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Wednesday April 8 2015

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▶ COURT BATTLES, REGULATORY DECISIONS STALL TERMINAL AT FRASER SURREY DOCKS JEFF NAGEL

Opponents of a proposed new coal export terminal on the Fraser River in Surrey have lost one legal challenge, but other court battles and regulatory decisions continue to hold up the project. Fraser Surrey Docks got approval last summer from Port Metro Vancouver to build the $15-million facility to reload

four million tonnes of coal per year from trains rolling through White Rock and South Surrey onto barges, but it has yet to begin construction. Climate change activists fighting the project tried to overturn the province’s approval of increased coal storage on Texada Island – where the barges are to be emptied and ocean-going freight-

ers loaded – but a B.C. Supreme Court judge last week upheld the government decision. Another court case filed by Fraser Surrey Docks challenges Metro Vancouver’s jurisdiction over regional air quality on federally regulated port lands. continued on page 4

▶ KICKING UP THEIR HEELS Members of Encore Dance Academy perform ‘Unstoppable’ in the Group Acrodance (13-15) category on March 28 during the opening weekend of the 49th-annual Surrey Festival of Dance at the Surrey Arts Centre. The competition, featuring 10,000 dancers, continues until April 28. For more photos, see page 25. BOAZ JOSEPH

DRUGGED DRIVERS A TOP PRIORITY FOR B.C. POLICE CHIEFS ▶ 7.3% OF DRIVERS SMOKED POT PRIOR TO CRASH INJURY, STUDY SHOWS

JEFF NAGEL

Drug-impaired drivers who roam the roads mostly undetected are a top traffic safety priority for B.C. police chiefs.

Their association wants the federal government to approve a roadside testing device that would make it easier for officers to arrest stoned and otherwise drugged drivers.

“Whether it’s marijuana or prescription drugs, there are people that are driving high and for a large part it goes undetected because we don’t have a really good tester

and we don’t have many drug recognition experts,” said Transit Police hief Neil Dubord, who chairs the traffic committee of the B.C. Association of Chiefs of Police.

Officers can arrest and usually issue a 24-hour suspension to a driver who is seriously drug-impaired. continued on page 4


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School program wins $50,000 prize ▼ SURREY SCHOOL DISTRICT CHOSEN AS INAUGURAL WINNER OF CMOLIK PRIZE FOR ENHANCEMENT OF PUBLIC EDUCATION IN B.C. SHEILA REYNOLDS

An e-portfolio program in Surrey that supplements traditional report cards by recording and sharing student learning with parents daily has been chosen the winner of a $50,000 award. The Surrey School District’s Making Learning Visible initiative was one of 28 entries shortlisted for the Cmolik Prize for Enhancement of Public Education in B.C. and among three shortlisted for the prize. The winner was announced April 2. The Surrey program invites teachers to capture student learning by taking digital photos, video and notes as opportunities arise, filing them in a student’s e-portfolio, which can then be shared in real time with parents. The system allows parents to monitor and support (with teachers) their child’s progress at any time, without having to wait for a report card to arrive or for school work to come home in a backpack. It also helps students take charge of their learning and improvement. Robyn Thiessen, the winning entry’s co-author and a teacher at Green Timbers Elementary, was among eight Surrey educators who began exploring the concept of e-portfolios three years ago using the online tool FreshGrade. The online reporting system has now been implemented in several kindergarten to Grade 9 classes at 35 Surrey public schools. The district says there continues to be great demand by teachers to participate in the program, as well as interest expressed from educators nationally and internationally. “The use of a digital portfolio fosters student engagement in learning by allowing students to choose evidence and artifacts that illustrate their personal growth. Students then create actions plans to improve their growth,” explains Thiessen. continued on page 4

Students in Robyn Thiessen’s classroom at Green Timbers Elementary in Surrey use FreshGrade to update their e-portfolios. SFU PHOTO

Tom Colclough checks on his crop of 6,000 strawberry plants he has growing in a custom-built biodome in his Surrey backyard. The self-contained structure is the first of its kind in Canada. EVAN SEAL

Surrey resident builds unique food biodome

▼ ECOTECH STRUCTURE THE FIRST OF ITS KIND IN CANADA; AIMS TO TACKLE GLOBAL AGRICULTURE CHALLENGES LAUREN COLLIINS

Driving down 184 Street near 42 Avenue, there are plenty of farms, however one Surrey backyard boasts a 3,000-sq.-ft. biodome. Tom Colclough has been working on the lightweight structure for four years and describes its as a “one-man building.” “I built this thing. I did the riveting, the welding, the concrete pouring, even the excavation. I did everything to it.” Inside Colclough’s biodome is a crop of 6,000 strawberry plants stacked five tiers high, growing in a soil-less environment and fed hydroponically. Since it’s a closed system, the biodome uses 10 times less water than conventional farming, utilizing rainwater and reverse osmosis of well water. “We use a lot less water. I only feed these babies twice a day,” Colclough said. He said he’d eventually ▶ “These are issues like to grow food of ethnic varieties, but he chose that are important strawberries because the to me: food security results are almost immediate. and nutrition, but Colclough said innovaalso where your tive agriculture has been a longtime interest. food is coming “What made me want from.” to do it was nutrition,” Colclough said. “These are TOM COLCLOUGH issues that are important

to me: food security and nutrition, but also where your food is coming from.” Colclough was a nurse with the National Health Service in the United Kingdom in his 20s. He also spent many years working in the health care industry in Africa. Now 40 years later, Colclough hopes the biodome will address the planet’s growing need for food. “We actually want to grow food in hostile places… or places where they haven’t got the resources.” Tom Baumann, a University of the Fraser Valley agricultural technology professor, said by the end of 2050, the planet will have to feed 9 billion people. “With this model of vertical gardening, you can have five times the output on the same footprint of land.” The biodome was made for Eco Energy Tech Canada (EcoTech) and the company envisions the domes being used by schools, hospitals, food aid programs, commercial growers and governments. The biodome is the first of it’s kind in Canada to be built with thin layers of thermoplastic Ethylene Tetrafluoroethylene (ETFE). The layers are welded together and filled with air to create soft pillows. ETFE is extremely strong and can withstand the elements while remaining stable. The material is 0.2 per cent the weight of glass, has more flexibility and can be built higher. Because of the dome’s lightweight material, it can be built on top of buildings in urban centres. Colclough said research involved with the prototype will help design an even better, stronger model. “We need to know how to improve it, so when we go to the commercial side we’re a step ahead of the game.” Colclough said his biodome is the prototype, but the intention is to build future ETFE biodomes as big as 300,000 square feet. EcoTech plans to publicly sell shares on various international stock exchanges. It also plans to market a larger model, most likely in China.


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fear coal dust along the train Fraser Surrey Docks CEO route as well as climate change Jeff Scott said no decision has activists who hope to keep the been made to start construccoal in the ground. tion and the earliest the new Time is on their side, Washterminal could be open is midbrook predicts. 2016. “We’re pushing He said the com▶ “... we back on every pany is in negosingle front possitiations to secure still think ble,” he said. “But commitments to our project I think the thing use the new coal that’s going to kill terminal. is viable and this is China.” “The price of we’re still Washbrook said thermal coal in the demand from marketplace has working with China for importbeen dropping, customers on ed coal is steadily which has forced declining, rapidly us to re-look at that basis.” eroding the ecoour operation,” JEFF SCOTT nomic case for a Scott said. new outlet for U.S. “Although coal through B.C. we’re reviewing “I think it’s a some commercial question of holding them off decisions, we still think our as long as we can until they project is viable and we’re still realize there’s just no point working with customers on any more.” that basis.”

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That case, set to be heard starting in June, resulted from Fraser Surrey Docks’ dispute of a $1,000 ticket it received from Metro for excessive dust emissions from its grain handling operation. It’s expected to be a major test of the region’s authority. The company has so far held off on applying to Metro for an air quality permit for the coal facility – it won’t need one if it wins in court. Fraser Surrey Docks has, however, applied for a Metro permit to discharge treated waste water used to wash down incoming coal loads through the sewer system to the Annacis Island treatment plant rather than treating the effluent itself and discharging it to the Fraser River. That’s in

the midst of a Metro-ordered period for public comment. Also working its way through the legal system is a challenge of the port’s approval of the project filed in Federal Court by the opposition group Communities and Coal. Opponents will argue the port authority failed to consider climate change implications of the project and that it was biased, failing to meaningfully consult stakeholders before issuing the permit. Anti-coal activist Kevin Washbrook said that case won’t be heard until the fall at the earliest but the cities of Surrey and New Westminster are this month applying for intervenor status to join the case in support of the opposition. The coal export project would carry U.S. thermal coal from Wyoming for export to Asia but is resisted by neighbours who

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sure levels of cannabis or other drugs. But Dubord said there are “amazing” mobile testing systems available in the U.S. that can detect 27 different drugs from a saliva swab. He said federal approval of a roadside device is probably a couple of years away. But he said it could allow not just criminal

impairment charges but potentially the addition of drug use to B.C.’s system of automatic roadside suspensions and impoundments for drunk driving. “With the proper tool, we may be able to get there as well,” Dubord said, adding accuracy of the testing technology would have to be assured.

The most recent study by researchers, published by the B.C. Medical Journal, found 5.4 per cent of drivers randomly checked in roadside surveys in 2012 had cannabis in their systems, followed by 4.1 per cent with cocaine and 1.7 per cent with amphetamines. Separate testing of drivers hospitalized with

trauma injuries following crashes found 12.6 per cent were positive for cannabis, with 7.3 per cent showing recent use. “Cannabis slows reaction times, causes weaving, creates difficulty maintaining a constant speed, and predisposes to distraction,” Dr. Jeff Brubacher wrote this month in the B.C. Medical Journal. Brubacher said research so far suggests acute cannabis use roughly doubles the risk of crashing, while more research is needed to understand the crash risk from prescription drugs as well as cocaine and amphetamines. The political debate over potential marijuana reform in Canada is also a factor driving the police chiefs’ agenda.

▼ SCHOOL PRIZE from page 3

“Using a tool that provides a 24/7 digital window into learning is a profound way to impact student learning and achievement and prepare them for success in the 21st century.” The Cmolik Prize, recognizing innovative educational practices in kindergarten to Grade 12, is awarded through Simon Fraser University’s Faculty of Education. The other co-authors of the Surrey entry were Supt. of Schools Jordan Tinney, Director of Instruction Elisa Carlson, Dan Turner, director, information management services and Antonio Vendramin, principal at Cambridge Elementary.


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VIEWPOINT

The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

Where will all the new residents live? A report issued by Vancity Credit Union last week is deeply disturbing. The report says that, if there is no significant downturn in the Lower Mainland housing market, Langley will be the only community in Metro Vancouver which will be affordable for most home buyers 15 years from now. The report states the average price for housing in Vancouver at that time will be more than $2 million. This is completely unaffordable for most people. Prices in surrounding communities will also rise accordingly, and even today, Vancity says housing remains affordable in only five communities – Langley City, Maple Ridge, Pitt Meadows, Port Coquitlam and New Westminster. Do we want this area to be

a place where people can only afford to rent? Given that rents are rising as well, even that may not be an option for some people. There is no question that housing prices have continued to rise due to steady demand. The demand has continued in large part due to record-low interest rates. While it is likely they will stay low for at least as long as the Canadian economy faces challenges, sooner or later they will rise. Housing prices in Vancouver, the North Shore and Richmond have also been heavily influenced by foreign buyers, who pay high prices in desirable areas, often for homes they will never live in. While there is nothing

RAESIDE

wrong with foreign investment, the continued blind eye to this activity by all levels of government is wrong-headed. At the very least, non-resident buyers should be paying higher property purchase tax rates, and should also pay higher property taxes – as is the case in some American jurisdictions. This would give the provincial and municipal governments more revenue and perhaps serve as a slight deterrent. Ads from the “yes’”side in the transit plebiscite say one million more people are coming here. Where will they live and how will they afford it? Keeping housing affordable should be a priority for all levels of government.

B.C.’s labour market goes global BC VIEWS ▼ Tom Fletcher

The labour situation in B.C. is showing increased signs of strain, even before a long-promised boom in heavy construction gets set to ramp up this summer. Jobs Minister Shirley Bond announced last week that B.C. is suspending its “provincial nomination” program for 90 days. This program allows the province to recommend people for federal immigration, based on skills in demand in B.C. The B.C. provincial nomination program saw its number of applications triple to 1,200 for the month of December, as the federal government cracked down on the temporary foreign worker program. Thousands of temporary foreign workers who have hit the four-year deadline are being sent home, with many of them turning to the provincial nomination track. Bond has been pleading with Ottawa to raise B.C.’s annual provincial nomination quota from 5,000 to 7,000 or more. The three-month pause is so her ministry can add staff and speed up

processing time. Backlogged applicants will still be considered, and exemptions for health care workers and a northeast pilot program are being maintained. Even with the current slump in energy prices and before anticipated pipeline and liquefied natural gas projects start, the labour shortage in the northeast is near crisis. The last time I was in Dawson Creek, radio ads were offering signing bonuses for qualified truck drivers. In Fort St. John, grocery and hardware retailers have come to depend on foreign workers to keep going. While supposedly educated young people work part-time and refuse to leave the comforts of southern city life, this is the reality up north, and it’s only going to get worse. This summer, work is scheduled to start on the Site C dam on the Peace River, the most costly construction project in B.C. history. And a union vs. non-union battle reminiscent of the old Expo 86 labour wars is underway.

The B.C. and Yukon Building Trades (BCYT) are demanding a project agreement that requires all workers on Site C to be paid their rates, and are warning of chaos on the huge project if they don’t get their way. BC Hydro CEO Jessica McDonald told me that’s not all they want. They are also seeking quotas for members of their unions on a project that will be a small city of 1,700 people at peak construction. BCYT executive director Tom Sigurdson says that while all sides acknowledge the need for foreign workers for Site C, he wants to control that too, working with their affiliated unions in the United States. There will be non-union construction firms, some of them owned by aboriginal communities in the north. There will be contractors affiliated with the Christian Labour Association of Canada. The BCYT hopes to set wages and conditions for them

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all, and influence Ottawa’s temporary foreign worker program to boot. McDonald and Premier Christy Clark have politely told them to pound sand. Their formula would add millions in costs to the project, driving up BC Hydro rates even more than they are already rising. BC Hydro has already done dam upgrade projects using a “managed open site” model and it’s not inclined to return to the era of W.A.C. Bennett as Sigurdson demands. Sigurdson makes a valid point that when two concrete masons compare paycheques on the Site C project and one sees he’s making $5 an hour less, he won’t be happy. He will want the higher rate, and the BCYT is taking BC Hydro to court to ensure they can recruit new members on the site. It looks like a hot summer ahead. Tom Fletcher is legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press.

The Surrey/North Delta Leader is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, P.O. Box 1356, Ladysmith, B.C. V9G 1A9. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org


INBOX

Wednesday April 8 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader

Symbol of Easter in Surrey ▶ HI-KNOLL PARK HOME TO SPRING TIME GEMS

To me the symbol of Easter and spring time has always been the fawn lily. Growing up on southern Vancouver Island, they grew in my yard where I played as a child. Now living in East Van, I suddenly felt the desire to see these lilies in the wild, so I Googled. And where do you think they can be found? On the Surrey-Lang-

Fawn lilies growing in the wild in Surrey’s Hi-Knoll Park. BONITA EBERL

ley border no less. A bus, a SkyTrain, an express bus and a taxi ride later I arrived at my destination. These delicate and endangered spring wild flowers can be found along the trails of Hi-Knoll Park (19569 Colebrook Rd.). They are lovely, so please take care. Just take photos and don’t pick them or step near them. Just enjoy the sweetness they bring to spring. Bonita Eberl, Vancouver

▼ ASK A STUDENT: INCREASING SALES TAX WON’T IMPROVE THE TRANSIT SYSTEM I read an article in The Leader on how the Kwantlen Student Association is supporting a “yes” vote for the transit referendum. How can KSA come up with a position without asking the students of the school first? Also, although it is true that the transit system is currently in a horrendous state and is insufficient when it comes to service, we all know that this tax will not be put adequate use. By the looks of it, I’m sure they’ll just increase some more salaries and before we know it the tax will rise from 0.5 per cent to two per cent in a year or two. It has been clearly proven that TransLink has more than enough money to apply changes so that we have a better-running system.

Health care workers go above and beyond Re. Thank you To Surrey Hospital & Outpatient Centre Foundation This letter seeks to convey to you my sincerest thanks for saving my life. I was transported by ambulance to Surrey Memorial Hospital’s emergency department on Dec. 27 2014 suffering from high fever, intermittent periods of rigors (shaking), vomiting, abnormal heartbeat, failing kidneys, dehydration and extreme coldness throughout my body. Unknown to me at that time I was very close to death. Upon arrival I was immediately admitted and, thereafter, for approximately five weeks, became witness to an amazing demonstration of coordination of science, human dedication and professional commitment. I now know that I was suffering from the effects of a “super bug” which manifests itself in the form of a bacteria causing an abscess on my liver. The poison being emitted throughout my body was killing me. The type of bacteria and its source was, at first, a mystery to everyone. With impressive speed I was subjected to an array of tests, and international diseases specialists and the exploratory work of the lab technicians found the probable source of the rare bacteria to be an Asian country where I frequently travel as an Asian and Pacific Rim consultant. Following two days in intensive care, I was admitted to hospital where I stayed for almost two weeks. During that time I counted at least 12 doctors and specialists who contributed to my care. It became evident to me these people were working and consulting together on a regular basis to ensure my complete recovery.

This spirit of teamwork extended to the hospital ward where I was cared for by a staff of nurses and attendants who, despite a huge diversity of culture and nationality, were obviously trained to an equally high and consistent professional standard. It was a pleasure to see doctors and nurses sharing a joke and laughing together in a light moment, while performing duties, even after a 12-hour shift. I felt every effort was made to keep me comfortable and fully informed with respect to my progress and I was told the real facts at all times. This commitment to care and compassion extended to the orderlies who delivered me by stretcher to various places for medical procedures and also to those who delivered meals, etc. Everyone with whom I came into contact brought a genuine warmth to their workplace. Upon discharge I was referred to Gateway Outpatient Care Clinic, where I continued to receive antibiotic therapy until Jan. 28. Throughout, I received the highest level of attention. Also of special note is the pharmacy staff at the Jim Pattison Outpatient Care and Surgery Care Centre who maintained constant contact with me, including the arranging of delivery of antibiotics and medical supplies to my home. I believe it is insufficient to assume the people who engaged in my recovery were “simply doing their job.” To the many people I met and those I shall never meet, who are so dedicated to their chosen field, I, my family and loved ones offer our most profound thanks. LLewelyn (Llew) Breese

Saving life and limb On Feb. 7, I was admitted to emergency at Surrey Memorial Hospital with a condition known as septicemia. By definition, it is a “morbid condition of the blood system due to infection by pathogenic micro-organisms.” My internal organs were in the process of shutting down and I was barely conscious. Upon entering ER, I was attended to by an amazing team of doctors and nurses who immediately provided me with bags of antibiotics and whatever else was required. Facing the possibility of losing my lower leg to amputation, I underwent surgery which was successful in saving my leg – notwithstanding its deplorable condition. From ER I was taken to the Intensive Care Unit where I remained for 13 days. Incoherent and drifting in and out of consciousness, I was attended to by the most caring, compassionate nurses imaginable. Their dedication to helping people is to be commended. Subsequently, I was transferred to a general ward where I received the same level of attention. Twenty-two days after being admitted to emergency, I walked out of the hospital – tired and weakened but nonetheless walking. Those who participated in caring for me – including two individuals from our paramedical system – and nurturing me back to health are too many to name, but I extend my heartfelt appreciation for their dedication in caring for those such as myself who need their expertise. My family and I would like to thank you, the staff at Surrey Memorial Hospital, for saving my life. Jon Inglis

7

The issue is that the big CEOs and management sitting behind closed doors of fancy buildings are using the taxpayers’ money on themselves. I mean how can a CEO of a company that is only prevalent here in the Lower Mainland (TransLink) earn more than the person running an entire country – Stephen Harper in this case? It makes no sense. Although it is true that the current public transport system is hurting students (I use it multiple times every day), increasing a tax will not change anything, especially if their main goals are LRT and building a new Port Mann Bridge. Jaskiran Toor Kwantlen student

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8 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

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A man accused of killing another man in Surrey in early 2013 and murdering two women in New Westminster later the same year has pleaded guilty. Sarbjit Bains was facing trial for the death of 29-year-old Amritpal Saran, whose burned body was found beside Colebrook Road in south Newton on Feb. 24, 2013. Bains was initially charged last year with

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second-degree murder in the Surrey case, but on Thursday in B.C. Supreme Court in New Westminster, pleaded guilty to the lesser charge of manslaughter. Bains, 33, was also charged and facing trial in connection with the murders of Jill Lyons, who was found dead in an apartment in New Westminster on Aug. 12, 2013 and Karen Nabors, who was found dead in the same building 13 days later. Bains pleaded guilty to two counts of second-degree murder for the deaths of Lyons, 45, and Nabors, 48. Bains’ former girlfriend, Evelina Urbaniak, 37, admitted in February to her role after Saran’s death, pleading guilty to interfering with a dead body. She received a twoyear conditional sentence followed by three years probation. During her sentencing, the court heard

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that Bains and Urbaniak had a troubled, abusive relationship and had been together for about two years. Their lives “revolved around drugs,” the judge heard. According to a statement of facts agreed upon by Crown and defence lawyers, on the

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know what happened until she saw Saran dead. She and Bains went and bought plastic bins and gasoline and returned to the apartment. They put Saran in the bins and drove to a secluded portion of Colebrook Road, dumped Saran’s body, poured gasoline over it and lit it on fire. Saran’s family submitted victim impact statements prior to Urbaniak’s sentencing. “No parent should ever have to endure those circumstances,” wrote Saran’s mother. Because Bains pleaded guilty prior to the case going to trial, details surrounding the murders of Lyons and Nabors have not been made public. The women were reportedly both mothers and both worked as online escorts. They were each found in their own suites in the apartment building in the 200-block of 11th Street. The evidence in Lyons’ death initially pointed to suicide, but after Nabors was found dead, the Integrated Homicide Investigation Team was called and women “engaged in a high-risk lifestyle” were warned to take extra precautions. Bains’ sentencing is scheduled for June 26. Second-degree murder carries an automatic life sentence with no chance of parole for between 10 and 25 years. Sentences for manslaughter can vary from probation to life in prison.


Wednesday April 8 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader

North Delta shootings ▶ NO ONE INJURED IN SEPARATE SUNDAY NIGHT INCIDENTS KEVIN DIAKIW

Delta Police are investigating two shootings that occurred in North Delta on Sunday night. At just before 6 p.m. April 5, police received reports of shots fired in the 11500-block of 79 Avenue. Upon arrival, police found evidence that shots had been fired, but found no signs of injury or damage to property. Witnesses say they saw a silver Toyota leaving the area following the shooting. Then at 9 p.m. Sunday, police responded to another call of shots fired, this time in the 8300-block of

110 Street. The residence had been targeted previously and was not occupied at the time of Sunday’s shooting. Police believe the intended target of the shooting is a male who is known to police, but has not lived at the address for some time. Delta Police continue to investigate the shootings and identify links between other related incidents. The two latest shootings come after a dozen in Surrey since early March. Delta police are investigating the possibility of any links between the events. Police urge anyone with information to contact Delta Police at 604-946-4411 or to remain anonymous, call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 (TIPS).

Woman dies in car crash BLACK PRESS

A woman is dead after a serious car accident in Fleetwood on the weekend. At just before 6 a.m. Saturday (April 4), Surrey RCMP were called to a collision near 88 Avenue and 156 Street. A witness said the driver, the only occupant in the vehicle, hit a tree, then smashed into another car. Paramedics said the woman died at the scene. Traffic in the area was blocked for some time while the collision was investigated. Surrey RCMP are requesting that anyone who may have witnessed the collision is to call the Surrey RCMP at 604-599-0502 or to call Crime Stoppers.

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10 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

DIABETES COACH STUDY Looking for Participants The University of Victoria and Fraser Health are conducting a study to evaluate the effectiveness of peer coaches for persons with type 2 diabetes. This research study is funded by the Lawson Foundation of Canada. Interested persons must be adults with type 2 diabetes living in the Fraser Health Region and able to speak English or Punjabi. The objective of the study is to determine whether peer diabetes coaches can assist persons with type 2 diabetes to better manage their condition. Interested persons will be randomly assigned to a group that receives a coach for six months or to a group that receives usual care. For more information please contact: Suzanne (Study Coordinator) at University of Victoria at 604-940-8973.

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More fentanyl, cars seized â–ś LATEST RAIDS IN FIVE AREA COMMUNITIES JEFF NAGEL

A new flurry of police raids across Metro Vancouver has turned up 23,000 fentanyl pills, among other drugs, guns and cash. Officers conducted

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Two charged in murder, shooting â–ś ALBERTA GANGSTERS TIED TO BRUTAL HOME INVASIONS, EXTREME VIOLENCE JEFF NAGEL

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Police have arrested two alleged Edmonton gangsters in connection with a murder in Richmond and a shooting in Surrey last fall. Sean Jacob Lee Jennings, 27 is in custody in Edmonton on other charges, and is charged with first-degree murder in the shooting death of 23-year-old Theoren Poitras on Oct. 2. Poitras, who police say was also part of the Alberta organized crime scene, was found face down in a pool of blood at a Richmond elementary school after witnesses reported hearing shots fired. A separate investigation into a Surrey home invasion last fall also led police to a man now charged as an accomplice. Four masked men forced their way into a basement suite in the 7600-block of 146A Street in Surrey on Sept. 23 and tied up the victim inside with duct tape. Police say two male neighbours heard the commotion and came to investigate, and one of them was shot in the jaw by one of the assailants. The shooting victim was rushed to hospital while the masked men fled. Peter Blake Edmonds, 24, of Edmonton, is now charged with use of a firearm in the commission of an indictable offence and he’s also charged with accessory after the fact in the murder of Poitras. Jennings is also charged in a July 20 murder in Edmonton. Other arrests and charges are expected. An Edmonton Police spokesman said the men were tied to “brutal home invasions involving levels of violence and intimidation so extreme that it is difficult for most to comprehend.� CFSEU officials said the crime group appeared to be mainly involved in murders, home invasions, robberies, kidnappings, extortions and drug trafficking.

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Wednesday April 8 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader

11


12 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

Referendum or plebiscite? ▶ THE LATTER IS NOT LEGALLY BINDING JEFF NAGEL

Technically, yes, the vote is a plebiscite under provincial law. But practically there’s little difference from a referendum, except that it operates under different legislation. “On the surface, to voters there is not really any discernible difference,” Elections BC spokesman Don Main said. The plebiscite is not legally binding but the provincial government has promised to proceed with the proposed 0.5-per-cent sales tax increase to

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fund improvements if a majority of residents across Metro Vancouver vote in favour. Elections BC defines a plebiscite as a cabinet-ordered vote on a matter of public concern conducted under the Election Act that “may be binding on government” while a referendum is held under the Referendum Act and the results are “usually binding.” The 2011 Harmonized Sales Tax referendum was not technically binding either in the sense that government was not legally forced to repeal the HST after losing the vote. It happened only because Premier Gordon Campbell promised

government would abide by the outcome when he approved the referendum. His decision followed a successful initiative petition by anti-HST forces. Under B.C.’s law governing initiatives, the province had the option of sending the Fight HST campaign’s proposed repeal legislation to the legislature for debate or holding a referendum on it. Campbell chose the latter. Had he accepted the legislation for debate instead, the B.C. Liberal majority could have simply refused to pass it – at its political peril. Legally, Fight HST’s eventual referendum win still only required government to forward

2015 METRO VANCOUVER TR ANSPORTATION AND TR ANSIT PLEBISCITE Elections BC is administering the vote-by-mail plebiscite from March 16 to May 29, 2015. You can vote if you are:

the draft repeal bill to the house for debate, not to actually pass it. But blocking it then would have been political suicide for a government already deeply wounded by the HST debacle. Representatives of the campaigns for and against the Congestion Improvement Tax both say it would be similar-

Only 4.1% of ballots are in ▶ FIRST BALLOTS WENT OUT ONLY TO VANCOUVER AND SURREY AREA HOMES JEFF NAGEL

■ A Canadian citizen ■ 18 years of age or older, on or before May 29, 2015 ■ A resident of B.C. for at least six months, on or before May 29, 2015 ■ Registered to vote in B.C. ■ Living in Metro Vancouver You can ask for a voting package to be mailed to you by calling 1-800- 661-8683 or online at elections.bc.ca /ovr. You can ask for a voting package until midnight on Friday, May 15, 2015. Elections BC must receive your completed ballot package before 8 p.m. on Friday, May 29, 2015. Visit elections.bc.ca or call 1-800-661-8683 for more information.

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ly unthinkable for the province to ignore the outcome of the transit and transportation vote. “Politically, that would just be unbelievable,” Port Coquitlam Mayor Greg Moore said. No campaign head Jordan Bateman said he believes the tax is a go if the vote is yes, but doesn’t believe the spending commitments are necessarily binding. Referendum Questions is a Black Press series exploring issues related to the Metro Vancouver transit and transportation referendum. Voters must mail in ballots by May 29 on whether they support the addition of a 0.5 per cent sales tax in the region, called the Congestion Improvement Tax, to fund billions of dollars worth of upgrades. Read more at www.surreyleader.com

Just 4.1 per cent of ballots in the Metro Vancouver’s transportation and transit plebiscite have been mailed back to Elections BC so far. And of the 63,663 ballots received as of April 1, 54,437 are from Vancouver and the other 9,226 are from Surrey. Elections BC has mailed out more than 1.5 million ballots. Spokesman Don Main said ballots were sent out to homes in Vancouver and Surrey first because it was determined that would be most cost-effective. No campaign spokesman Jordan Bateman said he’s not reading anything into the initial count of ballots, because there wasn’t

enough time for ballots to be received, marked, sent back and counted in most of the region. Metro voters are being asked to approve or reject an increase in the provincial sales tax in the region from 7.0 to 7.5 per cent in order to fund a $7.5 billion package of mainly transit upgrades over the next 10 years. The planned upgrades include a Broadway subway, light rail in Surrey, a new Pattullo Bridge, new B-line express bus routes across the region and a 25 per cent general bus service lift. Anyone who has not yet received a voting package can call Elections BC at 1-800-6618683 or go to elections. bc.ca/ovr to request one by May 15.

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Wednesday April 8 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader

Whalley neighbourhood is a ‘Single City Jazz’ ▶ WEBSITE ANALYZES DEMOGRAPHICS BY POSTAL CODE KEVIN DIAKIW

People relaxing in the resort-like ambience of Crescent Beach are enjoying one “of the wealthiest exurban lifestyles,” according to a new online program that identifies demographics by Canadian postal codes. The website also estimates the average income, housing tenure, education, occupation and other details of Canadian residents. According to the Environics Analytics algorithm, Crescent Beach residents have been labelled Satellite Burbs. “Their idea of entertainment is going to a community theatre, music concert or movie theatre,” the website says. “For vacations, they’re more likely than average Canadians to go camping, boating or touring in a recreational vehicle.” A little closer to Surrey’s centre, in Newton (around 80 Avenue and King George Boulevard), in addition to North Delta, near 72 Avenue and Scott Road, the areas are referred to

Environics Analytics estimates the average income, housing tenure, education, occupation and other details of Canadian residents. in the algorithm as South Asian Society. “Home to the largest concentration of South Asian residents, South Asian Society features a blend of Sikh, Hindu and Muslim immigrants who have arrived in Canada since

13

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1990,” the Environics Analytics website says. “Half speak a non-official language, the most common being Punjabi.” Further north in Whalley, the area is known as Single City Jazz. “Life can be stressful in Single City Jazz, a transient world of mostly younger, low-income singles and single-parent families,” the website says. “These are the urban denizens who frequent Starbucks, order groceries online and take public transit at twice the national.” Those over in Cloverdale are Aging in Suburbia. “Not quite golden age material, the established households of Aging in Suburbia enjoy a comfortable lifestyle sustained by their upper-middle-incomes,” the website says. “Once filled with young, child-rearing families, this segment is now a sign of the times: home to a mix of older couples aging in place and middle-aged families still raising children and building nest eggs.” To check out your neighbourhood, go to Prizm5’s Lifestyle Lookup at https://en.environicsanalytics.ca/prizm5_lookup. aspx

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Crowded feeders a health risk for birds ▶ RETURNING SONGBIRDS VULNERABLE AT LOCAL GATHERING POINTS BLACK PRESS

Backyard bird enthusiasts should regularly clean their bird feeders and bird baths at this

time of year, as migratory songbirds return from their winter retreats. Species such as pine siskins, redpolls and grosbeaks congregate in large flocks in spring, and their close contact at a time of weather stress and nutrition shortage can pass diseases from bird to bird, says a bulletin

from the B.C. forests ministry. Cleaning feeders every two weeks and changing water in bird baths every few days can reduce the spread of avian pox virus, avian conjunctivitis and salmonella bacteria among birds. Using metal or plastic feeders rather than wood, and spreading out multiple

wednesday ill be changing ELTA LEADER w D H RT O -N EY HE SURR sday, April 8th. starting Wedne s te da n io at ic its publ r, readers will Thursday pape y/ da es Tu a of . Instead sday and Friday ader on Wedne lifestyles of ng gi an receive their Le flect the ch re to us s w lo al they prefer the The move . They told us rs ise rt ve d ad d ication days an our readers an ay/Friday publ sd ne ed W l na more traditio er unity newspap we listened! ta’s best comm el D h rt pto No d d Surrey an content an relevant, timely on s cu ne fo r-o to numbe will continue we remain the ion to ensure notch distribut ership. urce for our read d 24/7 at information so to be update ue in nt co ill w s w your newspaper And ne tion to enjoying di ad In t’s . om r.c rmed as to wha surreyleade u can stay info yo ay by rid -F k ay ee e w on Wednesd throughout th e community . unfolding in th om eader.c ebsite at surreyl ues (going checking our w issue or past iss st te la e th ew vi so al ader by clicking You can y-North Delta Le rre Su e Th of ) back to 2012 der.com. link at surreylea on the e-edition

T

An American goldfinch visits a bird feeder at the Surrey Nature Centre. BOAZ JOSEPH

small feeders that only allow one or two birds at a time also reduces the risk of disease transmission. Wildlife biologists say these bird diseases can also spread to people handling infected birds or contaminated materials. Placing bird feeders over a concrete surface allows easier cleanup of litter underneath, which can

also prevent spread of infection. If you see one or two sick birds in your area, biologists advise clearing and scrubbing the feeder. If there are more than three diseased birds, take your feeder down for a week or two to encourage birds to disperse. Here are some common signs to look for: • Birds with avian

conjunctivitis have red, swollen, watery or crusted eyes. Infection can be spread by feeders with small openings that birds touch with the sides of their heads. Infected birds may have trouble feeding and remain on the ground near the feeder. • Birds with salmonella bacterium may be

found dead or appear tame, sitting quietly for hours or days, often with their feathers fluffed up. Salmonella can easily spread to pets or humans, and so strict hygiene should be enforced in these situations. • Birds with avian pox virus may have warty lesions on the unfeathered parts of their head, legs or feet.

friday Firing Your ICBC Lawyer (It is easier than you think.) BY JOHN GREEN (JMG@HDAS.COM)

I take in many cases where clients are unhappy with the service provided by their previous law firms – phone calls weren’t returned, no help was given finding rehabilitation experts, new lawyers were cycled onto the case without an introduction, or settlements were recommended before the injuries had been properly looked at by a specialist doctor. In one case brought to us from another law firm, the previous lawyer just disappeared and an important deadline was missed, jeopardizing the client’s ICBC claim and severely hindering the client’s chances at making a full recovery from very serious spinal injuries. There is nothing preventing you from talking to another lawyer about your case if you have concerns about your current lawyer. I tell all of my clients this when we meet for the first time: you can fire me whenever you like. Anything you receive from us can be taken to another lawyer for review and advice, including our retainer agreement. If you believe you need to find a new ICBC lawyer, give us a call at 604.581.4677. HAMILTON DUNCAN ARMSTRONG + STEWART BUSINESS + LITIGATION LAWYERS TRADEMARK AGENTS

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15

Shrouded in mystery, exhibited in Surrey and Significance for Theology (April 9, 6:30 p.m., April 12, 2 p.m.) and The Shroud of Turin: One Hundred Years of Science (April 11, 1 p.m.) Who is the Man of the Shroud? is the theme of Father Andrew Dalton of Rome (April 8, 6:30 p.m., April 9-10, 10:30 a.m. and 1 p.m., and April 11, 6:30 p.m.),

▶ SHROUD OF TURIN EXHIBIT AND TALKS THIS WEEK ALEX BROWNE

A free exhibit and series of talks coming to Rosemary Heights Retreat Centre in South Surrey will shed light on one of the most controversial religious artifacts in history. Scheduled for April 8-13 in time for the Easter season, when Christians around the world celebrate the resurrection of Jesus Christ, “The Man of the Shroud” sifts the most up-to-date evidence concerning the famed Turin Shroud. Considered – at least since medieval times – to be the actual cloth in which Jesus was buried following his crucifixion, the shroud has galvanized controversy for centuries due to impressions and bloodstains preserved in the woven material that seem to present a “photographic” image of the body once wrapped in it. Ironically, it was a photograph taken of the shroud in 1898, which, viewed as a negative image, fully brought out the startling clarity and detail of the image on the cloth. While the Shroud of Turin was supposedly discredited by carbon dating tests in 1988 that suggested it was a forgery created during the medieval era, it continues to pose more questions than experts can answer about its age and provenance and just what created the image on it, and for many, particularly in the Catholic Church, it has become, both literally and figuratively, an article of faith. The current exhibit, organized by the Vancouver Shroud Society – a group of clergy and laity – consists of 32 professionally prepared museum panels telling the story of the artifact, plus an actual-size photographic reproduction of the 14-foot shroud and a collection of recreated artifacts of Christ’s Passion. It’s not the first time the exhibit has visited the area, Mario Ylanan, centre administration, marketing and programming co-ordinator, said. He noted that local parishioners are among

Vancouver will present a more spiritual perspective in his talk The Face of Christ: Revealing the Father’s Mercy at 6:30 p.m. on April 10. The Rosemary Heights Retreat Centre is at 3690 152 St. For full opening hours of the exhibit, visit www.rosemaryheights.com or call 604-576-8802.

▶ “There’s a lot of things that are difficult to explain.” MARIO YLANAN

while Father John Horgan, pastor of St. Pius X Parish in North

The Shroud of Turin: A modern positive photo of the face at left; a digitally processed image at right. WIKIPEDIA members of the society, as well as former Star of the Sea parish pastor Father Stanley FX Galvin. “It was presented first about seven or eight years ago at Good Shepherd Church,” he said, adding that the reaction of past local visitors has been interesting to observe.

“Seeing how people respond to the combination of what they’re seeing and what they’re reading in the panels – it’s a very powerful and individual experience,” he said. “There’s a lot of things that are difficult to explain. It forces you to make judgments on your own. There are a

lot of emotions going on during the exhibit – it’s pretty powerful stuff.” Complementing the exhibit is a series of free talks by shroud experts at the centre. Shroud scholar Dr. Phillip Wiebe of Trinity Western University will discuss The Shroud of Turin: Authenticity

Up for grabs: Three rodeo scholarships ▶ YOUTH VOLUNTEERS IN GRADE 12 ARE INVITED TO APPLY JENNIFER LANG

The Cloverdale Rodeo Youth Initiative Foundation is offering three $1,000 scholarships. Youth volunteers in Grade 12 are invited to apply – it’s open to past and present student volunteers of the Cloverdale Rodeo and Country Fair who are in their graduation year. The scholarship is based on participation with the rodeo and fair,

community involvement, academic performance and demonstration of leadership. The deadline for applications is Wednesday, May 20. Application forms are available online at www. cloverdalerodeo.com. Puneet Kaur Sidhu of Lord Tweedsmuir Secondary and Ariene Dol Cabantog of Johnston Heights Secondary schools were awarded scholarships last year.

S E M I A H M O O H E R I TAG E T R A I L

Join the Friends of Semiahmoo Heritage Trail for a morning of fun to restore a section of the Trail. When: Saturday, April 11, 2015 (10am – 1pm) Where: meet on the Trail at the 22 Ave entrance east of 150A St * parking available on 150A St and 22 Ave All ages are welcome, no experience necessary For more information: SemiahmooHeritageTrail@gmail.com

www.surrey.ca

Surrey Art Gallery presents

April 11 – June 14, 2015

Views from the Southbank II. MOMENTS

|

REFLECTIONS

|

INTERVALS

Stephen Foster: Remediating Curtis — Reimagining Indigeneity John Wynne: Anspayaxw Opening Saturday, April 11 6:30pm Artist Talk with Stephen Foster 7:30–9:30pm Reception

13750-88 Avenue, Surrey, BC 604.501.5566 surrey.ca/artgallery

Image credit: Lisa Chen, Time Reflects (2012), clear vinyl


16 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

Wednesday April 8 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader

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The Sidekick Players Club presents The Drawer Boy from April 9-25 at Tsawwasen Arts Centre (1172 56 St.) Tickets ($15-18) available by calling 604-288-2415.

Views from the Southbank II runs at the Surrey Art Gallery (13750 88 Ave.) April 11 to June 14, continuing the ongoing celebration of the gallery’s 40th anniversary. The exhibit plays with an expanded idea of portraiture, as 29 artists create impressions of people and places in the context of the rapidly growing South of the Fraser region. For more information, call 604-501-5566.

The Original Legends of Rock ‘n’ Roll presents Elvis & Friends April 10, 8 p.m. at the Bell Performing Arts Centre (6250 144 St.) The show also features tributes to Tom JOnes, Anne Murray and Jackie Wilson. Tickets $39.75, available at bellperformingartscentre.com or by calling 604-507-6355.

Vespers in the Valley continues on April 12 from 4-6 p.m. at Northwood United Church (8856 156 St.) with the Mighty Fraser Big Band. Admission is by donation, which proceeds benefiting mission work, promising musicians and future ministry candidates. For more information, check http://www.northwood-united.org/ news/jazz-vespers-spring-schedule

Canadian music legend Roy Forbes will perform for one night only at Blue Frog Studios (1328 Johnston Rd.) April 11. Forbes will be showcasing his new live album, Strikin’ Matches at the intimate performance, set to start at 8 p.m. Tickets ($35) available online www. bluefrogstudios.ca or by calling 604-542-3055.

North Surrey Secondary School (15945 96 Ave.) is holding a Dry Grad fundraiser on April 12 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. The event will include test drives, a barbecue, a bottle drive and more. Buick will donate $20 for every test drive (up to two per household; must be at least 21 years old with a valid driver’s license and proof of

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Surrey Little Theatre presents Etan Frankel’s Truth and Reconciliation April 16 to May 16 at 7027 184 St. Tickets available at www.brownpapertickets.com/ event/852954 The Princess Project Society is holding its annual dress sale on April 18 from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the Kennedy Seniors Centre, 11760 88 Ave. Long and short dresses, suits, shoes, purses and jewelry are for sale. Cash only: Long dresses are $10, short dresses and suits are $5, and purses, shoes (pairs) and jewelry are $2 apiece. The event is a fundraiser for a Surreybased non-profit society that provides high school prom dresses, shoes, accessories, makeup and hair styling for low-income teens. Although doors open at 9 a.m., lineups are expected for an early rush. For more information, visit www.surreyprincessproject.ca/

Classic Steps Stage Productions presents Disney’s High School Musical Jr. on April 24 at 7:30 p.m. and April 25 at 3 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. at the Newton Cultural Centre, 13570 72 Ave. For tickets (minimum $15 donation), email carol@classicsteps.com

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The Arthritis Society Presents: Easier Gardening with Arthritis, April 15, 7–8:30 p.m. at George Mackie Library, 8440 112 St. Have you dreamed of creating your own garden utopia but worried that your arthritis would slow you down or hurt too much? Presented by an occupational therapist, the program is designed to educate you about ways you can enjoy this popular leisure activity without putting additional stress on your joints. Register with The Arthritis Society by calling 604-714-5550.

A full-day conference for visual artists called The Work of Art takes place at Newton Cultural Centre (13750 72 Ave.) on April 19 from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. The keynote speaker is Ross Laird. The cost is $80 for full day, including lunch, or $50 for half day (or for students). To register or for more information, email info@artscouncilofsurrey.ca or phone 604-594-2700.

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Fiesta Chile-Lime Fish Tacos Ingredients For the fish: 1 lb tilapia or halibut 1 lime, cut into wedges Chile powder Salt Pepper Olive oil

Remaining ingredients 1/2 cup diced mango 2-3 lime wedges 1/2 cup diced cucumber 1/4 cup diced red onion Small handful of cilantro, chopped 1 small jalapeno, seeded and chopped Tortillas – corn or flour Crumbled cheese (queso fresco or goat cheese) Instructions 1. Preheat grill to medium-high. 2. Squeeze a couple of lime wedges over the fish and then season both sides with salt, pepper, and dust with chile powder. 3. When the grill is heated, lightly spray/brush the filets with olive oil and cook for 4 minutes each side or until juices run clear. 4. In a medium bowl, stir together the mango, cucumber, red onion, cilantro, and jalapeno with a pinch of salt and the juice from 1-2 lime wedges (to taste). 5. Squeeze the remaining limes over the fish when it comes off the grill. 6. Flake the fish into large bite-sized pieces and serve on tortillas topped with a generous scoop of salsa and crumbled cheese.

The South Surrey and White Rock Art Society presents their 2015 Spring Art Show and Sale of oil, acrylic and watercolour paintings; along with art cards April 25-26 at the South Surrey Recreation and Art Centre, 14601 20 Ave. Saturday and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission is free. Visit www.artsociety.ca Vancouver Symphony Orchestra presents an evening of Beethoven and Haydn with Jeffrey Kahane April 27, 8 p.m. at Bell Performing Arts Centre (6250 144 St.) Tickets available by calling the VSO at 604-876-3434. The Surrey Festival of Dance continues at the Surrey Arts Centre (13750 88 Ave.) until April 28, featuring more than 9,500 dancers from preschool to adult competing in ballet, jazz, tap, stage, modern, international, hip hop and street dance. For a complete schedule, check www.surreyfestival.com. Admission $2 ($1 for five years and under). Art by Surrey and White Rock elementary students will be on display at the Surrey Arts Centre (13750 88 Ave.) until April 28. Phone 604-501-5566 for info.

An International Dance Day Celebration takes place April 29, 7 p.m. at the Surrey Arts Centre, as dancers, musicians and singers celebrate UNESCO’s International Dance Day. Dancers from XBa DanceCo, Zavicaj and a Sudnya Dance Academy blend contemporary, Serbian folk and classical Indian dance. Tickets are $20. Check tickets.surrey.ca or call 604-501-5566. The Sweet Adelines International Inc., Canadian Maple Leaf Region 26 is proud to announce that the Hooked on Harmony competition and convention will be held in Surrey April 30 to May 3 at the Sheraton Guildford Hotel and Chandos Pattison Auditorium, welcoming 700 singers from across Western Canada. The Show of Champions will be held May 2, 7 p.m. at Chandos Pattison (10238 168 St.). There will also be a mass sing at noon the day before (May 1) at Guildford Town Centre. Visit sweetadelineintl.org for further information. The Surrey Hospice Society and The Surrey Fire Fighters’ Charitable Society present An Intimate Evening with Alfie Zappacosta on May 1. The benefit concert for the two charities takes place at 8 p.m. at the Bell Performing Arts Centre, 6250 144 St. The cocktail reception is at 6:30 p.m. Singer-songwriter Zappacosta is a Juno Award winner. Tickets are $60 (includes appetizers and a cocktail). The MC for the evening will be former Surrey mayor Dianne Watts. For tickets, visit bellperformingartscentre.com or call 604-507-6355. Ceilidh Dance, May 1, 7:30 p.m., Elks Club, 1469 George St., White Rock, featuring musicians Lindsay Weir and Colvin Garvin from Scotland. Tickets $15, students $8, White Rock Scottish Country Dance Club, www. wrscdc.org Alexander Browne and his Aristocrats, Swing to the music of the Roaring 20’s and Flirty 30’s, May 3, 2 p.m. at St. Mark’s Anglican Church, 12953 20 Ave. Tickets $15 plus service charge with funds benefiting St. Mark Ministries based on need at the time. Tickets Online at http://alexbrowne.brownpapertickets.com or from the church office 604-535-8841. Arts Council of Surrey invites submissions for ARTS 2015, an annual juried art exhibition taking place at the Surrey Art Gallery June 27 to Aug. 22. Contact Arts Council of Surrey at 604-594-2700 or info@ artscouncilofsurrey.ca. Download the Information and Registration Form to learn more and to participate. Submission deadline for entry forms is May 20, 4 p.m. An awe-inspiring mural from renowned Indian graphic artist and designer Orijit Sen is making its home at the Surrey Art Gallery (13750 88 Ave.) until Aug. 2. From Punjab, with Love is a digital reproduction of Sen’s famous 75 metre long fibreglass and acrylic mural at the Moshe Safdie designed Virasat-e-Khalsa Museum in Anandpur Sahib India. Call 604-501-5566 or check www.surrey.ca/artgallery for more information.

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16 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

Wednesday April 8 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader

April Events and Entertainment 00 5

Serving Surrey for Over 45 Years! Sunday Brunch Buffet 9am-2pm

$

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Marilyn Atkey is the featured artist at Watershed Artworks Gallery (11425 84 Ave.) and North Delta Recreation Centre for the month of April with her show “West Coast Scenes� - a painter’s view. Phone 604596-1029 for more information.

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with the purchase of a beverage.

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The Sidekick Players Club presents The Drawer Boy from April 9-25 at Tsawwasen Arts Centre (1172 56 St.) Tickets ($15-18) available by calling 604-288-2415.

Views from the Southbank II runs at the Surrey Art Gallery (13750 88 Ave.) April 11 to June 14, continuing the ongoing celebration of the gallery’s 40th anniversary. The exhibit plays with an expanded idea of portraiture, as 29 artists create impressions of people and places in the context of the rapidly growing South of the Fraser region. For more information, call 604-501-5566.

The Original Legends of Rock ‘n’ Roll presents Elvis & Friends April 10, 8 p.m. at the Bell Performing Arts Centre (6250 144 St.) The show also features tributes to Tom JOnes, Anne Murray and Jackie Wilson. Tickets $39.75, available at bellperformingartscentre.com or by calling 604-507-6355.

Vespers in the Valley continues on April 12 from 4-6 p.m. at Northwood United Church (8856 156 St.) with the Mighty Fraser Big Band. Admission is by donation, which proceeds benefiting mission work, promising musicians and future ministry candidates. For more information, check http://www.northwood-united.org/ news/jazz-vespers-spring-schedule

Canadian music legend Roy Forbes will perform for one night only at Blue Frog Studios (1328 Johnston Rd.) April 11. Forbes will be showcasing his new live album, Strikin’ Matches at the intimate performance, set to start at 8 p.m. Tickets ($35) available online www. bluefrogstudios.ca or by calling 604-542-3055.

North Surrey Secondary School (15945 96 Ave.) is holding a Dry Grad fundraiser on April 12 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. The event will include test drives, a barbecue, a bottle drive and more. Buick will donate $20 for every test drive (up to two per household; must be at least 21 years old with a valid driver’s license and proof of

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Surrey Little Theatre presents Etan Frankel’s Truth and Reconciliation April 16 to May 16 at 7027 184 St. Tickets available at www.brownpapertickets.com/ event/852954 The Princess Project Society is holding its annual dress sale on April 18 from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the Kennedy Seniors Centre, 11760 88 Ave. Long and short dresses, suits, shoes, purses and jewelry are for sale. Cash only: Long dresses are $10, short dresses and suits are $5, and purses, shoes (pairs) and jewelry are $2 apiece. The event is a fundraiser for a Surreybased non-profit society that provides high school prom dresses, shoes, accessories, makeup and hair styling for low-income teens. Although doors open at 9 a.m., lineups are expected for an early rush. For more information, visit www.surreyprincessproject.ca/

Classic Steps Stage Productions presents Disney’s High School Musical Jr. on April 24 at 7:30 p.m. and April 25 at 3 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. at the Newton Cultural Centre, 13570 72 Ave. For tickets (minimum $15 donation), email carol@classicsteps.com

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The Arthritis Society Presents: Easier Gardening with Arthritis, April 15, 7–8:30 p.m. at George Mackie Library, 8440 112 St. Have you dreamed of creating your own garden utopia but worried that your arthritis would slow you down or hurt too much? Presented by an occupational therapist, the program is designed to educate you about ways you can enjoy this popular leisure activity without putting additional stress on your joints. Register with The Arthritis Society by calling 604-714-5550.

A full-day conference for visual artists called The Work of Art takes place at Newton Cultural Centre (13750 72 Ave.) on April 19 from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. The keynote speaker is Ross Laird. The cost is $80 for full day, including lunch, or $50 for half day (or for students). To register or for more information, email info@artscouncilofsurrey.ca or phone 604-594-2700.

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Fiesta Chile-Lime Fish Tacos Ingredients For the fish: 1 lb tilapia or halibut 1 lime, cut into wedges Chile powder Salt Pepper Olive oil

Remaining ingredients 1/2 cup diced mango 2-3 lime wedges 1/2 cup diced cucumber 1/4 cup diced red onion Small handful of cilantro, chopped 1 small jalapeno, seeded and chopped Tortillas – corn or flour Crumbled cheese (queso fresco or goat cheese) Instructions 1. Preheat grill to medium-high. 2. Squeeze a couple of lime wedges over the fish and then season both sides with salt, pepper, and dust with chile powder. 3. When the grill is heated, lightly spray/brush the filets with olive oil and cook for 4 minutes each side or until juices run clear. 4. In a medium bowl, stir together the mango, cucumber, red onion, cilantro, and jalapeno with a pinch of salt and the juice from 1-2 lime wedges (to taste). 5. Squeeze the remaining limes over the fish when it comes off the grill. 6. Flake the fish into large bite-sized pieces and serve on tortillas topped with a generous scoop of salsa and crumbled cheese.

The South Surrey and White Rock Art Society presents their 2015 Spring Art Show and Sale of oil, acrylic and watercolour paintings; along with art cards April 25-26 at the South Surrey Recreation and Art Centre, 14601 20 Ave. Saturday and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission is free. Visit www.artsociety.ca Vancouver Symphony Orchestra presents an evening of Beethoven and Haydn with Jeffrey Kahane April 27, 8 p.m. at Bell Performing Arts Centre (6250 144 St.) Tickets available by calling the VSO at 604-876-3434. The Surrey Festival of Dance continues at the Surrey Arts Centre (13750 88 Ave.) until April 28, featuring more than 9,500 dancers from preschool to adult competing in ballet, jazz, tap, stage, modern, international, hip hop and street dance. For a complete schedule, check www.surreyfestival.com. Admission $2 ($1 for five years and under). Art by Surrey and White Rock elementary students will be on display at the Surrey Arts Centre (13750 88 Ave.) until April 28. Phone 604-501-5566 for info.

An International Dance Day Celebration takes place April 29, 7 p.m. at the Surrey Arts Centre, as dancers, musicians and singers celebrate UNESCO’s International Dance Day. Dancers from XBa DanceCo, Zavicaj and a Sudnya Dance Academy blend contemporary, Serbian folk and classical Indian dance. Tickets are $20. Check tickets.surrey.ca or call 604-501-5566. The Sweet Adelines International Inc., Canadian Maple Leaf Region 26 is proud to announce that the Hooked on Harmony competition and convention will be held in Surrey April 30 to May 3 at the Sheraton Guildford Hotel and Chandos Pattison Auditorium, welcoming 700 singers from across Western Canada. The Show of Champions will be held May 2, 7 p.m. at Chandos Pattison (10238 168 St.). There will also be a mass sing at noon the day before (May 1) at Guildford Town Centre. Visit sweetadelineintl.org for further information. The Surrey Hospice Society and The Surrey Fire Fighters’ Charitable Society present An Intimate Evening with Alfie Zappacosta on May 1. The benefit concert for the two charities takes place at 8 p.m. at the Bell Performing Arts Centre, 6250 144 St. The cocktail reception is at 6:30 p.m. Singer-songwriter Zappacosta is a Juno Award winner. Tickets are $60 (includes appetizers and a cocktail). The MC for the evening will be former Surrey mayor Dianne Watts. For tickets, visit bellperformingartscentre.com or call 604-507-6355. Ceilidh Dance, May 1, 7:30 p.m., Elks Club, 1469 George St., White Rock, featuring musicians Lindsay Weir and Colvin Garvin from Scotland. Tickets $15, students $8, White Rock Scottish Country Dance Club, www. wrscdc.org Alexander Browne and his Aristocrats, Swing to the music of the Roaring 20’s and Flirty 30’s, May 3, 2 p.m. at St. Mark’s Anglican Church, 12953 20 Ave. Tickets $15 plus service charge with funds benefiting St. Mark Ministries based on need at the time. Tickets Online at http://alexbrowne.brownpapertickets.com or from the church office 604-535-8841. Arts Council of Surrey invites submissions for ARTS 2015, an annual juried art exhibition taking place at the Surrey Art Gallery June 27 to Aug. 22. Contact Arts Council of Surrey at 604-594-2700 or info@ artscouncilofsurrey.ca. Download the Information and Registration Form to learn more and to participate. Submission deadline for entry forms is May 20, 4 p.m. An awe-inspiring mural from renowned Indian graphic artist and designer Orijit Sen is making its home at the Surrey Art Gallery (13750 88 Ave.) until Aug. 2. From Punjab, with Love is a digital reproduction of Sen’s famous 75 metre long fibreglass and acrylic mural at the Moshe Safdie designed Virasat-e-Khalsa Museum in Anandpur Sahib India. Call 604-501-5566 or check www.surrey.ca/artgallery for more information.

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18 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

Surrey Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 18426

MON APR 13

2015

Surrey Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 18428

Application: 7914-0350-00

Application: 7913-0284-00

Location: Portion of 8343 – 168 Street

Location: 6159 – 170 Street

Purpose of Bylaw: The applicant is seeking to rezone the hatched

Purpose of Bylaw: The applicant is seeking to rezone the hatched

portion of the property from Single Family Residential to Single Family Residential (12). The applicant is proposing to subdivide the entire property into 6 single family lots (2 RF-12 lots, 4 RF lots).

property from Suburban Residential (By-law No. 5942) and One-Acre Residential to Single Family Residential and Single Family Residential (12). The applicant is proposing to subdivide into 17 single family lots.

DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BYLAW NO. 18426

Surrey Official Community Plan Amendment Bylaw No. 18431

DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BYLAW NO. 18428

Surrey Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 18427 Application: 7913-0154-00

Surrey Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 18432

Location: 2190 – 165 Street

Application: 7914-0256-00

Purpose of Bylaw: The applicant is seeking to rezone the hatched

Location: 8158 King George Boulevard Purpose of Bylaws and Permits: The applicant is seeking to redesignate the hatched property from Urban to Multiple Residential and Conservation and Recreation and rezone from One-Acre Residential to Comprehensive Development. The applicant is proposing the development of a 77 unit apartment building and 164 townhouse units. In addition, a development variance permit is being sought to reduce the number of parking stalls from 125 to 110 stalls on proposed lot 1 and from 70 to 66 stalls on proposed lot 2.

property from One-Acre Residential to Single Family Residential (12), Single Family Residential (10), Semi-Detached Residential and Single Family Residential (9). The applicant is proposing to subdivide into 15 single family small lots and 4 semi-detached residential lots.

DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BYLAW NO. 18427

DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BYLAW NO. 18431/18432

Surrey Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 18424

MORE INFO

Application: 7914-0313-00 Location: 15791 – 104 Avenue Purpose of Bylaw: The applicant is seeking to rezone the hatched Surrey Official Community Plan Amendment Bylaw No. 18300

property from One-Acre Residential to Semi-Detached Residential. The applicant is proposing to subdivide into 2 lots accommodating 1 semi-detached dwelling on each lot.

Surrey Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 18301 Application: 7913-0254-00

DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BYLAW NO. 18424

Location: Portion of 19395 – 73B Avenue Purpose of Bylaws: The applicant is seeking to redesignate the hatched site from Suburban – Urban Reserve to Urban and rezone from One-Acre Residential to Single Family Residential (12). The applicant is proposing to subdivide into approximately 15 small single family lots. DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BYLAW NO. 18300/18301

BE HEARD

Hall (fax: 604-501-7578)

Continued on next page


Wednesday April 8 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader

19

Kidney transplant ‘like a miracle’ The only solution was a kidney transplant. But because it’s a genetic condition, both Tina and Jason were not suitable transplant matches. NOT TREATABLE WITH MEDICATION Tina’s mother, Carol Fleming, was a match, however. NICK GREENIZAN “It wasn’t a hard decision to make, that’s for sure. When they told me I was a match, I was just so Usually, a mother catching her toddler jumping up relieved and so excited,” says Fleming. and down on the couch would be followed by stern In most kidney-transplant operations, the old words and an order to calm down. kidneys of the recipient are left inside the body and For Tina Mitchell, however, seeing her then-foureventually just shrivel up and remain non-functionyear-old son Nathan bounce up and down on the sofa ing. But with Nathan, both had to be removed to brought tears to her eyes. make way for his donor kidney – which meant two “I saw that, and it just melted my heart with joy,” she major surgeries, back-to-back. recalls. “To see him be able to do that, or go outside First, he underwent a double nephrectomy, and and get dirty, or learn to ride his bike – things that kids was hooked up to a dialysis machine until Fleming’s do – it was a huge change. A blessing.” kidney – which was removed at St. Paul’s Hospital – Nathan is now nine years old and life for both him could be brought to B.C. Children’s. Then, later in the and his family – he is an only child to Tina and her day, Nathan received his new kidney. husband, Jason – is good. Nathan Mitchell, 9, underwent a kidney transplant five years ago at B.C. “That was a really long day, and pretty scary. But It wasn’t always that way. Children’s Hospital. Nathan’s grandma Carol Fleming is the kidney donor. really exciting and joyful, too,” Tina says. Just before he turned three, Nathan was diagnosed Though there was the requisite amount of recovPHOTO SUBMITTED with nephrotic syndrome – a condition in which damery time, Tina noticed a change in Nathan almost aged kidneys leak abnormal amounts of protein into immediately. “It goes right in your chest – right here,” says Nathan, tapthe urine, causing painful swelling. “Kids bounce back so quickly. And as soon as he could do ping his chest. Signs of the problem actually began showing when he was stuff, he was doing stuff.” Between the ages of three and four, Nathan spent much just 18 months old. Nathan’s growth was slow, and he would Nathan’s transplant is not a cure for his kidney disease, and wake up with swollen, puffy eyes. At first, doctors didn’t think of his time in and out of B.C. Children’s Hospital, as doctors he still must take medication to keep his immune system tried to find – but with little success – a solution to the Surrey it was anything serious and suggested the puffy eyes could be from attacking his new kidney . youngster’s increasingly painful problem. an allergic reaction. The Mitchells are extremely grateful to the staff at the In some cases, FSGS is treatable with medication, but Tina After being referred to B.C. Children’s Hospital’s nephrology hospital. notes “the medications only made things worse.” department, doctors discovered Nathan had a rare condition “There’s a whole team there – an amazing team. The change It was difficult for Nathan’s parents to see their only child called focal segmental glomerulosclerosis (FSGS), a disease in Nathan’s quality of life is amazing. It’s really like a miracle,” in so much pain and discomfort. As the toxins built up in that attacks the kidneys. Tina says. his body, he felt nauseated, had no energy and, eventually, That year – until Nathan was four – was a rough one, Tina Because of their help the family is trying to drum up support stopped eating. admits. With FSGS, one of the proteins the kidneys isn’t for the hospital foundation’s annual Jeans Day initiative this “All he could do some days was lie on the couch in pain. That month. Jeans Day – April 30 – offers schools and businessable to retain in the blood is albumin, which instead “leaks” was pretty hard,” Tina explains. throughout the body and is what causes swelling. es that normally have a formal dress code the chance to let After further tests, doctors determined Nathan’s FSGS was Nathan was “in the hospital more than he was at home” and employees or students wear jeans in exchange for purchasing genetic, which his mother notes is uncommon. when he was home, the disease had zapped him of nearly all a button or pin to wear. “He has the rarest form of a very rare condition, and unforhis energy and appetite. For more information, visit www.bcchf.ca/events/eventHe underwent a number of surgeries, including one to insert tunately, the genetic form is the one that isn’t treatable with calendar/jeans-day medications,” she explains. a vascular-access device, so he could receive IV treatments.

▶ SURREY BOY’S RARE CONDITION

Surrey Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 18430 Continued from previous page

MON APR 13 2015

Surrey Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 18429 Application: 7914-0300-00 Surrey Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 18425 Application: 7914-0284-00

Location: 16540 and 16582 Parkview Place, 16591 No. 1 Highway, Portion of Parkview Place Road Allowance

Location: 11339 Surrey Road

Purpose of Bylaw and Permit: The applicant

Purpose of Bylaw: The applicant is seeking to rezone the hatched property from One-Acre Residential to Single Family Residential. The applicant is proposing to subdivide into 8 single family lots. DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BYLAW NO. 18425

is seeking to rezone the hatched site from One-Acre Residential to Single Family Residential (12). The applicant is proposing to subdivide into 16 single family lots. In addition, a development variance permit is being sought to reduce lot depth, setbacks and allow a front-loaded double garage for proposed lots 1 and 16. DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BYLAW NO. 18429

Application: 7914-0301-00 Location: 16609 and 16618 – 102 Avenue, 16616 Parkview Place, Portion of 102 Avenue Road Allowance Purpose of Bylaw and Permit: The applicant is seeking to rezone the hatched site from One-Acre Residential and Single Family Residential to Single Family Residential (12). The applicant is proposing to subdivide into 7 single family lots. In addition, a development variance permit is being sought to reduce lot depth and front and rear yard setbacks for proposed lots 5, 6 and 7. DEVELOPMENT LOCATION MAP BYLAW NO. 18430

Surrey Official Community Plan Amendment Bylaw No. 18423 Purpose of Bylaw: This amendment will incorporate minor adjustments and policy clarifications required for the use of the Bylaw as described in Corporate Report 2015-R049. Hall (fax: 604-501-7578) 121033


20 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

April 11 is Seedy Saturday

▶ HISTORIC STEWART FARM SHOWCASES HEIRLOOM GARDENING BLACK PRESS

Historic Stewart Farm’s 13th annual Seedy Saturday takes place April 11. From 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., the farm’s gardeners will be opening

their treasury of flower, vegetable and herb seeds saved from Stewart Farm’s heirloom gardens. Anyone interested is invited to shop for seeds and plants from the farm and local vendors, and trade seeds and information with other seed savers and master gardeners. All of the flowers, herbs and vegetables grown in the farm’s gardens have been grown for at least 100 years. Seed varieties that will be avail-

able include hollyhocks, “Rouge Vif d’Etampes” pumpkins and “Lazy Housewife” beans. The day will also feature “seedy” crafts and activities for children, guided tours of the 1890s farmhouse and treats baked in the woodstove. Historic Stewart Farm is located at 13723 Crescent Rd. For more information on Seedy Saturday, call 604-592-6956 or visit www. surrey.ca/heritage

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As our weather gets warmer and the days are longer, we notice more scooter and powerchair operators out and about in the lower mainland. It is our goal to make certain all mobility equipment drivers are safe out there. The following tips will help you get there and home safely: • BE VISABLE! Wear bright clothing. Have a bright safety flag. Put a reflective vest on the back of your scooter or powerchair seat. Add a flashing bicycle light to the top of you flag. • SLOW DOWN! If you are driving at top speed you cannot often react quickly enough to a situation. • MAKE EYE CONTACT! If you are crossing a street or passing over a driveway , STOP and look. Make certain that a car isn’t turning right or left or coming in or out of a driveway. Make sure they see you. If you are not sure they see you, stop and wait, regardless of who has the right of way.

• MAKE CERTAIN your scooter or powerchair is in good working condition and batteries are charged up. Power equipment requires regular maintenance, just like changing the oil in your car. • REMEMBER you are a pedestrian and must follow pedestrian rules. Obey all traffic signals intended for pedestrians. Stay on the sidewalk. Only travel on the road when there is no sidewalk or when the scooter driver crosses the road from sidewalk to sidewalk. • AVOID using the scooter at dusk or in the dark. • BE AWARE of your environment. Be conscious of steep curb cuts, uneven surfaces, utility poles on sidewalks, bus stop benches and construction on sidewalks. • BE AWARE of the effects of any medication, drugs and/or alcohol that may affect your skill and judgment.

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Kevin Mitchell knows a thing or two about self-improvement. Mitchell, a kinesiologist, understands that it takes time to reach a goal – whether that goal is walking after recovering from a long term injury, or walking in the opening ceremonies of the Olympic Games. Self-improvement has been the running theme of Mitchell’s path through life - which started in Maple Ridge, but has twisted and turned to bring him all over the world as a member of the Canadian national water polo team, and eventually to the 2008 summer games in Bejing. Though Canada had previously appeared in the Olympics, in ‘84 and ‘76, ‘08 was the first time the Canadian team had rightfully earned the chance to play with the rest of the world’s best water polo squads. In a sport dominated at the highest levels by a number of Eastern European

countries, the significance of Canada’s qualification was not lost on Mitchell. At the time, it was a culmination of seven years Mitchell spent in Calgary, training twice a day, six days a week with the national team while attending classes at the University of Calgary. “I remember watching the ‘96 Olympics in Atlanta, and thinking to myself “That’s where I want to be,” Mitchell recalled. Looking at Mitchell, who retired from his playing career after 2008, it’s hard to believe it’s been seven years since he completed with the world’s best. Mitchell maintains a fit figure, which seems to fit his mantra of self-improvement in all areas of his life. After retiring from competition after Bejing, Mitchell decided to continue his studies at the

University of the Fraser Valley, back home in British Columbia. Mitchell chose the field of kinesiology because of a commitment to “help others become their best, by employing my experiences which carried me to the Olympics,” he said. Now working with up to 20 patients per day, some of whom have long term injuries from car accidents or sports, Mitchell said sport remains an integral part of his life. “I’m using the lessons I learned through sport everyday - whether that’s goal setting, work ethic, or leadership - in the workplace,” said Mitchell. And hey, there might not be anyone who understands that the road to a goal can often be long and difficult, better than Kevin Mitchell.

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Wednesday April 8 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader

21

More people are growing their own food About five years ago, “vegetable gardening”’ exploded into the more encompassing “food gardening” trend and it’s never looked back. It happened quite

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could die from eating Having a food garden mass-produced foods, provides a significant as happened during saving, especially if an outbreak of E. coli some of the produce on spinach. The is frozen or sense of having preserved. some control Many young over the quality people today and safety of are quite the food we the foodies. eat, especially They embrace for our chilthe Food dren, suddenly Channel, became far more love Asian, GREEN important. Spanish and SCENE At the same other ethnic time, the obesity cuisines and ▼ issue, particularwant to grow Brian ly among young some of these Minter children, began foods themto be addressed selves. by schools These folks where healthier foods are also concerned started to replace about the environsodas and chips. ment and strongly The Boomer generasupport locally grown tion, which grew up on foods that are organfast food, now wants to ically grown and free have healthier lifeof harmful pesticide styles as they age. residues. Folks in this demoThey also embrace graphic are driving the heirloom varieties and health food market, place importance on and nutritious foods flavour and nutrition. with high levels of There are, however, antioxidants top their challenges such as list. high-density living The weak economy with little or no space has also nudged many for gardens in sunfolks to grow some of ny locations and the their own foods as a enormous lack of cost-saving measure. knowledge about how

Folks in the Baby Boomer demographic is driving the health food market, which includes backyard gardening. to grow plants. Our urbanized Canadian society is now two generations removed from the rural land, and food-growing skills are rare. How then do we as an industry help fulfill the need for success in growing one’s own food? The keys are knowing what types of food people want, promoting the best varieties and

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educating people on how they can be grown easily, successfully and in a container. Progress is being made on all these fronts. Take lettuce for an example. The consumption of romaine types of lettuce has grown because of the popularity of Caesar salads, as have gourmet and mesclun blends because they fit into the category of new foods and flavours. I am impressed with the Pan-American introductions of the Simply Salad blends of lettuce. They offer an Alfresco Mix, a Global Gourmet Mix and a City Garden Mix, each one creating a salad blend by itself. These blends are easy to grow in a container, look fabulous and taste divine. Peppers are another example. The trend is towards hot peppers that fit cultural cuisines. The innovation of crossover peppers, like Basket of Fire, Loco and Chenzo, are easy to grow both in containers or as garden varieties that produce early and with a beautiful display of hot peppers that can be harvested over a long period of time. Part of the new focus for bell peppers is for smaller and stuffable varieties, such as Cute Stuff Gold and Cute Stuff Red. Tomatoes round out the big three vegetables with several innovations. The first is easy-togrow varieties like Tumbler, Tumbling Tom, Tumbling Tiger and Sweet ‘n’ Neat that produce early and over

a long period of time in containers or hanging baskets, and they have pretty good flavour too. Secondly, there are lots of innovations to fit special culinary uses with varieties like Fresh Salsa and Baby Red Roma. Colour is important as well and varieties like Sun Gold, Sunset Falls and Sun Sugar will spice up any salad. The folks at Burpee have collected the “healthy” vegetables into a series called Boost. For example, Gold Standard cucumbers contain 500 per cent more beta-carotene than any other variety. Healing Hands Salad Mix has 20 per cent more lutein, 30 per cent more beta-carotene, 30 per cent more carotenoids, and 70 per cent more anthocyanins – now that’s just plain healthy. Power Pop tomatoes contain 55 per cent more lycopene and 40 per cent more carotenoids. What a great way to enjoy the healthy benefits of growing your own food. Choosing the best plants is just 50 per cent of the job, however. Using the best soils, nutrients and organic pest control products are the other half of the success story. It’s the beginning of a brand-new growing season, so make plans to enjoy your own home-grown fresh foods this year. Brian Minter is a master gardener who operates Minter Country Garden in Chilliwack.


22 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

Lions KPU honours its athletes Pegasus, seeded for

â–ś JESSICA ANDEREGG, THOMAS ROSE NAMED ATHLETES OF THE YEAR RICK KUPCHUK

Jessica Anderegg and Thomas Rose were named Athletes of the Year by the Kwantlen Polytechnic University (KPU) athletic department. The KPU Eagles celebrated its 14th season of PACWEST (Pacific Western Athletic Conference) competition with its annual awards night last week at the Sheraton Vancouver Guildford Hotel, naming Surrey residents Anderegg and Rose as recipients of the President’s Outstanding Athlete Awards. Anderegg, a defender with the KPU women’s soccer team, completed her third

season of PACWEST competition by helping the Eagles qualify for the provincial championships while being selected a firstteam all-star. Rose was also an allstar while placing fifth in the PACWEST, and qualifying of the national championships. Both athletes were also named the Most Valuable Players (MVP) of their respective teams. Other MVP award winners included Bradley Low (men’s badminton), Veronica Young (women’s badminton), Matt Cooley of North Delta (men’s basketball), Shilpa Khanna of Surrey (women’s basketball), and Nawaf Binsaleh (men’s soccer). The women’s basketball squad was the KPU Team Award for the highest grade point average (GPA) at 3.01 in the fall

Jessica Anderegg (left) of the KPU Eagles women’s soccer team was named Athlete of the Year by the university’s athletic department. FILE PHOTO

semester. A pair of basketball players each won a Charter Bus Lines

Varsity Athletic Academic Award for the highest GPA in their first year at

KPU. Amelia Worrell had the highest GPA among female athletes, while Nick Smith was tops among the males. Smith, a first-year forward with a GPA better than 3.67, also received the Shewfelt Family Endowed Award for Athletics for demonstrating leadership on the court and in the classroom. Third-year midfielder Rachel Gledstone of Surrey was presented with the Mary & Pius McEachern Memorial Award, which goes to a member of the KPU Eagles women’s soccer team for “loyalty, persistence, and hard work.� The Patrick Dooley Memorial Award, in memory of the 16 year-old high school basketball player who passed away suddenly in 2008, went to North Delta’s Spencer Maichin. The award is presented to a returning player on the men’s basketball team who demonstrates leadership on and off the court.

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Provincial Cup â–ś DRAW FOR BC SOCCER CHAMPIONSHIPS INCLUDED SEVERAL LOCAL TEAMS RICK KUPCHUK

Two local soccer squads are among the four seeded teams in BC Soccer’s Men’s Provincial A Cup draw. ICST Pegasus of the Vancouver Metro Soccer League (VMSL) and North Delta SC Lions of the Fraser Valley Soccer League (FVSL) were among the seeded teams in the 16-team single knockout provincial championship competition, which will begin the weekend of April 18-19. Premier Division champions West Van FC of the VMSL and Cowichan FC of the Vancouver Island Soccer League (VISL) were the other two seeded tams. Pegasus, the second-place team in the VMSL Premier Division with a 12-3-7 record, will host Saanich Fusion FC of the Vancouver Island Soccer League (VISL). North Delta will also play a VISL opponent in the round-of-16, playing at home against Nanaimo United FC. The SC Lions topped the FVSL Premier Division at 14-3-4. Surrey United of the Metro Women’s Soccer League (MWSL) will be seeking an 11th consecutive Women’s Provincial A Cup championship. United, in first place in the MWSL’s Premier Division with a 13-2-2 mark, is among the seeded team and has a bye through to the quarterfinal round. They will begin play the weekend of April 25-26 against either Castaways FC of the VISL or Coastal FC of the MWSL. The North Delta SC Rangers of the FVSL have been seeded number-one in the Deryl Hughes Cup for Masters (over-35) men’s teams. The Rangers easily topped the FVSL’s Masters standings with a 15-5-1 record, 12 points clear of second-place Surrey FC Temple United (12-2-7). The Rangers will play Howe Sound FC of the North Shore Coaches League (NSCL) in the round-of-16. Howe Sound placed second in the seven-team NSCL with a 7-1-4 record. Temple United, one of four FVSL teams in the Deryl Hughes Cup, has drawn Romanian FC of the VMSL as their first-round opponent. Romanian is the fourth-place team out of the VMSL with a 7-4-5 record.

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Wednesday April 8 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader

23

High school all-stars play at Enver Creek â–ś GRADE 12 STUDENTS INVITED TO BOYS, GIRLS GAMES SCHEDULED FOR FRIDAY NIGHT RICK KUPCHUK

The Surrey All-star Classic will be the final game for 39 high school basketball players in Surrey. The annual event will feature 19 girls playing at 6 p.m. Friday (April 10) at Enver Creek Secondary, with 20 boys taking to the court for their game at 7 p.m. All players are in Grade 12. The girls game will feature seven award-winners from the Surrey Fire Fighters Classic all-Surrey tournament in January. Point guard Cyrille Butac of the Fleetwood Park Dragons was the Most Valuable Player (MVP) of the tournament in the Axe Division, while Jessica Miller-Ulmer was the MVP in the Ladder Division. Also playing Friday and Enver Creek are Fire Fighters Dream Team members Simran Grewal of the Dragons, Ayan Deng of the Guildford Park Sabres, Katie Punia of the Southridge Storm and Devi Brauckman of the Elgin Park Orcas. Nicole Vander Helm of the Holy Cross Crusaders will also be playing. The guard was a second-team all-star at the Senior AA provincial championships last month. The girls game will also feature Claire Eccles, winner of the three-point shooting contest at the Fire Fighters tournament. Other players invited are Nichole Boufford (Lord Tweedsmuir Panthers), Sairah Mohammed (Panorama Ridge Thunder), Jaiya Rai (Tamanawis Wildcats) Jordyn Doi (Fleetwood Park), Grace Zacharuk (Frank Hurt Hornets), Claire Neibuhr (Earl Marriott Mariners), Lisa Tabor (Elgin Park), Rebecca Waithe (Holy Cross), Victoria Frienhofer (North Surrey Spartans), and Alanna Carmicheal and Danielle Martyniuk (Enver Creek Cou-

gars). The boys game will feature six all-stars from the Surrey RCMP Classic tournament in January. Patrick Dujmovic of the Semiahmoo Totems and Sam Chan of the Southridge Storm were first-team selections, while Armaan Khangura of the Fleet-

wood Park Dragons and Jas Sidhu of the Enver Creek Cougars were second-team choices. Chan was also an all-star at the Senior AA provincial tournament, while Khangura was a provincial second-team all-star at the Senior AAA level. Also playing in the All-Star Game are

RCMP Classic Pool B All-Stars Aidan Moore of the Pacific Academy Breakers and Kyanith Thapa of the Frank Hurt Hornets. Emeka Okuma of the provincial champion Dragons will also be playing, after he was a first-team all-star and the MVP at the B.C. Champi-

onships. Recognized at Senior 4A provincial tournament, and invited to play in the Surrey All-Star Game, are Brett Norris of the Lord Tweedsmuir Panthers and Elias Ellison of the Semiahmoo Totems. Ellison was a tournament all-star, while Norris was the

Most Inspirational Player. Completing the lineup for the boys game are Micky Bhangu, Harman Pangalia and Sukhman Cheema (North Surrey Spartans), Anup Ghimire (Queen Elizabeth Royals), Iqwinder Gill and Justin Mason (Lord Tweeds-

muir), Curtis Harvey (Semiahmoo), Noah Licas (Fleetwood Park), Tim Rattan (Enver Creek), Filip Samardzic (Johnston Heights), and Brian Spanier (Semiahmoo). During the evening, recipients of Surrey RCMP Classic scholarships will be announced.

Yes for YOU Yes for OUR CITY Improvements to Surrey will include: '(/,9(5,1*5$3,' 75$16,7,16855(<

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Jimmy Pattison to Oversee Congestion Tax funds The Mayorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Council has appointed prominent businessman Jimmy Pattison to lead a public accountability committee to ensure that the funds collected will go only to the projects outlined in the Mayorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Plan and that all expenditures will be fully accounted for. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We understand that people have concerns about TransLink, and this is one thing we can do as Mayors to show people we have heard those concerns, and we are ready to take action. Mr. Pattison has the stature, breadth and expertise to provide the high level of oversight and accountability people want. I have the utmost conďŹ dence that Mr. Pattison will help us make sure the money is well spent and that the goals of the plan are achieved in a timely manner.â&#x20AC;? Mayor Linda Hepner

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24

ETCETERA

The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

▶ ARTS

Country Dance Club, www. wrscdc.org

Arthritis Society by calling 604-714-5550.

A full-day conference for visual artists called The Work of Art takes place at Newton Cultural Centre (13750 72 Ave.) on April 19 from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. The keynote speaker is Ross Laird. The cost is $80 for full day, including lunch, or $50 for half day (or for students). To register or for more information, email info@ artscouncilofsurrey.ca or phone 604-594-2700.

▶ FUNDRAISING

▶ MEETINGS

The South Surrey and White Rock Art Society presents their 2015 Spring Art Show and Sale of oil, acrylic, and watercolour paintings, and art cards, on April 25 and 26 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the South Surrey Recreation and Art Centre, 14601 20 Ave. Free admission. For more information, visit www.artsociety.ca

▶ DANCE A Ceilidh dance takes place May 1 at 7:30 p.m. at the White Rock Elks Club, 1469 George St., White Rock. The event features musicians Lindsay Weir and Colvin Garvin from Scotland. Tickets are $15 for adults and $8 for students. Presented by the White Rock Scottish

Ocean Park Ford is bringing the Drive 4 UR School program to Panorama Ridge Secondary (3220 64 Ave.) on April 11 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. in an effort to raise up to $2,500 for Panorama Ridge Secondary School. For every person who test-drives a Ford vehicle, Ocean Park Ford and Ford of Canada will donate $20 to the school. North Surrey Secondary School (15945 96 Ave.) is holding a Dry Grad fundraiser on April 12 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. The event will include test drives, a barbecue, a bottle drive and more. Buick will donate $20 for every test drive (up to two per household; must be at least 21 years old with a valid driver’s license and proof of insurance.) The goal is $10,000 for an event geared towards a safe, alcohol-free celebration for high school graduates. For more information, call Christina Rossi at 604765-9396 or Herjit Malli at 604-575-0097 or email greenbrook@shaw.ca The Princess Project Society is holding its annual

Delta Ringette Association’s Annual General Meeting will be held May 5 from 7-9 p.m. at the North Delta Recreation Centre (upstairs room), 11415 84 Ave.

▶ MUSIC

▶ WATERSHED WATERCOLOURS Watershed Artworks’ featured artist for April is Marilyn Atkey with West Coast Scenes – A Painter’s View. Her works are at the Watershed Artworks Gallery Shop, located at 11425 84 Ave. You can meet the artist on April 18 from 2-4 p.m. Atkey’s painting (above) is called ‘Magical Waters.’ For more information, call 604-596-1029. dress sale on April 18 from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the Kennedy Seniors Centre, 11760 88 Ave. Long and short dresses, suits, shoes, purses and jewelry are for sale. Cash only: Long dresses are $10, short dresses and suits are $5, and purses, shoes (pairs) and jewelry are $2 apiece. The event is a fundraiser for a Surrey-based non-profit society that provides high school prom dresses, shoes, accesso-

ries, makeup and hair styling for low-income teens. Although doors open at 9 a.m., lineups are expected for an early rush. For more information, visit www. surreyprincessproject.ca/

▶ HEALTH Have you dreamed of creating your own garden utopia but worried that your arthritis would slow you down or hurt

too much? If so, The Arthritis Society has a forum for you. Easier Gardening with Arthritis takes place April 15 from 7–8:30 p.m. at George Mackie Library, 8440 112 St. Presented by an occupational therapist, this program is designed to educate you about ways that you can enjoy this popular leisure activity without putting additional stress on your joints. Register with The

Vespers in the Valley continues on April 12 from 4-6 p.m. at Northwood United Church (8856 156 St.) with the Mighty Fraser Big Band. Admission is by donation, which proceeds benefiting mission work, promising musicians and future ministry candidates. For more information, check http://www. northwood-united.org/ news/jazz-vespers-springschedule Classic Steps Stage Productions presents Disney’s High School Musical Jr. on April 24 at 7:30 p.m. and April 25 at 3 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. at the Newton Cultural Centre, 13570 72 Ave. For tickets (minimum $15 donation), email carol@classicsteps.com The Surrey Hospice Society and The Surrey

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Fire Fighters’ Charitable Society present An Intimate Evening with Alfie Zappacosta on May 1. The benefit concert for the two charities takes place at 8 p.m. at the Bell Performing Arts Centre, 6250 144 St. The cocktail reception is at 6:30 p.m. Singer-songwriter Zappacosta is a Juno Award winner. Tickets are $60 (includes appetizers and a cocktail). The MC for the evening will be former Surrey mayor Dianne Watts. For tickets, visit http://bellperformingartscentre.com/ or call 604-507-6355.

▶ SUPPORT Do you know a friend or family member who has an addiction problem? Nar Anon may be the place for you. They meet every Tuesday at 7:30 pm at Bethany-Newton United Church on the corner of 60 Avenue and 148 Street. Visit nar-anoncbregion. org for more information and for other meeting locations. Canadian Mental Health Association Delta offers an Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD) Group for individuals with OCD and/ or friends and family on the first Wednesday of every month from 7-9 p.m. at 11715 72 Ave. For more information, call 604-943-1878. The Parkinson Society of B.C. has two local support groups (North Surrey and White Rock-South Surrey.) Both of these groups have regular monthly meetings and are open to people with Parkinson and their caregivers. For times and locations, call 604-6623240. The Surrey MS Support Group meets on the fourth Wednesday of each month from 12:30-2:30 p.m. at the Fleetwood Christian Reformed Church, 9165 160 St. For more information, call Barb at 778-373-0284 or Cheryl at 604-581-3758.

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Surrey Women’s Centre is running drop-in support groups for women who have experienced violence. Groups will be held on Tuesday afternoons from 1-2:30 p.m. Call 604-583-1295 to register. You can join at any time.


ARTS & LIFE

Wednesday April 8 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader

25

The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

25

Leaping into the 49th year of dance ▶ ACRODANCE WAS CENTRE STAGE ON THE FIRST WEEKEND OF THE SURREY FESTIVAL OF DANCE. THE FESTIVAL CONTINUES UNTIL APRIL 28 AT THE SURREY ARTS CENTRE

Clockwise from left: Mackenzie Craddock and Brianna MacDonald of the Peggy Peat School of Dance (Maple Ridge) compete in a Duo Acrodance (13-15) category on March 28; Craddock competes in a solo performance; Olivia Barnabe (above) and Emily Mikkola of Encore Dance Academy (Port Coquitlam) compete in the Duo Acrodance (16-20) category. BOAZ JOSEPH PHOTOS

Members of Encore Dance Academy (Port Coquitlam) perform ‘Unstoppable’ in the Group Acrodance (13-15) category. For a full schedule, check surreyfestival.com


26 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

Hike For Hunger “Invite, Inform, Involve, Inspire” INVITE your Friends and Family, INFORM others about the event, INVOLVE your whole Group, INSPIRE everyone to bring non-perishable foods items for the Surrey Food Bank. HOSTED BY: SCOUTS CANADA & GIRL GUIDES OF CANADA

Saturday, April 25th, 2015 ROYAL KWANTLEN PARK 104th Avenue and Old Yale Road, Surrey 9-9:30am - Registration opens— Look for the Scouts Canada Shelter

Enjoy a fun 2km hike through the park with

9-9:45am - Clowns, Face Painters, Mascots, Surrey Volunteer Fire Department, Surrey Community Policing 9:45am - Opening Ceremony & fun stretch with Mascots 10:15am - Hike for Hunger starts 11-noon - Pancake Breakfast at the Surrey Food Bank 12 noon - Closing ceremonies BRING YOUR NON-PERISHABLE FOOD ITEMS FOR THE SURREY

your family & friends Help make a difference in your community and support the Surrey Food Bank along side x

Surrey Fire Department

x

Surrey RCMP

x

Mascots, Clowns and Face Painters

The

Leader

Students at Newton Elementary and Simon Fraser University Surrey are involved in Racing Readers, a new after-school program run by the SFU-TD Community Engagement Centre and the Surrey School District that focuses on fitness and literacy. SFU

Students racing to read ▶ WEEKLY SFU STUDENT VISITS TO NEWTON ELEMENTARY WEAVE FITNESS AND LITERACY SHEILA REYNOLDS

P U B L I C N OT I C E

COMMUNITY CHARTER S.B.C. 2003 CHAPTER 26 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO SELL CITY LANDS Pursuant to Sections 26 and 94 of the Community Charter S.B.C. 2003, Chapter 26, as amended, the City of Surrey hereby gives notice of the intention to dispose of the following City lands: Civic Address:

9664 – 137 Street and 9661 – 137A Street

Parcel Identifier:

002-013-584 and 010-013-431

Legal Description:

Lots 26 and 27 Section 35 Block 5 North Range 2 West New Westminster District Plan 14725

Property Description: The subject properties are two back-to-back lots, each having a site area of approximately 667 m² (7,189 ft.²). They are located within the Surrey Memorial Hospital Precinct area of City Centre. They are intended to be consolidated with the adjacent private land located at 9639 – 137A Street under development application #7914-0021-00. This application is seeking approval to develop an office/retail complex. A 12 metre wide east-west lane will be dedicated as road from the subject lands as part of that development. Purchaser:

North Harper Lands Development Ltd.

Nature of Disposition: Fee Simple Consideration:

One Million, Five Hundred and Eighty-Two Thousand Dollars ($1,582,000)

Students at Newton Elementary are racing toward becoming

better readers – and more – thanks to regular visits by students from Simon Fraser University. Racing Readers is a pilot program developed through SFU Surrey’s TD Community Engagement Centre and the Surrey School District. Each week, students from SFU visit the Surrey elementary

school, engaging kids in some sort of physical activity before settling in on gym mats with some books. The activity portion of the get togethers is not competitive, but children have begun tracking their efforts on a hallway bulletin board, tallying more than 2,000 kilometres since the program began in November.

Looking for Premium Office Space in Surrey? 5884 TOTAL TOTAL SQ. FEET WITH T WITH ELEVATOR OR • Boardroom room • Kitchen Area/ n Area/ Staff Room oom • Storage Space e Space • Balcony ny • Washrooms ooms

Further information can be obtained from the City of Surrey, Realty Services Division, Engineering Department, 13450 – 104 Avenue, Surrey, BC V3T 1V8. Phone (604) 598-5718.

THIS ADVERTISEMENT IS FOR THE PURPOSE OF PUBLIC DISCLOSURE ONLY, NOT SOLICITATION OF AN OFFER

www.surrey.ca

Plenty of parking with additional overflow. Lease in place with four years remaining at $14/sq.ft. for the year and $15/sq.ft. the remaining three. Located at 5450 and 152nd Street For more information and to set an appointment to view, call 604-575-5347.

“We’ve seen some amazing results over the past few months, not only with literacy levels but in terms of social skills as well, ” says Newton Elementary principal Jodie Kennett. Christine Akl, a student in SFU’s School of Interactive Arts and Technology (SIAT) is one of more than a dozen university students involved in the program. “It’s great to see these kids energized to participate and enjoy some social time,” she says. “We try to make the experience fun and practical and it’s wonderful to see them improve. It’s also a great way to give something back to the community.” Trisha Dulku, a student program coordinator, says the mix of ages makes the program unique. “We have students ranging from age six to 11, SFU student volunteers who are all in different stages of completing their degrees, and high school mentors who are leaders for the younger students, yet also able to connect with our SFU volunteers,” Dulku says. “This truly is a program that surpasses boundaries.” Racing Readers is one of nearly 30 CEC (Community Engagement Centre) programs aimed at fostering connections between SFU and the ethnically diverse South Fraser community. For more information, check http://cec. sfu.ca/


Wednesday April 8 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader

Images of ‘Indianness’ Cultural ambassador explored in Surrey exhibit sought through their various movements tracked by motion sensors. Keep your 3D glasses on for Foster’s photographic series, Toy PorBLACK PRESS traits, also on view. These large-scale, backlit inkjet prints for light boxes Get your 3D glasses on and step document toy Indian figurines in the into an interactive installation at the pictorialist style of Curtis’s portraits. Surrey Art Gallery where early 20th They also specifically connect Curtis’s century ethnography meets 21st images with current representations century technology. of indigeneity in tourist In Remediating shops, children’s toys, and Curtis: Imaginblockbuster films. ing Indigeneity, Foster’s work gives Stephen Foster audiences an immersive explores the legacy experience common in the of the film and film industry’s obsession photographic work with 3D movies like Avatar, of ethnographer while also adding a kind of Edward S. Curtis nostalgia for 50s cinematic – famous for his pop culture. Additionally, it depictions of First invites the viewer to quesNations in the early tion why this romantic con1900s – and his instruction of the “imaginary fluence on popular Indian” remains so resilient images of “Indianin the 21st century. Stephen Foster, ness” in contempoRemediating Curtis: Imagproduction still for Rerary culture. ining Indigeneity launches mediating Curtis: Toy Remediating CurApril 11 with an opening Portraits (2013). PHOTO tis: Remix works reception from 7:30-9:30 SUBMITTED like a video mashp.m. At 6:30 p.m., Foster up where scenes will give an artist talk about from Curtis’s 1914 this exhibit and how it fits silent film In the Land of the Head within the context of his work and Hunters are combined with selecupcoming projects. Admission to the tions of recent and past Hollywood opening reception and tour is free. films. The central image in the video The exhibition continues to June 14. is an animated reconstruction of the The Surrey Art Gallery is located at original set and characters in the 13750 88 Ave. Phone 604-501-5566 Curtis film. The audience controls (re- or check www.surrey.ca/artgallery for mixes) the sound and video elements more information.

▶ STEPHEN FOSTER GIVES FREE TALK SATURDAY

▶ APPLICATION DEADLINE APRIL 13 MELISSA SMALLEY

Do you have a passion for the province’s arts and culture community that you want to share with the rest of the country? BC Culture Days, along with the Ministry of Community Sport and Cultural Development, are searching for an ambassador to represent B.C. at the annual National Congress on Culture in Edmonton. The delegate will act as a spokesperson for Culture Days, promoting events around the community leading up to Culture Days weekend, which takes place Sept. 25, 26 and 27. The event is billed as a “national celebration of arts, culture, historians, architects, curators and designers at work.” Last year’s Culture Days in Surrey featured performances by Spirit of the West’s John Mann, country singer Lisa Brokop and the Surrey City Orchestra, plus poetry readings, film screenings, dance demonstrations and more. Ambassador applicants must be a B.C. artist (amateur or professional) or cultural worker, active in their arts, culture or heritage community and must register to present an activity in B.C. during the 2015 Culture Days weekend. Winners are also eligible to receive up to $2,500 towards the production of their Culture Days event. The deadline to apply is April 13; interested applicants can visit bc.culturedays.ca to find out more.

SENIORS

FOCUS ON SENIORS

Forum

WHO WILL YOU RELAY FOR?

Accept the baton, join a Canadian Cancer Society Relay For Life event! Delta: May 30, 11am – 11pm

604-596-3619 Surrey: June 20, 11am – 11pm

604-314-1624 Register at relayforlife.ca

HEY KIDS! Enter Your Mom in our Mothers Day Contest! Simply p write us a letter (100 words or less) on

SATURDAY APRIL 11 | 9:00AM – 2:30PM Cloverdale Recreation Centre | 6188 176 Street

“Why my Mom is the BEST” All entries will be entered into a draw for a

Featuring presentations by Fraser Health, a lawyer and a Realty Board representative. Lunch Provided | Wheelchair Accessible | Grand Prize Gift Basket

Gift Certificate to Old Surrey Restaurant. Select entries will be featured in our Mother’s Day Feature on May 6th & 8th, 2015

Brought to you in collaboration with the Seniors Advisory and Accessibility Committee. TO REGISTER CALL

604.501.5100 | Course # 4398144

15272 15270

www.surrey.ca/seniors www.surrey.ca/seniors

Submit Letters to: Why my mom contest c/o Surrey Leader #200 - 5450 152nd St. Surrey, BC V3S 5S9 Include: your first name, your age, Your Moms name, and your phone number.

Deadline for submissions is April 30th, 2015 at 5pm

27


28 The Surrey-North Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

Your community. Your classifieds. fax 604.575.2073 email ads@bcclassified.com

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PETS & LIVESTOCK ......................453-483 MERCHANDISE FOR SALE...........503-587 REAL ESTATE ...............................603-696

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CANADA BENEFIT GROUP - Do you or someone you know suffer from a disability? Get up to $40,000 from the Canadian Government. Toll-free 1-888-511-2250 or www.canadabenefit.ca/free-assessment

HIP OR KNEE Replacement? Problems Walking or Getting Dressed? The Disability Tax Credit $1,500 Yearly Tax Credit. $15,000 Lump Sum Refund (on avg). For assistance Call: 1-844-453-5372.

RENTALS ......................................703-757 AUTOMOTIVE ..............................804-862 MARINE .......................................903-920

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604-588-3371 championsforcare.com

IF YOU ARE... S S S S

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

1-844-299-2466 We have Gifts & Information

www.welcomewagon.ca

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

114

HIGH CASH PRODUCING Vending Machines. $1.00 Vend = .70 Profit. All on Location In Your Area. Selling Due to Illness. Call 1-866-6686629 For Details.

www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com 111A

130

HELP WANTED

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

130

HELP WANTED

PRODUCTION STAFF K-Bro Linen Systems * Full time: 4 days @ 10 hrs or 5 days @ 8hrs * Part-time 4-5 hrs starting at 6pm * Starting pay rate: $10.91 $13.02 plus Extended Health Insurance Ability to work weekends is req.

LOCAL CRAFT manufacturing company looking for reliable subcontractors. We will be holding training sessions at Langley / Surrey border at no cost to you. Unlimited earning potential. Please leave your name and number and state that you are interested in the Langley/Surrey training ONLY at 604826-4651 or at our email craftmanufacturing@ gmail.com. We respond to ALL calls and messages in the order they are received.

ClassiďŹ ed Ads mean more BUSINESS for you!

DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

K-Bro Linen operates a large modern commercial laundry facility located within a short walk from Lake City Skytrain in Bby.

DRIVERS WANTED

AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 w/ Airbrake â&#x20AC;˘ Guaranteed 40hr. Work Week & Overtime â&#x20AC;˘ Paid Travel & Lodging â&#x20AC;˘ Meal Allowance â&#x20AC;˘ 4 Weeks Vacation â&#x20AC;˘ Excellent Benefits Package Must be able to have extended stays away from home. Up to 6 months. Must have valid AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrake license and have previous commercial driving experience. Apply at:www.sperryrail.com, careers & then choose the FastTRACK Application.

Apply in Person

8035 Enterprise St., Burnaby April 9th, 2015 between 9:30 am â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4:30 pm .Flagpersons & Lane Closure Techs required. Must have reliable vehicle. Must be certified & experienced. Union wages & benefits. Fax resume 604-513-3661 email: darlene.hibbs@shawbiz.ca

132

HOME STAY FAMILIES

HOME STAY FAMILIES NEEDED for short term and long term stay. Email: mariastauntonhomestay families@gmail.com

134

CHILDCARE

HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES

FLAGGERS NEEDED. No Certification? Get Certified, 604-575-3944

TRAVEL 74

TIMESHARE

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

IN FIND IT THE CLASSIFIEDS

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Â&#x2021;6XSHUYLVRUVÂ&#x2021;(&( Â&#x2021;(&($VVLVWDQWV Â&#x2021;,QIDQW7RGGOHUÂ&#x2021;6XSSRUW6WDII Open yourself to a wealth of opportunities in your career in child care. Join a dynamic and exciting team in the Surrey Area. Now hiring full-time (35-40 hours/week)

Newton Location Opening Soon! For full details and to apply, visit: http://creativekidslearningcenters.ca/jobs/ 1007-7445 132 Avenue, Surrey, BC, V3W 1J8 604-560-5002

Globe Ground Fuel Services

MECHANIC

Vancouver International Airport (YVR) About Us: Swissport International Ltd. is the leading Ground Services Provider to the aviation industry. Job Summary: To service, maintain and keep in good working RUGHUDOOJURXQGHTXLSPHQW0XVWEHĹśH[LEOHWRLUUHJXODUVKLIWKRXUV which include weekends. Job Responsibilities: Ĺ&#x2DC;+DYLQJD5HG6HDO&HUWLĹľFDWLRQRIFRPSOHWLRQLQRQHRIWKH IROORZLQJWUDGHV+HDY\'XW\&RPPHUFLDO7UDQVSRUWRU$XWRPRWLYH Ĺ&#x2DC;0HFKDQLFOLFHQVH&HUWLĹľFDWLRQPXVWEHNHSWLQJRRGVWDQGLQJ Ĺ&#x2DC;0XVWEHSURĹľFLHQWRQHQJLQHGLDJQRVHVUHSDLUEDVLFZHOGLQJDQG EDVLFK\GUDXOLFH[SHULHQFH Ĺ&#x2DC;0HHW7UDQVSRUW&DQDGDUHTXLUHPHQWVVWLSXODWHGLQWKH$LUSRUW Ĺ&#x2DC;5HVWULFWHG$UHD$FFHVV&OHDUDQFH3URJUDP Ĺ&#x2DC;Hold and maintain a valid B.C. driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license & the ability to REWDLQDQGPDLQWDLQD<95'$OLFHQVH

Starting wage $31.50/hr SOXVDFRPSHWLWLYHEHQHĹľWVSDFNDJH Please send resume: yvrhr@swissport.com or Fax: 604.207.9941 or apply online: www.swissport.com

ECE

Part-time ECE for Individual Footsteps Early Education. Requires: ECE Certificate, own transportation, Criminal Records check & fluent in English. Wed. & Fri., 7 hour shifts, $13/hr Apply with resume to Sandra: individualfootsteps @hotmail.com

114

DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING

AB/BC Owner Operators Needed

HIGHWAY OWNER OPERATORS $3500 SIGNING BONUS Van Kamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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 beneďŹ ts package. To join our team of professional drivers, email a detailed resume, current driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s abstract and details of your truck to: careers@vankam.com or Call 604-968-5488 or Fax: 604-587-9889 Only those of interest will be contacted.

New Pay Package! Shift Opportunities $1.20 Base Rate + Fuel Subsidy & Additional Premiums.

Van-Kam is committed to Employment Equity and Environmental Responsibility.

115

EDUCATION

For more details contact a Recruiter today or visit our website. 1-800-462-4766 www.bisondriving.com

Dishwashers, Servers & Tandoori Cook

FLAG PEOPLE - $15/$16 p/h. Must have Certificate & Car. Call 9am3pm (604)-720-2635 bcrshr@bcroadsafe.com

Landscaping Sales & Service Opportunities Up To $400 CASH Daily

Mirage Banquet Hall

F/T & P/T Outdoors. Spring / Summer Work. Seeking Honest, Hard Working Staff. www.PropertyStarsJobs.com

Fax resume: 604-575-0354 Ph: 604-575-0304 or 604-355-4646

LIVE-IN CAREGIVER Live-in caregiver for child reqd. Sal $10.50/hr, F/T, Pmt, 1+ yrs. exp or Certification in the field reqd. Duties: Provide care and supervise child. Organize, participate and oversee activities. Plan, prepare & serve meals. Maintain a safe and healthy environment. Tend to the emotional well-being of child. May take child to appointments or activities. Perform light housekeeping duties. Language: Basic English. Punjabi as asset. Location: Cross section 63 Ave & 134A Street, Surrey, BC. V3X 1J5 Contact Harjinder at: bassihar@yahoo.ca LOOKING for good, reliable, exp. Landscaper w/own transportation. Wages starting at $18/hr. Resumes required. Call Shawn from Shawnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lawns (604)418-6447

required for

on 64th Ave in Surrey

â&#x20AC;˘ Food Service Supervisor $12.00/hr. + BeneďŹ ts â&#x20AC;˘ Food Service Manager $17.76/hr. + BeneďŹ ts Required F/T for Tim Hortons Surrey locations. Various Shifts Must be flexible for Nights / Overnights / Early Mornings / Weekends. Fax Resume Attn. Surrey 604-278-6726 or e-mail: hurstcareers@gmail.com Operated by Western Bay FULL/PART TIME COOK TIONS AVAILABLE AT THE LEY IHOP! LOCATED @ LANGLEY BYPASS APPLY IN 604-530-1169

FULL TIME COOK POSITIONS AVAILABLE AT THE LANGLEY IHOP! LOCATED @19700 LANGLEY BYPASS APPLY WITHIN 604530-1169

130 CLASS 1 HIGHWAY LINE HAUL COMPANY DRIVERS Van Kamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Group of Companies requires Class 1 Drivers for the SURREY area. Applicants must have a min 2 yrs industry driving experience.

We Offer Above Average Rates! To join our team of professional drivers please send off a resume and current drivers abstract to: careers@vankam.com For more info about Line Haul, call Bev, 604-968-5488

POSILANG19700 WITH-

HELP WANTED

Immediate Openings:

Excavator & Backhoe Operator Training. Be employable in 4-6wks. Call 604-546-7600. www.rayway.ca

MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! In demand career! Employers have work-at-home positions available. Get online training you need from an employer-trusted program. Visit: CareerStep.ca/MT or 1-855-7683362 to start training for your workat-home career today!

130

HELP WANTED

BUDGET POWER WASHING now hiring experienced person to work days or nights. Prefer with Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Licence. Phone 604-727-2525.

Building Cleaner For 4 am morning shift

We thank all applicants for your interest!

$14 - $20 per hour. Permanent. Full-Time. 6 days per week. 3- 6 hours per day. Must have a car.

Van-Kam is committed to Employment Equity and Environmental Responsibility.

Email resume to: wcpolcan@telus.net

RAMP SERVICES AGENT

Vancouver International Airport (YVR)

About Us: Swissport International Ltd. is the leading Ground Services Provider to the aviation industry. Job Responsibilities: Ĺ&#x2DC;/RDGDQGXQORDGSDVVHQJHUOXJJDJHDQGFDUJR Ĺ&#x2DC;'ULYHDQGRURSHUDWHJURXQGVXSSRUWHTXLSPHQW Ĺ&#x2DC;2WKHUGXWLHVDVDVVLJQHG 4XDOLĹľFDWLRQVDQG&RPSHWHQFLHV Ĺ&#x2DC;+ROGDQGPDLQWDLQDYDOLG%&GULYHUVOLFHQVHDQGDELOLW\WRREWDLQDQG PDLQWDLQD<95'$OLFHQVH Ĺ&#x2DC;0XVWEHDEOHWRZRUNLQLQFOHPHQWZHDWKHU Ĺ&#x2DC;)OH[LEOHWRZRUNRQYDULRXVVKLIWV  GD\VHYHQLQJQLJKWVZHHNHQGVDQGKROLGD\V

Ĺ&#x2DC;/LIWKHDY\REMHFWVWKDWFRXOGUHDFKSRXQGV NLORJUDPV

Ĺ&#x2DC;0HHW7UDQVSRUW&DQDGDUHTXLUHPHQWVVWLSXODWHGLQWKH$LUSRUW 5HVWULFWHG$UHD$FFHVV&OHDUDQFH3URJUDP Please send resume: yvrhr@swissport.com or Fax: 604.207.9941 or apply online: www.swissport.com


Wednesday April 8 2015 The Surrey-North Delta Leader 29

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 134

HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS

SANDWICH ARTISTS Westwood / Lougheed All Shifts-F/T & P/T Days, Evenings & Shiftwork • No Experience Necessary • Uniform & Training Provided • 1 FREE Meal Included Daily • Shiftwork Premiums

SUBWAY Call Sono 604-765-1560 Please No Calls Between 11:30A.M. -1:30 P.M.

RATES & AUDIT CLERK We have an opening for a Rates & Audit Clerk in our Pricing department. This position will conduct rate audits of existing billings and prepare online and telephone rates/quotes from customers. It will also provide minor customer service overflow support when required. In addition, this position will relieve the afternoon shift for five (5) to six (6) weeks a year as well as covering any sick leave. Related experience rating within the transportation/freight industry and an excellent command of the English language, both verbal and written, is required. Applicants must be self-motivated, good at problem solving, detailed oriented and proficient in Microsoft word and excel. Above average key board skills, excellent telephone manner and a strong customer service attitude are essential. Individuals with AS400 experience will be given preference. Interested candidates should send an updated resume and cover letter to: careers@vankam.com or fax: 604-587-9889

Van-Kam is committed to Employment Equity and Environmental Responsibility.

Hike For Hunger “Invite, Inform, Involve, Inspire” INVITE your Friends and Family, INFORM others about the event, INVOLVE your whole Group, INSPIRE everyone to bring non-perishable foods items for the Surrey Food Bank.

142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS 156

SALES

SALES REPRESENTATIVES

Customer Service Representative

Overland West is currently seeking a full-time, day-shift Customer Service Rep. Quick data entry skills and ability to handle a busy call center required. Will train the right candidate for this position. SALARY TO BE NEGOTIATED

Please contact Diane Moses dmoses@overlandwest.ca

160

TRADES, TECHNICAL

Come join our growing team. B2B outside sales in Metro Van area. Good people skills and proven sales success an asset. Must know MS Office to complete & present proposals. Opportunity for advancement to Sales Manager. Full-time, Mon-Fri 9-5. Base Salary plus commissions. Email resume to: 1prosalesteam@gmail.com

160

HOSTED BY: SCOUTS CANADA & GIRL GUIDES OF CANADA

Saturday, April 25th, 2015 ROYAL KWANTLEN PARK 104th Avenue and Old Yale Road, Surrey

TRADES, TECHNICAL

GPRC, Fairview Campus, Alberta urgently requires a Heavy Equipment Technician Instructor to commence immediately. Visit our website at: www.gprc.ab.ca/careers

9-9:30am - Registration opens— Look for the Scouts Canada Shelter

Enjoy a fun 2km hike through the park with

9-9:45am - Clowns, Face Painters, Mascots, Surrey Volunteer Fire Department, Surrey Community Policing

Commercial Trailer/Transport Mechanics (Surrey Terminal) Van-Kam Freightways requires two full-time Commercial Trailer Journeyman Mechanics and a full-time Commercial Transport Journeyman Mechanic to work out of our Surrey terminal located at 10155 Grace Road. The Transport Mechanic position would work the 11:30 pm to 8:00 am shift. Applicants should have an inspectors ticket, a minimum of 2 years of related experience, a positive attitude and able to work in a team environment. Experience in a freight fleet environment would be preferred as this is a busy facility providing service to a large fleet of Company Owned Trucks and Trailers.

9:45am - Opening Ceremony & fun stretch with Mascots 10:15am - Hike for Hunger starts 11-noon - Pancake Breakfast at the Surrey Food Bank 12 noon - Closing ceremonies BRING YOUR NON-PERISHABLE FOOD ITEMS FOR THE SURREY

your family & friends Help make a difference in your community and support the Surrey Food Bank along side x

Surrey Fire Department

x

Surrey RCMP

x

Mascots, Clowns and Face Painters

Seize this opportunity to work for one of Western Canada’s largest regional freight carriers. For more information, call Derek, at 604-587-9818 or 604-968-7149 Interested candidates should attach an updated resume and cover letter to: careers@vankam.com or fax: 604-587-9889 Van-Kam is committed to Employment Equity and Environmental Responsibility. We thank you for your interest, however only those of interest to us will be contacted.

The

Leader


30 The Surrey-North Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015 PERSONAL SERVICES 175 CATERING/PARTY RENTALS

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 242

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

CONCRETE & PLACING

281

UNIQUE CONCRETE

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

Kristy 604.488.9161

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

182

FINANCIAL SERVICES

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

GARDENING

287

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

FREE ESTIMATES

~ PRO PAINTERS ~ INTERIOR / EXTERIOR Quality Work, Free Estimates Member of Better Business Bureau

Bonniecrete Const Ltd

AKAL CONCRETE.

.super soil

DRYWALL

BEAUTIFUL BATHROOM Plumbing + Drywall + Elect. + Tubs & Showers & Sinks + Toilets & Tile + Fan + Countertop + Painting = = BEAUTIFUL BATHROOM!! Sen disc. Work Guar.17 yrs exp. Call Nick 604-230-5783, 604-581-2859

NORTHSTARS PAINTING www.northstars-painting.com Master Painters at Students Rates. We will BEAT any Qualified Quotes. 778.245.9069

MIDAS

604.339.1989 Lower Mainland 604.996.8128 Fraser Valley

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

Running this ad for 10yrs

604-251-3382

PAINT SPECIAL 3 rooms for $299

Carpentry Services Remove & replace concrete sidewalks, driveways, retaining walls, drainage.

.Jim’s Mowing. 310-JIMS (5467).

BEST LAWN & GARDEN Service. We don’t just maintain, we improve. 25 yrs exp. Call Mike 604-868-3554

ELECTRICAL

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

FENCING

GIN GARDENER - Landscaping, Garden Care, Power Raking, Trimming & Paving Stones. 20 Yrs Exp. Reasonable Rates 604-781-1953 or 604-725-5561

Member of BBB & WCB www.midascontruction.ca A-1 CONTRACTING. Renos. Bsmt, kitchens, baths, custom cabinets, tiling, plumbing, sundecks, fencing, reroofing. Dhillon 604-782-1936.

SHAWN’S LAWNS

6 FOOT HIGH CEDAR FENCE. $13/foot. Low Prices. Quality Work. Free Est. Harbans 604-805-0510. 1-A1 BRAR CEDAR FENCING, chain link & landscaping. Block retaining wall. Reasonable rates. Harry 604-719-1212, 604-306-1714

Pruning, Hedge Triming, Bed Clean Up, Installation of Flower Beds, Allen Blocks, Pavers, Lawn Treatments, Cutting & Edging.

TOTAL RENOVATIONS Repair, Replace, Remodel...

SPECIALIZING IN • Basement Suites • Kitchens • Baths • Remodels • Additions • Flooring • Painting • Drywall • Much More Since 1972 Dan 778-837-0771

Call: (604)418-6447

GARDENING

SHINE LANDSCAPING

*Grass Cutting *Hedge Trimming *Yard Clean *Pruning *Pressure Wash

CURB APPEAL Landscaping, Mowing, Pruning & Clean-up. Small Delivery of Soil, Mulch, Rock. Sell your home faster. Dale 604 - 785 - 5982

shinelandscaping@hotmail.com

BEN’S RENO’S ~ 604-723-0703 New bsmt, drywall, texture, paint, kitchen, bath, hardwood, laminate, plumbing, tiles, windows & doors.

Call 778-688-3724

Walt’s Yard Clean-Up & Grass Cutting.

Your source for business news

Call 778-227-2431

www.bcclassified.com

HOME REPAIRS

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

296

* * * * * *

1-02

120

Cory Dr - 72 Ave, 114A St - 116 St

2-09

67

Filey Dr - Scarborough Dr - Carnaby Pl - Boynton Pl - 112 St

3-04

66

78B Ave - 80 Ave, 118 St - 119B St

4-04

92

Hamlin Dr - Lyon Rd, Cherry Ln Faber Cres - Kent Cres - Stoney Cres

4-07 4-17 5-05 5-10

75 97 58 64

64 Ave - Lawrie Cres, 108A St Lawrie Cres Briarwood Cres - Inglewood Pl Sunwood Dr - Sunwood Pl Modesto Dr - Wiltshire Pl Wiltshire Blvd Westside Dr - Modesto Dr - Wiltshire Blvd, 78 Ave - 80 Ave Westside

ALL BEST LANDSCAPING All Lawn Care ~ Free Est.

11-03 12-08 12-14 16-09

110 84 91 84

60A Ave - 62 Ave, 184 St - 185B St 57 Ave - 58 Ave, 178 St - 180 St 56 Ave - 57A Ave, 182A St - 183 St 85A Ave - Weston Pl, 150 St - 151B St

Lawn Cut, Ride-on mower, Pwr Rake, Aerating, Weeding. Hedge Trim, Pruning, Reseed, Edging, Moss Killer, Bark Mulch, Pressure Wash., Gutter Clean. Roof Clean. Res/Comm. Reas. Rates, Fully insured. WCB.

16-19 16-20 17-10 23-02 St 25-01 30-15

120 126 89 87

82 Ave - 84 Ave, 148 St - 150 St 81A Ave - 83A Ave, 151 St - 152 St 76 Ave - 77A Ave, 140 St - 142 St 100A Ave - 103A Ave, 121A St - 123A

30-19 30-52 36-13

116 63 91

5-14

47

82 Ave - Delsom Pl - Trondheim Dr

6-02

92

86 Ave - 88 Ave, 114 St - 117A St

6-12

81

82 Ave - 82B Ave, 116 St - 118 St

36-18

75

8-10

90

Dunlop Rd - River Rd, Sunset Dr Terrace Dr

40-08

114

CALL 604-575-5342 TO GET YOUR ROUTE TODAY!

The

Leader

372

A Gas Fitter ✭ Plumber RENOS & REPAIRS Excellent price on Hot Water Tanks Furnace, Boilers, Plumbing Jobs & Drain Cleaning

✭ 604-312-7674 ✭

BRO MARV PLUMBING Plumbing, heating, clogged drains BBB. (604)582-1598, bromarv.com 10% OFF if you Mention this AD! *Plumbing *Heating *Reno’s *More Call Aman: 778-895-2005

~ Certified Plumber ~ ON CALL 24 HOURS/DAY

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

374

~ 604-597-3758 ~ #1 IN RATES & SERVICE. Lic’d/Ins Local Plumber. Drains, gas, renos etc. Bonded. Chad 1-877-861-2423

PETS

Bill, 604-306-5540 or 604-589-5909

283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS GUTTER & ROOF Cleaning/Power Washing since 1982. WCB/Liability insurance. Simon, 604-230-0627 Gutters - Windows - Tile Roof cleaning - Pressure Cleaning. Please Call Victor 604-589-0356

PITTBULL pups, born Feb 24th. Blue/blue brindle. Gotti/razors edge. $1000-$1500. 604-765-0453

TOY POODLE PUP 7 weeks old. Chocolate brown. $800. Call 604-820-4230, 604-302-7602

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 509

604-465-1311

320

MOVING & STORAGE

$45/Hr

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

604-537-4140

Full Service Plumbing from Parker Dean. Fast, reliable, 24/7 service. Take $50 off your next job if you present this ad. Vancouver area. 1-800-573-2928

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

CONCRETE FORMING, FRAMING & SIDING. 604.218.3064

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

300

LANDSCAPING

341

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

POWER WASHING GUTTER CLEANING SAME DAY SERVICE AVAILABLE

Call Ian 604-724-6373

353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS ARBUTUS ROOFING & DRAINS Ltd We specialize in: F Shingle Roofing F Flat Roofing F Re-Roofing & Roof Repairs Residential / Strata

1PRO MOVING & SHIPPING

300

LANDSCAPING

PROPERTY MAINTENANCE GRASS CUTTING $20+ • HEDGE & TREE PRUNING • HOUSE PAINTING • PRESSURE WASHING

FREE EST.

Darrin 604-789-2206

PRESSURE WASHING

All Gutter Cleaning. Window & Roof FULL HOUSE CLEANING Call Victor 604-589-0356

AFFORDABLE MOVING www.affordablemoversbc.com

AUCTIONS

STORAGE AUCTION

✶Dump Site Now Open✶

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866

MISC SERVICES

Meadows Landscape Supply

PETS

COCKAPOO-POO PUPPIES Vet checked. Non-shedding. $600. 604-381-4809 or 604-785-4809

Cell 778-688-1012 msg

LOCAL & LONG DISTANCE

287

477

Chihuahua pups, playful, cuddly, family raised, vet check, 1st shots, avail now. $575. 1-604-794-5844

Spring Cleanup - Gardening Lawn cutting Trees, shrubs. Property Maint., Fencing Hedging & pruning New Turf or lawn

$59.00 Per Ton

TREE SERVICES

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

Furnace, Boilers, Hot Water Heat Plumbing Jobs ~ Reas rates

SHAW LANDSCAPING LTD We do Complete Landscaping

SBroken Concrete RocksS $25.00 Per Metric Ton SMud - Dirt - Sod - ClayS $25.00 Per Metric Ton GrassSBranchesSLeavesSWeeds

SUNDECKS

PLUMBING

LANDSCAPING

317

AREA DESCRIPTION

93A Ave - 95 Ave, 120A St - 122 St Glenbrooke Pl - Middleglen Pl, Southglen Pl -164 St 104 Ave - 105 Block. Sumac Pl Arbutus Wynd 112 Ave - 113B Ave, 162 St - 164 St Berg Rd - Selkirk Dr - Harper Rd Brentwood Cr - Park Dr - Grosvenor Rd - Hansen Rd - Cowan Rd 108 Ave - 109 Ave - Cowan Rd, 137 St - 140 St 112B Ave - 114 Ave, 132 St - 133 St

338

.portkells nurseries 604-882-1344

ROUTE# PAPERS

91 91

Brads Junk Removal.com. Same Day Service. Affordable Rates! 604.220.JUNK (5865)

POLAR BEAR PAINTING & Pressure Washing. $299~3 rooms (walls only 2 coats.) 604-866-6706

KITCHEN CABINETS

300

AREA DESCRIPTION

NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring.

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

ROUTES AVAILABLE

SURREY

2 coats any colour

(Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint.

Reno’s and Repairs

288

CARRIERS WANTED

DELTA

www.paintspecial.com

CONSTRUCTION INC

A Call to Vern. Free Est. Drywall, Reno & Texture Specialist, Painting.

ROUTE# PAPERS

EXTRA CHEAP JUNK / RUBBISH REMOVAL Almost for free! (778)997-5757

Vincent 543-7776

HANDYMAN CONNECTION HANDYMAN CONNECTION Handyman Connection - Bonded -Renovations - Installations Repairs - 604.878.5232

Call 778-881-0961

281

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

WCB INSURED

All types of reno’s. •Driveways •Sidewalks •Floors •Stairs •Forming •Retaining walls. •Breaking & Removal Concrete

269

RUBBISH REMOVAL

329 PAINTING & DECORATING

meadowslandscapesupply.com

Ross 604D535D0124

260

356

604 - 720 - 2009

D Crack Repair D Eliminate Tripping Hazards D For all your concrete repairs

257

MOVING & STORAGE

~We accept Visa & Mastercard~

(604)465-1311

Bonniecrete Const.

Concrete Lifting

320

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

Licensed - Bonded - Fully Equip. Residential Commercial, 1-3 Men BIG OR SMALL MOVES Start $45/hr ~ All size trucks Free estimate/Senior Discount www.miraclemoving.ca

✶ Bark Mulch ✶ Lawn & Garden Soil ✶ Drain Gravel ✶ Lava Rock ✶ River Rock ✶Pea Gravel

778-231-9675, 778-231-9147

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

MIRACLE MOVING

7 Days / Week

“No job too small”. 604-825-8469

TAX FREE MONEY is available, if you are a homeowner, today! We can easily approve you by phone. 1st, 2nd or 3rd mortgage money is available right now. Rates start at Prime. Equity counts. We don’t rely on credit, age or income. Call Anytime 1-800-639-2274 or 604-430-1498. Apply online www.capitaldirect.ca

281

Meadows Landscape Supply Ltd.

F All types of concrete work F F Re & Re F Forming F Site prep FDriveways FExposed FStamped F Bobcat Work F WCB Insured

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

GARDENING

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

Prompt Delivery Available

DESIGN

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

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

604 - 259 - 2482 www.arbutusroofing.com

587

TOOLS

Thursday April 16, 2015 10am to 2pm Annacis Lock-Up Storage Depot 555 Derwent Way Annacis Island 6+ storage lockers

560

MISC. FOR SALE

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 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.

STEEL BUILDINGS... “SPRING SALES WITH HOT SAVINGS!” All steel building models and sizes are now on sale. Get your building deal while it’s hot. Pioneer Steel 1-800668-5422 www.pioneersteel.ca

REAL ESTATE 615 COMMERCIAL PROPERTY

KENNEDY Heights Shopping Ctr Lge Parking. Space avail for rent. Office 450 to 5,000. Ret 700 to 38,000 sq.ft. Pls call: 604-507-8458

587

TOOLS

Ask about our

99

$

ROOM SPECIAL

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


Wednesday April 8 2015 The Surrey-North Delta Leader 31 REAL ESTATE 625

FOR SALE BY OWNER

RENTALS 706

APARTMENT/CONDO

RENTALS 736

HOMES FOR RENT

RENTALS 739

MOTELS, HOTELS

TRANSPORTATION

TRANSPORTATION

821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS

845

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

TRANSPORTATION 845

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

The Scrapper

PARKSIDE

EXECUTIVE HOME IN PRESTIGIOUS AREA

APARTMENTS

Over 3200 sq.ft. with 4 bdrms, 3 baths, on 1/2 acre G.D. Beautiful grnds of flowering shrubs & trees, close to 2 golf courses. $2450/mo

1 Bdrm. $775.00 2 Bdrm. $835.00 ALDERGROVE 5487sf lot, 3215- 266 A St. Bright sunny 3 Bdrm bsmt entry home. $399,000 778-878-1586

748 SHARED ACCOMMODATION CLOVERDALE - 72nd /196 St. Furn. rm. Share kitchen & bath. $400/mo incl utils. 778-829-6443

Call Ed Erickson (604)725-1314 Homelife P. Property Mgmt.

• Minutes walk to Surrey Central Skytrain Station & Mall & SFU Surrey Campus • 24 Hour On-site Management PETS ALLOWED • Walk To Holland Park, High School & Elementary School

750

SUITES, LOWER

CEDAR HILL 1 bdrm grnd lvl suite, April 1. NS/NP, $600/mo incl utils & cble. 604-588-9871, 604-803-7144 ENVER CREEK -14626 - 80A Ave. 1 Bdrm, full bath, patio $650 incl utils. NS/NP. Must be clean quiet, respectable. 778-229-6180

Heat & Hot Water Included

FRASER HTS. Huge, newer 1100 sqft, 1 or 2 bdrm. NP/NS. $800+ utils. Avail now. Jag, 778-239-0166

To Arrange a Viewing Call Joyce

SURREY 162/80 mature tenant for 2 Bdrm + den, 2 bath bsmt ste. Laundry, D/W. NS/NP. $1100 neg. Text or call Dennis 604-828-1661

604-319-7517

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

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

2008 VW JETTA SEL, 5 spd, 4dr, white, 110,000kms. 2.5 litre gas. $6600/firm. 604-5384883

WE’RE ON THE WEB www.bcclassified.com

Crossword

This week’s theme:

CALLS OF THE WILD by James Barrick

Surrey South Surrey - Bishops Green, End Unit Rancher Townhouse 1815 sq/ft - Designer Renovation (6 years). Radiant Floor Heating. Large Patio - All Living on 1 level. Restrctd Age 45+ - No Rentals. One pet. 2 Guest Suites Clubhouse, Outdoor Pool, Hot Tub, Gym, Gated Community. Onsite Caretaker. Numerous Amenities. S. Fees $376/month. Call Dan - 604-591-6669 FSBO. Asking: $645,000.

627

HOMES WANTED WE BUY HOMES BC • All Prices • All Situations • • All Conditions • www.webuyhomesbc.com 604-657-9422

LOTS

630

SURREY: Lot for sale by owner. 9100 sf lot. 70 x 130. Ready to build new home. 12344 - 96 Ave. Surrey. Asking $375,000obo. 778-881-4717

Beautifully Upscale 1 Bdrm Suites - perfect for the discerning renter! Starting at $810. Located close to bus routes & skytrain, 20 min walk to Surrey City Centre. Max occ. 2 people. Sorry no pets.

Call Surrey Gardens Apts at 604-589-7040 to view our Elite Suites!

Surrey Village 9835 King George Blvd. Renovated Suites Bachelor, 1 & 2 bdrms. F/S, D/W & micro, luxury floors, Gym, tennis court, sauna. Pet friendly. Close to King George Sky Train. Rents start at $799.

(604) 343-4233 www.realstar.ca

733 MOBILE HOMES & PADS RENTALS 706

APARTMENT/CONDO

NEWTON MOBILE HOME PARK. 2 Large RV Pads available for mobile home. Call 604-597-4787. Look Who’s Hiring!

GUILDFORD GARDENS

Browse through bcclassified.com’s career and employment listings in the 100’s.

.Hugh & McKinnon Rentals 604-541-5244.

SOUTH SURREY EXECUTIVE

Fully Furnished & Equipped or Unfurnished Based on Your Needs.

Short Term or Long term! Hotel Living

Like New Townhouse. Only 3 years old. Immaculate Deluxe, 2 bdrm. + Rec. Room/Office + 2 Full Bath T/House. Flr. to ceiling storage + storage rm. in garage. 6 s/s appli. d/w, w/d, Garburator. Crown Mouldings, 9ft. ceilings, H/W laminate flooring and slate tile. Gas F/P & Alarm. 1 car garage parking. Covered patio lower & outdoor patio upper. Amenities room incls. full gym, outdoor hot tub & pool. Walk to Morgan Heights shopping. NO Smoking inside & NO Pets! $2050/mo. or negotiable Available NOW or April 15.

TRANSPORTATION 818

604.488.9161

CARS - DOMESTIC 1991 CHEV SPRINT CONVERTIBLE

70,000 orig miles. Exc cond.

Everyday drive able. Inside stored. $4000. Call 604-536-8105.

1 bdrm. from $735 2 bdrm. from $865 Heat & Hot Water Included • 24 Hour On-site Management

PETS WELCOME • Walk to Elementary School & Guildford Town Center/ Walmart Supercentre • 1 min. drive to PORT MANN

Call Grace To View 604.319.7514 or text RENTAL to 57000 for details Cedar Lodge and Court Apts Quiet community living next to Guildford Mall. Clean 1 & 2 bdrm (some w/ensuites), Cable, Heat & Hot Water included. Onsite Mgr.

604-584-5233 www.cycloneholdings.ca CLOVERDALE:

Kolumbia Garden 17719 58A Ave.

Reno’d Spacious 2 Bdrm Apts Laminate flooring. Near Racetrack, Transit & Shops. Incl heat & HW. Allow small pets. From $875/mo.

604-961-3432, 778-708-6336 CLOVERDALE lrg 1 & 2 bdrm apts $800 & $970 incl heat & hot water N/P. 604-576-1465, 604-612-1960 Linwood Place Apts: 604-530-6555 1 & 2 bdrm apts, $650-$900/mo. Ask about our Move-In BONUS.

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

Office: 7121 - 133B St. Surrey 604-596-0916 SURREY, 126/72 Ave. 2 Bdrm apt, $930/mo. Quiet family complex, no pets, call 604-543-7271.

The right legal expertise, without the legal jargon. Legal issues can feel overwhelming if you do not understand the jargon that goes with them. We explain the law in plain language and break complex problems into understandable, manageable pieces so you can make informed decisions about your options. Rosalyn Manthorpe

Dominic Meslin

Just right...for all your legal needs. Manthorpe Law Offices 200, 10233 - 153 Street | Surrey, BC V3R 0Z7 Phone: 604.582.7743 | Fax: 604.582.7753 | manthorpelaw.com Centrally located near the Guildford Town Centre Mall in Surrey

© 2015 United Feature Syndicate, Dist. by Universal Uclick

ACROSS 1. Lhasa -5. Wainscot 9. Now!, preferably 13. Decreasingly 17. Makeup for the eyes 18. Famed storyteller 19. Exemplar 21. She, in Chartres 22. Noisy creatures: 2 wds. 24. Noisy creature: 2 wds. 26. Unhappy, in a way 27. Otherwise 28. Amerindian tribe 29. Unceasingly 30. Grooves 32. "Flintstones" pet 33. War vessel: Hyph. 35. "The rain in --..." 36. Mattress of a kind 40. Jai -41. Noisy creature: 2 wds. 43. Specify 44. Recover 45. Afghan capital 46. Gung-ho 47. An evergreen 48. French friend 49. French artist 50. Half and high 52. Pickling liquid 54. Witty conversationalist 56. Mortise and -57. Hot 58. Like some communities 59. Boorish 60. Feeling sorrowful 61. Hie 63. Wrapping paper 64. Extend 67. Silent butler's contents

68. 69. 70. 71. 72. 73. 74. 75. 77. 80. 81. 83. 84. 86. 87. 88. 89. 92. 93. 97. 99. 101. 102. 103. 104. 105. 106. 107. 108.

Sordid Parts of pumps -- pro nobis Whiskey type Check Sponsorship Flat boat Piggies Noisy creature: 2 wds. Indigo dye Elation Social conventions Water park feature Encompassed by Beelike Surprise Football team Cicatrix Occupied Noisy creatures: 2 wds. Noisy creature: 2 wds. Inkling Overhanging edge Nails English queen Lake Eliot's "Adam --" New Year's word Necessity

DOWN 1. Soviet assault rifle 2. Puddle 3. Go away! 4. Dressing ingredient: 2 wds. 5. Furnishings 6. Ancient instrument 7. Vertical pipe 8. Special -9. Strolling 10. The March King 11. Cutting tool 12. Candy brand 13. Breed of poultry 14. "...ere I saw --"

15. 16. 18. 20. 23. 25. 27. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 45. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 55. 56. 57. 59.

Killed Hunt Shoelace tag Finite River in Russia -- the wiser Gray or Moran Lobster portion CSA president Body of mullahs Noisy creature: 2 wds. Sedate Like a textile Noisy creature: 2 wds. Correct Disney duck Captain of fiction Lambasted Place in Switzerland Myanmar people -- and bounds Like some veggies Research org. Prisons Torn London gallery Wagon in a mine Airs Hamper

60. Faith: Abbr. 61. Writer Francis Bret -62. "-- -- Like It" 63. -- -- lid on 64. Word of god 65. A Muppet 66. Part of NOW: Abbr. 68. Reserved 69. Inactive 72. Medical instrument 73. City in India 74. Metal or plastic container: 2 wds. 76. Of G.B. Shaw 78. Deadlock 79. Film -82. Augury 84. Getz and Laurel 85. Thoracic organ 87. Role-played 88. Showing contempt 89. Throw out 90. Mythical queen of Sparta 91. Jug 92. Except 94. Actor -- McGregor 95. River in Ulster 96. Finished 98. Hack 99. TV network 100. Cal. abbr.

Answers to Previous Crossword


32 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Wednesday April 8 2015

Advantage April! Renovating Your Home? The Time - is NOW DESIGNER MOULDINGS

¢

PFJP Casing WM107

11

73 ¢ 89 ¢ 88 ¢ 77 /Lin ft

5

/16” x 2 /8 ”

WM 204

PFJP Base WM204 11/16” x 41/4”

Light MDF Casing WM109 5⁄8” x 3 /4”

POLYURETHANE CROWN MOULDINGS MED DENTIL CROWN 54H8689

$

5-1/4” ........................................................................................

FREZE MOULDING 54H6820

2” X 8”.......................................................................................

HEADER 54H3070

3” X 7”.......................................................................................

COVE CROWN 54H6262

9”...............................................................................................

CROWN 54H3762

1-1/4” X 7-3/8” .......................................................................

LRG DENTIL CROWN 54H8691

9-1/4” ........................................................................................

475 $ 94 4 $ 95 4 $ 99 5 $ 49 6 $ 55 9 /Lin ft

/Lin ft

/Lin ft

/Lin ft

/Lin ft

/Lin ft

DOOR & WINDOW HEADERS

2

/Lin ft

Two Step Panel Mould WM3746 3/4” X 1-1/2” (c/w 1/2” dado) REG. 86¢ SALE ........

49

WM9378 1-1/2” X 6-1/2” REG. $5.56

¢

88¢

Light MDF Baseboard WM2333 5/8” X 7-1/4” REG. $2.23 SALE

$ 29 /Lin ft

1

WM434 9/16” X 4-1/4” REG. $1.74 SALE

69¢

PFJP Flatstock Baseboard WM212 3/8” x 3-1/4”

/Lin ft

49¢

Crown Moulding Light MDF Light MDF Casing

WM435 5/8” X 5-1/4”

99

Light MDF Casing WM1230 3/4” x 3-1/4”

61¢

79

WM606 7/16” x 2-1/4” Reg. 93¢ SALE

CEILING MEDALLIONS

Starting at

8

/Lin ft

PFJP Baseboard

48

¢

WM243T 1/2” x 3-1/4”

59¢

/Lin ft

/Lin ft

SPECIALS

PRIMED FJP Flat Stock

1”x 5” (Has Tan Primer) 11/16” X 4 1/2” ................................................................

HRM 26550

PRIMED FJP Flat Stock

29

1”x 8” (Has Tan Primer) 11/16” X 7 1/4” ................................................................

1

/ lin ft

PRIMED FJP Flat Stock

1”x 10” (Has Tan Primer) 11/16” X 9 1/4” ...........................................................

248 / lin ft

49¢ 69¢ 95¢

/Lin ft

/Lin ft

*Has Tan Primer

PRIMED POPLAR CROWN WM434 9/16” x 4-1/4”

78¢

FLAT STOCK

99 9 for 12” Plain

VGHEM PANELLING 07843 (clear) 11/16” x 3-1/4”

WM214 1/2” x 5-1/4”

PFJP Chair Rail

Retail 95¢/Lin ft

/Lin ft

PFJP Flatstock Baseboard

/Lin ft

Retail $1.82/Lin ft

/Lin ft

/Lin ft

¢

WM1232 1” x 4”

¢

Retail $1.32/Lin ft

/Lin ft

/Lin ft

Crown Moulding Light MDF

/Lin ft

BLACK WALNUT • CHERRY • OAK • MAPLE & many other Exotic Species available

SPINDLES & HANDRAILS

Handrail Paint Grade WM900 ..............................................................

Handrail

SALE

Paint Grade WM911 ..............................................................

$ 59

3

WM2331 5/8” x 5-1/4”

69¢

WM411 3/4” x 2-7/8”

/Lin ft

/Lin ft

1

$ 99

WM144 3/4” x 3-1/2”

/Lin ft

WM245 1/2 ” x 51/4”

SALE

Light MDF Casing

/Lin ft

FJ Pine Baseboard

WM9377 1-1/2” X 5-1/4” REG. $4.67

SUPER SPECIAL

Light MDF Base Board

Crown Moulding Light MDF

Finger Joint

/Lin ft

Primed Mushroom Rail WM920 ......................................................................................

¢

49

Plain Black Metal Spindle

/Lin ft

54GV5844

NOW Selling Doors!

WESTCOAST MOULDING & MILLWORK LTD.

Black Metal Single Knuckle Spindle 15GBC58

Black Metal Double Knuckle Spindle 15GBC58 (X2)

Black Metal Slim Basket Spindle 15GB5B5844

$ 88

4 $ 98 6 $ 99 8 $ 98 9

westcoastmoulding.com

1 $ 89 2 $ 23 3

Satin Chrome Plain Round Spindle 54GC5844 Satin Chrome Double Knuckle 15GC58 (X2)

Satin Chrome Slim Basket 15GCSB5844

Linear Foot

Linear Foot

Linear Foot

$ 95

7 $ 1353 $ 1295 $ 75 4

Satin Chrome 2 1/2” Hourglass Sleeve 15GCSL

604-513-1138 1-800-667-5597 18810 - 96th Avenue, Surrey

$ 99

Monday - Wednesday 7:30am-4:30pm Thursday & Friday 7:30am-5:30pm DELIVERY AVAILABLE

Surrey North Delta Leader, April 08, 2015  

April 08, 2015 edition of the Surrey North Delta Leader

Surrey North Delta Leader, April 08, 2015  

April 08, 2015 edition of the Surrey North Delta Leader