Anderson Street Centre of Active Living White Rock (next to Centennial Arena, in the Education Room)

Volunteer support is needed for a variety of roles

Dutch Cleaning Lady will clean your home. Reas rate. Weekly/Bi-weekly and Spring Cleaning. 604-534-6020 CLEANING lady available weekly or biweekly, reliable and flexible. Great references available. 778385-2484

260

ELECTRICAL

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

- Acreage Mowing - Lawn Mowing - Fertilizing Programs - Weeding - Pruning / Hedge Trimming - Leaf Clean-up - Garden Design - Yard renovations - WCB Insured

Free Estimates Now signing up 2014 Comm. & Strata Properties.

ELECTRICIAN - Dana Thompson Over 24yrs exp. Res/Comm. Free est. Bonded. #14758 604-353-1519 Low Cost. Same Day Guaranteed. Res/Com. Small job expert. Renos Panel changes ~ 604-374-0062

263 EXCAVATING & DRAINAGE *Bobcat *Mini Excavator *Drain Tile www.lawnranger1990.com Call 604-597-8500

269

FENCING ALL CITY FENCING

All type of fences incl cedar & chain link. Decks & sheds 778-240-0975

287

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

Nathan 604-377-8034 www.LTSSLandscaping.com

SUPREME HEDGES • TREE PRUNING & TOP • HEDGE TRIMMING • Restoration

Mark (778)855-7038 #1 CLEANING SERVICE Saving U Time! Supply Includes. 12 yrs. Exc. Refs. Bondable. 778.386.5476 DETAILED EUROPEAN CLEANING.

Efficient, Reliable, Friendly, Bonded Excellent References with 20 yrs of experience. Call Ivet: 778-235-4070

B & B MOBILE SERVICES

604-536-6620 FAMILY OWNED SINCE 1973

www.BBmoving.ca

$45/Hr

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

329 PAINTING & DECORATING

GUTTER CLEANING, window cleaning, yard cleanup, pressure washing. 20 yrs exp. 778-384-4912

283A

HANDYPERSONS

WHITE ROCK HANDYMAN Repair - Renovate - Organize Build - Design - Electric

SENIOR DISCOUNTS

Small or Large JOBS To Do List? Free Quotes

MaZebah 778-788-7390 30 Yrs. Experience - References HANDYMAN. Very reliable. 20 yrs exp. Senior’s discount. Make a list. CAN DO IT ALL! 604-866-4977

604-307-4553

AT YOUR SERVICE. Carpentry, Concrete, Painting, Rubbish Removal. Call Dave (604)999-5056

287

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

*Seniors Disc. *Insured *26 yrs.

Jay 604-513-8524

287

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

PENINSULA Window Washing Gutter Cleaning Pressure Washing D Inside/Outside Windows D Fully Insured/Licensed D Free Estimates - Seniors Disc. D Friendly - Dependable D Quality Work- Reasonable rates

TM

www.affordablemoversbc.com

.Lawn Dogs

CALL FRIENDLY BENJAMIN 604-230-7928

Peace Arch Appliance

r

AFFORDABLE MOVING

* No Scraping * No Sanding * No Mess

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

Two ladies with all supplies to fit all your house cleaning needs at an amazing price.

August 1-3, 2014

1-4 Bedroom • Internals • Small & Big Moves • Internals SingleItems Items •• Packing • Single Packing Supplies

Call 778-245-5006

JVS Cleaning Service

www.whiterockseafestival.ca

LOCAL & LONG DISTANCE

*Free Estimate *Seniors Discount

VOLUNTEERS

for the 65th Annual

MOVING & STORAGE

MOVING?

Hedge Trimming ~ Disposal

Repairs to all major appliances

Volunteers NEEDED

320

ELECT SERVICES

Call (604)538-9600

163

HOME REPAIRS

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

RANGERS OCEAN PARK APPLIANCE LTD

Marilou Pasion

HANDYMAN with great finishing touch. Carpentry, Tiling Painting, Drywall, etc. Free Est. Call Denis 778-240-2160

A SEMI-RETIRED CONTRACTOR. European trained. Specializing in Reno’s. Local refs. Reasonable Rates. Call 604-532-1710

COMPUTER SERVICES

GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com

206

604.542.7411

for a free estimate. www.aboveallcontracting.ca

778.960.0174 greenheartlandscaping@shaw.ca

Are You $10K Or More In Debt? DebtGo can help reduce a significant portion of your debt load. Call now and see if you qualify. 1-800351-1783

188

Please call Peace Arch News Circulation Department

Call Al at 604-970-7083

778-883-4262

257

3/4 ton cargo van recommended.

Free estimates. Call Mike

.Jim’s Mowing. 310-JIMS (5467).

HELP WANTED

To deliver bundles of papers to carriers in the East end of White Rock, Tuesday and Thursday mornings.

All trades at your disposal within your budget, with timely and quality workmanship.

Lawn Cutting and Beyond

GARDENING

*Spring Clean *Pruning *Gardening *Garden/Shrub Removal *Fencing *Lawn Services. Call 604-597-8500 www.lawnranger1990.com

Weekly • Biweekly • Monthly Residential & Commercial Services ~ Excellent Rates!! * Licensed * Bonded * Insured

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

182

281

A MAID 2 CLEAN

Unique Taste, Unique Menus... Gourmet, Customized Menus Tailored To Your Function...

All your construction needs from full reno’s, new kitchen & baths, to just a quick handyman fix-up.

Dave 604-306-4255 www.watsonconstruction.ca

Eric 604-541-1743

• Home Dinner Parties • Meetings • Funerals • Weddings • B-B-Ques • Birthdays • Anniversaries

Unfiled Tax Returns? Unreported Income? Avoid Prosecution and Penalties. Call a Tax Attorney First! 855-668-8089 (Mon-Fri 9-6 ET)

VOLUNTEERS

281

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

FENCES, DECKS, Home Construction & Repairs Proudly serving White Rock / South Surrey for over 10yrs. Lic. & Ins.

D Windows Out & In D Gutters cleaned In & Out D Pressure Washing D Serving W. Rock for over 30 yrs D Lic. & WCB insured. D Free Est. Seniors Discount

DROP DRIVER WANTED

163

FENCING

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

E & M MAINTENANCE WINDOW WASHING

PROFESSIONAL SALES ASSOCIATES

Split shifts & P/T weekend shifts. NO EXPERIENCE REQUIRED

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

“White Rock & South Surrey’s Leading Renovator since 1989”

Designing and renovating new kitchens, bathrooms, basements, house make-overs and additions since 1989

Call for FREE in-home consultation In-house design team and cabinet shop Let MPB make your renovation dreams come true!

www.mpbconstruction.com Showroom: Unit 62 - 15515 24th Ave. (at King George Blvd.) Tel: 604-538-9622

LORIS CHRISTIAN Your Local Painting Contractor FAST AND Reliable Plumbing Repairs, 24/7. Call Parker Dean for your next plumbing job. Present this ad and get $50 off. Vancouver area. Call 1-800-573-2928

329 PAINTING & DECORATING

Professional Services done right Interior & Exterior House Painting

New Construction. Insured, great refs. Free est.

ELMA PAINTING

Ask about our

99

$

ROOM SPECIAL

CALL TODAY! 604-803-5041 www.benchmarkpainting.ca


Peace Arch News Tuesday, June 10, 2014 HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

www.peacearchnews.com 39

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

329 PAINTING & DECORATING

341

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

PRESSURE WASHING

372

SUNDECKS

SPRING SUPER SPECIAL SALE Gutter windows skylights siding for $350. (under 2500sf) We use soap WCB Insured 604-861-6060

551

GARAGE SALES

706

APARTMENT/CONDO

RENTALS 751

~ Fir Apartments ~

INDOOR Flea Market on June 7th from 8 AM at Star of Sea Centre, 15262 Pacific Ave, White Rock.

POWER WASHING GUTTER CLEANING

WHITE ROCK, Haighton Manor 1 Bdrm, balc, heat/h/w, quiet bldg, central loc. NS/NP. 604-531-6714 haightonmanor@terracrestpm.com

SAME DAY SERVICE AVAILABLE

Call Ian 604-724-6373

WHITE ROCK - newly reno’d 2 bdrm corner ste, incl heat, hot water & pkng. Avail July 1. N/S, N/P. $955/mo. Call 604-538-8408.

560

SEMIAHMOO PAINTING

PETS

PRESSURE WASHING - Prices Starting at $99.00. Quality, Integrity Manintenance. 778-997-5163

353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS

WHITE ROCK, Bachelor suite on 2nd floor, near park & bus. Small kitchen & full bath. $550/mo. Call Pierre after 2pm 604-531-6261 WHITE ROCK: Exec 3 bdrm, fabulous ocean view. Cls to beach & town. Inc util, off road pkg space. $2800/mo. Avail now. 604-5609452, 604-314-5427.

752

TOWNHOUSES

477

★Servicing White Rock ‘81★ Armonia in Design Inc. WCB/Insured/Free Estimates

10% DISCOUNT. MG Roofing & Siding. WCB Re-roofing, New Roof Gutters & Replace Fascia 604-812-9721

Ronaldo,778-881-6478

BEST BUSY BOYS ROOFING LTD.

~ PRO PAINTERS ~ INTERIOR / EXTERIOR Quality Work, Free Estimates

D Conversion from Cedar to Asphalt, Shingles, Fiberglass D 30, 40, 50 Year Warranty. D WCB, BBB, Liability Ins. Free Estimates. Call Gary 604-599-5611 or Visit www.bestbusyboysroofing.com

Member of Better Business Bureau

WCB INSURED

Vincent 543-7776

356

www.paintspecial.com

PETS

CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866 Golden Retriever pups, M/F, $700 each. Call (604)997-0024. No Sunday calls.

ITALIAN MASTIFF (Cane Corso)

KILL BED BUGS & THEIR EGGS! Buy Harris Bed Bug Killer Complete Treatment Program or Kit. Available: Hardware Stores, Buy Online: homedepot.com KILL ROACHES! Buy Harris Roach Tablets. Eliminate Bugs - Guaranteed. No Mess, Odorless, Long Lasting. Available online only @ Ace Hardware & The Home Depot SAWMILLS from only $4,397 MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800566-6899 Ext:400OT.

RUBBISH REMOVAL

604.339.1989 Lower Mainland 604.996.8128 Fraser Valley Running this ad for 10yrs

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

2 Purebred blue females. Ready to go. 1st shots & tails / dew claws done. ULTIMATE FAMILY GUARDIAN Pet homes. $750. 604-308-5665

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

PITTBULL Puppies - Purebred. Born March 7th. Great bloodlines. $850-$1500. Call 604-765-0453.

563

MISC. WANTED

.Homelife Peninsula Property Maint.

707 APARTMENT FURNISHED S. Surrey/W. R. Ocean Bay Villas, 1 bdrm condo, fully furn. equipped. Suits quiet prof. Inc. utils, insuite laundry, d/w. Sec u/g prkg & storage. Complex has amen. room, gym, guest suite, bike room & workshop. n/s. n/p. 1 yr lease. $1400/mo. incl bi-wkly cleaning. (604)531-9630 ron_bull@telus.net

736

HOMES FOR RENT

CLOVERDALE Farm area. 5 bdrm 2 kitchens, newly reno’d, fncd yrd $1650 + util. Sm pet. 604-576-2457

South Surrey: 152nd / 34th Ave. “Sereno” - Gated community, 3 bdrms + den. 2.5 bths, walk to bus clse to Hwy # 99 NS/NP. $1800/mo + utils. Avail July 1. (778)858-2800

TRANSPORTATION 809

AUTO ACCESSORIES/ PARTS

TRUCK CANOPY FOR RANGER or similar. Black no side windows. Good shape - $300: (604)854-4792 or 604-820-8266

810

NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS RE: The Estate of PERRIN CAMERON BRUCE, Deceased, Formerly of 507-1480 Foster Street, White Rock, BC., Creditors and others having claims against the estate of Perrin Cameron Bruce are hereby notified under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the Executrix at 434 Glenwood Avenue, Kelowna, BC., V1Y 5M1 on or before July 4, 2014 after which date the Executrix will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it , having regard to the claims of which the Executrix then has notice. Carolyn Gronlund, Executrix c/o Geoffrey W. White, Solicitor GEOFFREY W.WHITE LAW CORPORATION. 434 Glenwood Avenue,Kelowna,BC,V1Y 5M1

• All Prices • All Situations • • All Conditions • www.webuyhomesbc.com 604-657-9422

TONY’’S PAINTING

MESA PAINTING INTERIOR and EXTERIOR Quality work at reas rates. Free Est. Michael (cell) 604-724-7458

506

Siding, Stucco, Trim, Fences, Power Washing Small Reno’s Removal.com.

Same

Day

Service.

Service to fridges, stoves, washers, dryers & dishwashers. Reasonable. Also Appliance Removal Call Mark (604)536-9092

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

523

PAVING/SEAL COATING

530

WHITE ROCK

PLUMBING

A Gas Fitter ✭ Plumber

1-250-558-7888 www.orlandoprojects.com ~ FINANCING AVAILABLE ~

639 REAL ESTATE SERVICES

RUBBISH REMOVAL .COM Seniors Discount RELIABLE, SERVICE 7 days a week

RENOS & REPAIRS Excellent price on Hot Water Tanks Furnace, Boilers, Plumbing Jobs & Drain Cleaning

Rosemary Centre

Call 536-5639 to view & for rates

Auto Financing Dream Team - www.iDreamAuto.com or call 1.800.961.7022

830

542

OCEAN PARK Two seperate furn bdrms $460 & $475 Incl ldry wifi prkg. Mature N/S. 604-535-5953

1981 YAMAHA 650 SPECIAL 68,000 KMS, exc. cond. Full Windjammer fairing. Only used synthetic oil. Qualifies for collectors plates. (Cheap Insurance) Drive shaft & new tires, front & back. $2300/obo. (604)854-4792 or 604-820-8266

FRUIT & VEGETABLES

750 RON Morin

RENTALS

EXTRA 706

CHEAP

APARTMENT/CONDO ACTIVE SENIOR

RUBBISH REMOVAL Almost for free!

1 & 2 Bedrooms Well maintained Concrete High Rise in White Rock close to shopping.

(778)997-5757

Swimming Pool & All Amenities.

SUNDECKS

UTILITIES INCLUDED. NS/NP

Call 604-538-5337 .BUMBLEBERRY FARMS. Strawberries ready now. 604-835-3416. 31580 Huntington Road.

FRESH LOCAL STRAWBERRIES $9.99/Flat, U-pick avail. Surrey Farms. 5180 152 St 604-574-1390

Skyline Apts White Rock Quiet community oriented living.

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

559

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

LEO 4 WHEEL SCOOTER - Low usage. New condition. Canopy. $2000: (604)220-9970 . Aluminum patio cover, sunroom, railing and vinyl. 604-521-2688 .Aluminum patio cover, sunroom, railing and vinyl. 604-521-2688 www.PatioCoverVancouver.com

OFFICE/RETAIL

748 SHARED ACCOMMODATION

CHEAPER PRICES

.604.536.2216 www.bhserviceplumbing.org

741

FARM & Ranch Paige Wire Fencing, 48” Tall, Lowest Prices in BC. All City Auctions 604-514-0194

968-0367

372

Need A Vehicle! Guaranteed Auto Loan. Apply Now, 1.877.680.1231 www.UapplyUdrive.ca

White Rock Oceanview Furnished 2200sf. Nr#99 & beach. garage ns/np June15. $2400.604-220-9188

FARM EQUIPMENT

CALL ROGER 604-

✭ 604-312-7674 ✭

WHITE ROCK East Beach Cottage 2 Bdrm, 2 bath, f/s, d/w, w/d, lots of off street pkng. 1/2 Block to beach. Avail July 1st. $1500/mo +utils. Call 604-250-6654.

3388 Rosemary Hts Cres. Surrey, ground floor office/retail unit 526 sq ft.; 2nd floor office spaces from 220 sq ft. to 859 sq ft. in quiet Rosemary area.

UNDER $100

GARDEN BED; heavy duty wooden raised garden bed, 4.5’ x 8’ wide x 10’’ deep, $65. Call: (604)538-3121

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

338

Also; Spectacular 3 Acre Parcel at $390,000

Affordable Rates! 604.220.JUNK (5865)

778-855-5361

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

FROM $140,000

Peace Arch Appliance Junk

rene.s@telus.net

332

PRIME LAKEVIEW LOTS

APPLIANCES

JUNK REMOVAL By RECYCLE-IT! 604.587.5865 www.recycleitcanada.ca

Brads

Peninsula Prop Management

WHITE ROCK 4 bdrm, 2 bath, garage, lrg fenced yard, walk to beach/school, $2000/mo, w/d, Now. 778-688-1442; 778-928-8374

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE

Painting, Painting Painting

RENE’S SPRAY & BRUSH PAINTING

HOMES WANTED WE BUY HOMES BC

Yorkshire Terrier, P/B, not reg., 3 females left, vet cert. $800. (604)846-7074/846-7139 Chilliwack

MEDICAL SUPPLIES

1 & 2 Bdrm Suites Hot Water & U/G Parking Incl

Call 604-536-8499 www.cycloneholdings.ca

SUITES, LOWER

S. SURREY 3 Bdrm suite. Laundry, gas F/P. Fenced. No smoking. No pets. $1060+ utils. 1-250-629-3781 SURREY-Panorama 2 bdrm bsmt suite. Close to schools, amenites. YMCA, Hwy 99 & 91. $750 inc util n/s, n/p. 604-503-0532 SURREY/Panorama area. 1 bdrm bsmt ste. NP/NS. Incl cable, hydro. $550. Immed. 604-599-8030. WHITE ROCK. 15506 Buena Vista. 1 bdrm + den, shared w/d. $850 elec/gas incl. Suits quiet indiv. N/S N/P. Phone 604-250-0017.

WHITE ROCK 800 SQ/FT 1/2 duplex bright 1 bedroom suite. White Ikea kitchen, bathroom w/tub, laundry room incls. W/D, wood burning fireplace, own private level entry with covered carport.

$825/monthly Call 604-307-3693 White Rock newer 2bdr, spectacular oceanvw 2min to pier. New appl. Lrg rms own ldry priv patio n/s, n/p. $1700 inc util 604-230-4088

2009 TOYOTA RAV4 LIMITED V6, 3.5L, 4/dr, 4WD, 5spd, 83K. Pyrite colour, leather int, satellite radio, Bluetooth, a/c, pwr sunroof, heated front seats, rear fold-down seat, push button/smart key. One owner, non-smoker. LOADED! Exc Cond! $20,500. 604-542-5923 or 604-729-8107

AUTO FINANCING

REAL ESTATE 627

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

847 SPORT UTILITY VEHICLES

.Russells Rubbish Removal 604-787-7355 White Rock / South Surrey

Pure bread CAIRN TERRIER Pups Shots, dewormed. $800. Home raised.604-807-5204,604-854-1978

ENVIROMetal scrap car removal we pay top $$$ for ALL vehicles cash in hand 24/7 lic’d & family run call us for a quote (604)349-6447

The Scrapper

W.R: $765/m & up, 2-1 bdrm Heat, h/w, cbl, prkg inc. No Smokers No Pets. Refs, adult oriented. No elevators. 6mo lease 604-385-0275

FIREARMS. All types wanted, estates, collections, single items, military. We handle all paperwork and transportation. Licensed Dealer. 1.866.960.0045 www.dollars4guns.com.

PRESA CANARIO P/B pups UKC, brindle $600 ea. 2 mo old. Both parents approx 150 lbs. 604-302-2357

TOP CA$H PAID TODAY For SCRAP VEHICLES! 2 hr. Service www.a1casper.com (604)209-2026

2 bdrm apt, inste ldry, 2 balconies ament dining rm, theatre, emergency response, lounge, indoor pool, all activities, transportation & more. Club fee included for 1 person. $2100/mo. Meal plans avail (X- charge). 604-538-2519

MISC. FOR SALE

CHINA; 5 pce place setting for 12, incl soup bowls, teacups & saucers, salt & pepper set & serving pieces, Northumbria ‘Morning Mist”, hand painted, $3000. CRYSTAL; circa 1960, diamond pattern, wine glasses, liquer glasses, beer glasses & many other pieces, $1000. Antique vegetable serving bowl, offers. Moving - must sell. (604)536-7870

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

Suite, level Quiet, Deck. $875

White Rock Pacifica Retirement Resort .CAN-PRO Paint and Drywall. Over 25 yrs of quality service. 3 ROOMS, $250. Insured. 604-771-7052

845

SOUTH SURREY / W. ROCK

1455 Fir St WHITE ROCK 1 Bdrm suite avail now Heat & hot wtr incl. Swimming pool & rec room On site mgr

WHITE ROCK. 1 bdrm update corner suite Includes cable, heat, prkg NS/NP Avail now 604-535-0925

TRANSPORTATION

SUITES, UPPER

DELUXE 1 bdrm walk to beach. 1 home. Half acre. sunny, priv entr. F/P. N/P, N/S. 1 person. utils inc. Avail. July. (604)541-1313

Call 604-536-0379

POWER WASHING since 1982. WCB/Liability insurance. Call Simon for prompt service. 604-230-0627

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

RENTALS

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE

MOTORCYCLES

NOTICE TO CREDITORS and others re: The estate of Christopher Shaun Campbell aka Shaun Christopher Campbell, deceased, formerly of #305 12882 26th Ave., Surrey, B.C. V4P 1R9. Creditors and others having claims against the estate of Christopher Shaun Campbell aka Shaun Christopher Campbell are hereby notified under section 38 of the Trustee Act (British Columbia) that particulars of their claims should be sent to the executor, c/o Sharon Ratvay, #179 - 3160 Townline Rd., Abbotsford, B.C. V2T 5P4 on or before July 11, 2014 after which date the executor will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the executor then has notice.


40 www.peacearchnews.com

Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Peace Arch News

ON NOW! HURRY IN. Great offers on many 2014 Toyota models.

2014 RAV4 LE FWD MODEL ZFREVT/A

Purchase from LEASE FROM

25,689

$

$

148

FINANCE SEMIMONTHLY** OR as low as

%

1.9

o.a.c.

2014 Prius-C

2014 CAMRY

22,060 0.9% 78MPG

25,320 $ 2000 0.9%

starting from FINANCE as low as

$

ENJOY UP TO

o.a.c.

(3.6l/100km)

starting from

CASH INCENTIVE of up to

$

FINANCE OR as low as

o.a.c.

2014 VENZA

2014 TACOMA

30,385 $ 3500 0%

24,040 $ 1000 0.9%

starting from CASH INCENTIVE of up to

$

FINANCE OR as low as

o.a.c.

starting from

CASH INCENTIVE of up to

$

FINANCE OR as low as

o.a.c.

*Prices include Freight and PDI and Government Fees/Levies (Taxes extra) Offer ends June 30, 2014. ** 2014 Toyota Rav4 LE FWD (ZFREVT/AA) Based on a selling price of 25689 which includes Freght and PDI of $1690, and government fees and levies of $129, Leased at 2.9% over 60 months with $0 down payment equals 120 semi-monthly payments of $148 with a cost of borrowing of $2940 and a total obligation of $17760. $0 security deposit and first semi-monthly payment due at lease inception. Price and total obligation exclude license, insurance, registration, fees and taxes. 100,000 km allowance for 60 months, with ability to purchase additional kilometres at $0.07/km at time of lease inception, and a charge of $0.10/km for excess kilometres O.A.C.


Peace Arch News, June 10, 2014