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â–˛ Public art makes a splash 19
SURREY DEFENDS LRT PLAN â–ś MAYOR TOUTS ECONOMIC BENEFITS, BUT SKYTRAIN FANS NOT SWAYED
FEDS SAY SURREY WILL GET ITS 100 COPS
The City of Surrey is trumpeting its case for two light rail transit (LRT) lines with a study that claims the system will generate big economic benefits. The reportâ€™s release is officially aimed at forming part of the business case to secure federal funding for the $2.1-billion project. But it also comes as city officials seek to quell continued opposition to the choice of ground-level light rail technology over elevated SkyTrain from some critics in Surrey and Langley, and to help ensure the project proceeds even if the Metro Vancouver transit funding referendum is defeated. The Shirocca Consulting study claims 24,600 direct and indirect jobs would be created in B.C. during construction and $1.4 billion would be paid in wages and salaries. The provincial government would collect $132 million in taxes and $354 million in tax would flow to the federal government, and still more would accrue over the next 30 years of operations. Mayor Linda Hepner argues the taxes generated will help offset the capital grants she wants
â–ś â€œWe can get oneand-a-half to two times as much light rail compared to SkyTrain.â€? LINDA HEPNER
â–ś OTTAWA COMMITS TO SENDING MORE RCMP OFFICERS AND ADDITIONAL FUNDING FOR GANG PREVENTION
Light rail transit in Surrey might look something like this street-level train in Dublin.
Surrey will be getting the 100 additional police officers it ordered, the federal government announced on Tuesday. Conservative MP for Delta-Richmond East, Kerry-Lynne Findlay, who was speaking on behalf of Canadaâ€™s Minister of Public Safety, said Surreyâ€™s policing is a top priority and that the city will get the Mounties it requested. She also announced $3.5 million in new funding over five years for Wrap, the Surrey School Districtâ€™s gang reduction program. continued on page 4
senior governments to make to finance Surrey LRT. She said itâ€™s the most cost-effective rapid transit option to connect the cityâ€™s town centres. â€œWe can get one-and-a-half to two times as much light rail compared to SkyTrain,â€? Hepner said. â€œAnd it also animates and develops and shapes the community instead of acting as just a simple mode of transportation.â€? A Langley Township transportation manager recently cautioned that LRT seems designed to move Surrey residents within the city at the expense of a no-transfer, more reliable and likely faster ride for passengers from Langley through
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Surrey if the Fraser Highway line is built with SkyTrain instead. Although the province overruled the original local choice of LRT for the Evergreen Line in favour of SkyTrain, Hepner said sheâ€™s confident the province understands the need for LRT in Surrey and noted it has the agreement of the Metro Mayorsâ€™ Council. â€œIt was chosen under the mayorsâ€™ plan as a priority project and agreed regionally that light rail was the way to go in terms of connectability and what we could get.â€? The Surrey LRT project proposes a 10.9-kilometre â€œL-lineâ€? linking Guildford, Surrey City Centre
and Newton that would open by 2023, and a 17.1-kilometre line from City Centre to Langley City opening by 2028. Service is assumed to be every five minutes, falling to every three minutes with an expected service upgrade in 2041. Light rail would have more stations than SkyTrain and be more pedestrian-friendly, offering â€œboth eyes on the street and from the street visibility,â€? the report said. â€œUnlike Rapid Bus or SkyTrain alternatives, the LRT will have a permanent physical presence in continued on page 4
Kerry-Lynne Findlay, Conservative MP for DeltaRichmond East.
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Fr iday M ay 22 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader
Order of B.C. for Surrey residents
The 1891 Loyal Orange Lodge as it appeared just a few weeks ago, was in danger of collapsing. UDO ZIRKWITZ
▼ 16 PEOPLE FROM ACROSS THE PROVINCE CHOSEN FROM 249 NOMINATIONS SHEILA REYNOLDS
A pair of Surrey residents are among 16 “exceptional civic leaders” appointed to the Order of British Columbia for 2015. Allan B. Etmanski is known for his longtime work to empower people with disabilities. His commitment led him to advocate for initiatives such as the Registered Disability Savings Program, a long-term savings program that helps those with disabilities and their families save for the future. The co-founder of Planned Lifetime Advocacy Network (PLAN), Etmanski also leads the non-profit organization in its work to ensure the safety, security and well-being of relatives with disabilities. Through his work with the BC Partners for Social Impact, he continues to lead and inspire people to work together to find new ways to address society’s most complex and pervasive social problems. Etmanski and his wife, Vickie Cammack, got the Order of Canada earlier this year for their work on PLAN and received a Governor General award in 2005. Tim Collings has also been honoured with an Order of B.C. appointment for his invention of the V-Chip to filter inappropriate television content. Collings’ invention – now installed in equipment worldwide and is legislated to be included in every TV sold in the U.S. – sparked public discussion and led to a higher level of media literacy among parents and the general public. Collings has previously been named among B.C.’s Top 40 Under 40, and Top 50 Thinkers. The Order of British Columbia was established in 1989 to recognize people who have served or excelled in any field, benefiting the people of B.C. or elsewhere. It is the highest form of recognition the province can extend to its citizens. “This year’s recipients have utilized their talent and passion to make a difference. On behalf of all British Columbians, I want to thank them for their dedication, and all they do to make B.C. a wonderful place to live, work and raise a family,” said Premier Christy Clark. This year, 249 British Columbians were nominated for the Order of B.C. A ceremony for the recipients will be held in Victoria on June 15.
Cloverdale heritage hall demolished ▼ LOYAL ORANGE LODGE NO. 1471, ONE OF SURREY’S OLDEST BUILDINGS, WOULD HAVE COST $400,000 TO RESTORE
be thought of – ideally finding a purchaser willing to take on the restoration and preservation project, and secure a new lease on life for the building. That’s happened to several historic counterparts in the Five Corners area, including the Boothroyd House (1875) at 168 Street and 60 Avenue, which was saved and restored, finding new life as a commercial building. JENNIFER LANG For a time, the post-relocation future of the hall looked promising. One of Surrey’s oldest heritage buildings, Loyal Orange The city collected funds from developers in the North Lodge No. 1471, has been torn down. Cloverdale Neighbourhood Concept Area to relocate the Its lifetime spanned three centuries and it survived a move building to a permanent site, but even that route proved to Surrey Centre Cemetery, where it sat for two decades frustrating. awaiting restoration. It would have cost tens of thousands of dollars to move the Last week, with no rescuer on the horizon and its walls building even a short distance away, such as adjacent to the bowing with rot, the hall was torn down by the Surrey Museum – and, because of its height, City of Surrey. the power lines along the route would have ▶ “The city didn’t Built in 1891, the hall was one of the last had to be moved. surviving institutional buildings from Surrey’s have that kind of Various Surrey Heritage Advisory Commispioneer past, serving an important role in the sions explored different options, including money for it, so it settlement and further development of the reaching out to other surviving Orange Order city’s culture as the focus of community life chapters, but none came to fruition, he said. sat.” for early protestant settlers. “It sat, and it sat, and it sat on the cemetery DONALD LUYMES The tear-down ended nearly two decades of grounds,” Luymes said. frustrated efforts to find a way to preserve The death knell came with a 2012 assessand restore the historic hall, listed on the City of Surrey’s ment by a heritage building expert who found it would cost heritage register in 2004. around $400,000 to rehabilitate and properly restore the It was relocated from its original site a few blocks east on building. 60 Avenue in 1993 in order to save it from demolition when “The city didn’t have that kind of money for it, so it sat,” that property was being redeveloped. said Luymes. According to Don Luymes, Surrey’s manager of community Meanwhile, it became a growing eyesore, home to pigeons planning, the hall was moved to the cemetery as a temporary measure. continued on page 5 The idea was to buy time while a more permanent use could
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4 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Fr iday M ay 22 2015
Make it happen
▶ LRT STUDY APPEASES DEVELOPERS AND BUSINESS: SKYTRAIN ADVOCATE from page 1
said the Shirocca report appears to emphasize economics and development because the actual transit improvement case from LRT is weak. their exclusive rights-of-way and yet be at a hu“Commuters don’t want to know about these man scale and have a gentle footprint in keeping vague details – they want to know if with the lower density portions of the they’ll be able to get around easier,” Dela line.” Cruz said. The study argues the light rail lines His group proposes SkyTrain to Langwill be a magnet for other high-tech ley on Fraser Highway – which would get and health sciences employers, resultriders boarding in Langley to Waterfront ing in more jobs springing up along the Station in under an hour – and bus rapid network. transit instead of light rail on other It notes access to Surrey Memorial corridors. Hospital would improve, accelerating the Light rail on King George would be development of that area as a growing only one minute faster than the existing health technology centre. 96 B-Line express bus to Newton, he And it predicts increased investment in Daryl Dela Cruz said, while 104 Avenue would end up high-quality residential, commercial and more congested with the loss of a lane of civic development that would increase traffic to LRT. the tax base and add jobs in both Surrey City Cen“It would seem that the results have more to do tre and Langley’s town centre. More households may be able to afford homes in with appeasing developers, business prospects, pro-light rail advocates and other such entities as the area, it says, because the line will allow more opposed to transit riders and the actual stakeholdresidents to forego a car. ers on the proposed lines,” Dela Cruz said. SkyTrain for Surrey advocate Daryl Dela Cruz
▶ NO WORD WHEN MOUNTIES WILL ARRIVE from page 1
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It comes on the heels of a similar announcement by B.C. Premier Christy Clark, who promised $270,000 for Wrap. The commitment of 100 police officers puts to rest doubts that the RCMP training depot in Regina could train enough police officers for Surrey and the rest
of Canada. Depot has hit critical lows since 2008. Seven years ago 1,783 cadets had enrolled, with 1,258 graduating. That number dropped to 340 in 2013. RCMP officials told The Leader last year that number had come back up to 960 in 2014, but is still lower than it was in 2008. Jinny Sims, NDP MP for Newton-North Delta, said at the time the drop in recruitment
numbers does not bode well for Surrey. “I keep saying – we have a growing city, and more people means a need for more police to keep our streets safe,” Sims said. “Of course we need buy-in from Ottawa. The declining number of RCMP graduates is alarming for everyone.” Findlay did not say when the new Mounties would be arriving in Surrey.
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Fr iday M ay 22 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader
â–ś HERITAGE SIGN GOES TO MUSEUM Can Your Screen Do This? from page 3
and gulls, and beset by woodpeckers, who seemed to enjoy pecking holes in the wood siding. When the heritage commission reconsidered the hall earlier this year, it decided the building couldnâ€™t be saved.
walking home from school using a shortcut through the heritage site. The structure was dismantled so it can be documented, with some portions salvaged for future use. â€œThey pushed it over gently,â€? Luymes said. â€œYou couldnâ€™t take it apart. It was in an advanced state of disrepair.â€?
considering barn owls had used the building to nest in. â€œIt seemed like an appropriate re-use.â€? Luymes said the commission has approved leftover funds collected for the Loyal Orange Lodge on be used for other heritage projects in Cloverdale. Chief among them is a long-term goal to preserve and potentially relocate the original 1891 municipal hall, located on the Cloverdale Fairgrounds at the corner of 176 Street and 60 Avenue.
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The Loyal Orange Lodge sign will be displayed at the Surrey Museum and any boards that are salvageable will be sold.
â€œWe would have loved to find the right purchaser who would take the building on, but the building continued to deteriorate,â€? Luymes added. The building was so rotten, a collapse was imminent, potentially endangering children
The sign â€“ Loyal Orange Order No. 1471 â€“ is going to the Surrey Museum and any boards that are salvageable will be sold. Another idea is to store the good wood, possibly at Mound Farm Park, and create bird boxes and owl nesting boxes â€“ a fitting end, Luymes said,
The Orange Order is a protestant fraternal organization that has its roots in northern Ireland, and played a large role in the history of Canada, where it helped newcomers and settlers, organizing community and benevolent activities. Some of early Surrey Centreâ€™s most prominent citizens founded Lodge No. 1471, which originated in Langley before forming a Surrey Centre branch: George Boothroyd, Rev. William Bell, Abraham Huck, Henry Thrift and Thomas Shannon, according to HistoricPlaces.ca. The hall was simply constructed and was used as a gathering place for the fraternal organization at a time when churches, not governments, provided social assistance.
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The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Fr iday M ay 22 2015
Campaign in full swing
THIS WEEK’S QUESTION: Do you feel more funding should be allocated to preserving Surrey’s heritage buildings?
One of the side effects of having fixed election dates in Canada, a move pioneered by the BC Liberals when they were first elected in 2001, is that campaigns have become much, much longer. In fact, having a short campaign period is now considered a disaster by most political handlers. One of the criticisms made of the Alberta Progressive Conservatives’ recent campaign (after the fact, of course), is that they only had a 28-day period to campaign in. Premier Jim Prentice in fact broke Alberta’s fixed election date law and called an election a year early. That didn’t go so well – his party placed third after being in power for 44 years. The federal election campaign has actually been underway for some time – certainly since the beginning of the year. While Parliament is still sitting and passing laws, MPs and candidates of all stripes are hard at work getting ready for the October election. Under redistribution, Surrey now has five ridings, while Delta has one. Candidates in the new Cloverdale-Langley City riding are mostly in place and several have already set up campaign offices. They are taking time off from their jobs to campaign, and that’s what they are spending much of their time doing.
To answer, go to the home page of our website at surreyleader.com
Last week we asked: Should the City of Surrey do more to ensure enough schools are being built in the district? Here’s how you responded:
Yes 84% No 16%
Because of the long campaign period, voters need to treat almost everything said or done by political parties, and particularly by their leaders, with a great deal of skepticism. They need to follow the advice of lead singer Sting of The Police in the song Every Breath You Take: “Every vow you break Every smile you fake Every claim you stake I’ll be watching you.” NDP leader Thomas Mulcair was in Surrey for a rally Friday. This clearly was an election-related visit. Two of the current Surrey ridings are held by NDP MPs, and the NDP are doing well in recent polls. The party has a decent shot at at least one, possibly two other Surrey seats. The surprising win by the NDP in Alberta is causing more people across Canada to look at the federal party a little more closely. Some are, for the first time, actually considering it as a government in waiting. Prime Minister Stephen Harper has also made a number of visits to the Lower Mainland in recent weeks – with at least two of them to Surrey. While they haven’t been election rallies, his visits are directly connected to the campaign. In particular, the time he spent with Indian
Prime Minister Narendra Modi in Surrey was invaluable. On Monday, Delta-Richmond East MP Kerry-Lynne Findlay was in Surrey to announce a $3.5 million grant to Wrap, Surrey School District’s anti-gang program. She also confirmed the 100 new RCMP officers Surrey has requested will be coming – though she did not give a date. Some of her remarks in making the announcement were aimed at other parties – no surer proof these announcements are part of the larger campaign. Liberal leader Justin Trudeau will almost certainly be in the area several times in the coming months as well, as will Green Party leader Elizabeth May. Surrey is a key battleground, with at least three of the seats likely to be hard-fought. The South Surrey-White Rock race, with former Surrey mayor Dianne Watts the Conservative candidate, is more likely to be a coronation. Cloverdale-Langley City will be closer, but the seat is the Conservatives’ to lose. Findlay is almost certain to retain her Delta seat, as it too is a strong Conservative seat. Voters may not be too engaged in federal politics right now, but the parties most certainly are.
QUITE FRANKLY ▼ Frank Bucholtz
Leave dog park alone ▼ PLANNED CHANGES TO DOGWOOD PARK WILL MAKE TRAILS CROWDED As a Surrey resident and taxpayer, and user of the facilities at Dogwood Park for the past 22 years, I am writing to protest the fact that the City of Surrey has recently posted a bulletin at Dogwood Park entitled “park improvement” in which they have notified that they will be closing off at least one-third of the trails
in the woods, to accommodate cyclists and joggers in their quest to get from Chantrell Park to the Bridlewood Path. I am advised that the land known as Dogwood Park was bequeathed to the City for use as a dog/horse park in perpetuity. As you are no doubt aware there are many places for cycling and jogging without infringing on an off leash dog park. We, the users of the dog park are able to get our recreation and exercise walking through these
trails, which at the moment if you walked them all can take up to 30 minutes. The new plan and the walks would be reduced to around ten minutes, and the trails would become overcrowded. The city posted this bulletin just a week ago and we have been told it is a done deal, and they will be fencing off the area before summer starts. Jennifer Green Surrey
▼ STEPHEN HARPER’S ONLY INTEREST IS POWER President John F. Kennedy inspired his nation with an ingenious idea: ”Ask not what your country can do for you, but what you can do for your country.” The Conservatives’ latest budget proves Prime Minister Stephen Harper is an unimaginative man with one selfish ambition: retaining power. His unspoken message to Canada’s Conservative-leaning minority is simple: “Ask what my government can do to buy your vote, not what my government should do for the good of our country.” Divide and conquer is an effective military strategy for war lords, but not for nation builders or international statesmen. Harper’s Senate appointee, Mike Duffy, is currently on trial for fraud, breach of trust and bribery. Most Canadians are appalled by his scandalous behaviour, but how many of us would resist selling out our principles if we were offered a bribe? If we vote for Harper and his cronies based on the “goodies” they put in their budget, we should see an eerie likeness of Mike Duffy (or Pamela Wallin) when we look in a mirror. You can do something for your country the next time you vote. You can send a message to Stephen Harper that you are fed up with his antagonistic, manipulative and corrupt style of governing. Lloyd Atkins
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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
Fr iday, M ay 1 5 2 01 5 Th e S urrey-N or th Delta Leader
Arrested Surrey teenager SULLIVAN MEDICAL CLINIC believed linked to shootings ▶ 18-YEAR-OLD CHARGED WITH FIREARMS AND DRUG OFFENCES KEVIN DIAKIW
Police have arrested a man they believe is connected with a flurry of shootings in Surrey and Delta over the past two months. Chandanjot Singh Gill, an 18-year-old Surrey man, has been charged with three counts of unauthorized possession of a firearm, one count of possession of a firearm with ammunition, one count of unsafe storage of a firearm, and one count of trafficking in a controlled
substance. There have been 30 shootings in Surrey and Delta since May 9, half of those believed to be linked to a conflict between two groups of drug dealers fighting over turf for their dial-a-dope operations. Gill’s arrest came after a May 12 search warrant at the residence of a man believed to be involved in the ongoing conflict, police say. The home in the 7300-block of 123 Street, along with a vehicle, was searched. Bulk marijuana, as well as four rifles and one handgun, were discovered and seized. The guns are currently being forensically examined to determine if there may be any links to other crimes.
Gill remains in custody and is due in Surrey Provincial Court May 29. Surrey’s Munroop Singh Hayer, 21, was also arrested and has been charged with one count of possession of a controlled substance for the purpose of trafficking. He was later released from custody and is scheduled to appear in court June 3. On April 20, a dedicated tip line was established to gather information about the shootings. To date, there have been 148 calls with 15 being of high value to the investigation. Police continue to ask anyone with information on any of the shootings to call the tip line at 604-915-6566.
Park patrols ramp up ▶ SURREY RCMP WILL INCREASE THEIR PRESENCE IN PARKS THROUGH OCTOBER KEVIN DIAKIW
If you’re planning on being in Surrey parks after dark, expect company as the Surrey RCMP ramps up patrols through this city’s green spaces. Surrey Mounties announced last week they are increasing patrols through city parks as the weather warms, enforcing parks bylaws and other illegal activities. Being in the park after dark is a $200 ticket. Police say as the mercury rises, they typically receive more calls for service involving nuisance crime in parks, such as noise complaints and
consumption of alcohol. The increased enforcement will continue until October. “We want people to be out having fun and enjoying our public green spaces, however, we will gladly take care of those who are unable to do so safely and properly,” said Cpl. Scotty Schumann. High school graduation season is also here, meaning late night drinking in Surrey parks will not be tolerated. “We understand that the young people want to celebrate, but we want to ensure that they do so responsibly and safely,” Schumann said. To report any illegal activities in the city’s parks or other areas, contact the Surrey RCMP’s non-emergency number at 604-599-0502 or make a report online. In case of an emergency call 9-1-1.
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8 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Fr iday M ay 22 2015
SURREY’S AFFORDABLE SENIORS’ COMMUNITY
Independent & Assisted Living • Three home cooked meals everyday
Metro votes to oppose oil pipeline twinning
• Housekeeping every week
▶ SOME DIRECTORS FEAR OIL-BY-RAIL RISKS MAY GROW
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TION N AND INNOVA IG S E D 3 E M VO LU Presented in association with the Economic Development Division of the City of Surrey
The Metro Vancouver regional district will formally oppose Kinder Morgan’s proposed twinning of its Trans Mountain oil pipeline after a vote of the board last Friday. The decision came after the release of a new projection of the environmental impact of a local oil spill and a report from the City of Burnaby warning it could not contain a major fire at the tank farm near the pipeline terminal. “If there is a serious or catastrophic incident at the tank farm we are incapable of being able to control that,” Burnaby Mayor Derek Corrigan told the board. “The more we learn about it the riskier it gets,” Vancouver Mayor Gregor Robertson said of the Kinder Morgan proposal. Other directors cited the Coast Guard’s deficient response to the relatively small spill of fuel oil in April from a freighter in Vancouver harbour. Not all directors supported the motion. Belcarra Mayor Ralph Drew and Langley Township Coun. Charlie Fox both opposed it, warning that if Kinder Morgan’s pipeline push is stymied, large volumes of oil may end up rolling through B.C. on trains, at much greater risk to the environment and communities.
▶ “Howe sound would potentially be obliterated in an accident.” KARL BUHR
“The oil is going to come to the coast one way or another,” Drew said. “If it doesn’t come by pipeline, it’s going to come by rail car. And nothing scares me more than unit rail cars coming down the Fraser Canyon.” He said a derailment of an oil train there could quickly foul the entire lower Fraser and send oil into Georgia Strait. “Just saying no to a pipeline, I believe, will create an actual bigger problem that would be far more disastrous to the environment in British Columbia than the twinning of that pipeline.” Port Coquitlam Mayor and Metro board chair Greg Moore agreed a rise of oil-by-rail shipments is a significant risk, adding oil is likely to find its way to market. “I’ve got the biggest rail yard in B.C. sitting in Port Coquitlam,” Moore said. “If that’s going to be filled up with a mobile pipeline, I have huge concerns about that.” Metro is filing evidence to the National Energy Board by a May 27 deadline to back up its opposition to the project. Regional district staff said in a report Kinder Morgan has failed to adequately respond to requests for information on potential impacts during
the National Energy Board process. The new projection of the movement of spilled oil, commissioned by the cities of Vancouver, Burnaby and the Tsleil-Waututh Nation, estimated 50 to 90 per cent of oil lost would reach area shorelines within hours. It assumed an entirely uncontained spill of 16 million litres of oil – about one fifth of a typical tanker’s load – with no effort by responders to boom it off. City officials say they ordered the animated simulation to depict a spill’s impact because Kinder Morgan would not. Each tiny dot represents 2,000 litres of oil, close to the amount of fuel oil spilled from the freighter Marathassa last month. The Trans Mountain project would result in a seven-fold increase in oil tanker traffic to more than 400 a year. Richmond directors urged Metro to be wary that a new bridge to replace the Massey Tunnel could allow tankers to go upriver to Surrey, which might serve as an alternative pipeline terminus to Burnaby. Marine safety concerns in the region aren’t limited to oil shipments. Lions Bay Mayor Karl Buhr said Woodfibre LNG’s plans for a liquefied natural gas plant near Squamish would send two loaded LNG tankers a day through Howe Sound, risking a massive explosion if something went wrong. “Lions Bay and Howe Sound would potentially be obliterated in an accident,” he said.
Thursday May 28, 2015 Centre Stage at Surrey City Hall 13450 104 Avenue, Surrey 6:30 PM Live Band
7:00 PM Presentations
Presenters include: Michael Heeney Principal, Bing Thom Architects Angela Robert CEO and Co-Founder, Conquer Mobile Eugene Suyu Co-Founder and CEO Tinkerine Studios Ltd
IF YOU HAVE ANY INFORMATION on the recent
shootings in Surrey and Delta please contact the tip line at (604) 915-6566
Noah Li-Leger Owner Li-Leger Creative Studios Industrial Design Andrew Hawryshkewich Lecturer, SFU SIAT Program
Tickets are $15 each (including all service charges) and are available at the Box Ofﬁce at 604-501-5566 or online at tickets.surrey.ca
For more information:
Fr iday M ay 22 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader
Expert quits ‘rigged’ oil pipeline expansion review ▶ ECONOMIST ROBYN ALLAN CALLS NEB BIASED, OUTCOME ‘PREDETERMINED’ JEFF NAGEL
A prominent expert has withdrawn as an intervenor from the National Energy Board review of Kinder Morgan’s Trans Mountain oil pipeline expansion project to protest what she calls a broken system. Robyn Allan, an economist and former ICBC president, quit in a strongly worded eightpage letter to the NEB outlining her concerns with the review and the board itself. “The game is rigged,” she wrote. “We are being conned by the very agency entrusted to protect us.” Among Allan’s criticisms is that the NEB is examining the project based only on Kinder Morgan’s applied for capacity of
540,000 barrels from the new pipeline, not its design capacity of 780,000 barrels, meaning the project is not undergoing proper scrutiny based on the full amount of oil it could carry, or risks associated with the existing pipeline. That’s just one of a series of “biased” NEB decisions that Allan said have restricted the review’s scope in favour of Kinder Morgan and effectively minimized the analysis of Trans Mountain project risks. She said the outcome is “predetermined by a captured regulator” and that continuing to participate “endorses a broken system and enables the pretence of due process where none exists.” Allan was also critical of the NEB refusal to allow oral cross-examination in the project hearings. “The fight to protect the Canadian public interest must be conducted in an open
and transparent forum, where those who desire to participate, have a right and opportunity to do so.” She said the NEB does not have the expertise or the will to understand issues that may “leave Canadians holding the bag when major or catastrophic events happen.” Allan’s departure came as the City of Vancouver released a report it commissioned by a U.S. spill expert that argued
the Trans Mountain application underestimated the threat to birds and other species if a major spill occurred near the mouth of the Fraser River. “A major spill near the Fraser River estuary could kill more than 100,000 sea- and shorebirds,” the report concluded, adding that mass mortality “could result in cascading effects throughout the marine-dependent ecosystem.”
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Fr iday M ay 22 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader
Nurses push for new hires at legislature rally ▶ STAFF NOT BEING REPLACED DURING ABSENCES, NURSES SAY TOM FLETCHER
Members of the B.C. Nurses’ Union (BCNU) brought a sea of pink umbrellas to the B.C. legislature last Thursday to call on the B.C. government to honour a provision that requires health authorities to replace absent nurses. BCNU president Gayle Duteil said 2012 contract provision replacing absent nurses can’t be
said. “We don’t have enough nurses to backfill vacancies, to backfill absences, and we don’t have enough nurses to meet the daily spikes in acuity.” The recent settlement of 1,600 union grievances for staffing includes $5 million for specialty nurse training, $1 million to support increased RN staffing and $2 million in “grievance settlement funds” paid to nurses affected by staffing shortages. The staffing fund is available to licensed practical nurses who want to upgrade their training.
to an agreement, so I think we’re in a good place to work towards our new contract,” Lake said. “We recognize there are some areas like specialist nursing where we do have challenges, and we have committed some of our funding to recruit and train more specialist nurses, and more community nurses as well.” Nurses cheered as Duteil reminded them that
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their “grievalanche” had an effect. She said the union documented 10,000 shifts that were not filled during a sixweek period at health facilities around the province, and represent only the “tip of the iceberg.” NDP leader John Horgan addressed the rally, promising that his 2017 election platform will put nurses “front and centre in the health care model.”
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SENIORS WEEK 4TH ANNUAL
AGING IN PLACE CONFERENCE
All workshops require pre-registration.
Saturday, June 6, 2015 8:30 am – 4:00 pm FLEETWOOD COMMUNITY CENTRE 15996 84 AVENUE
Lunch will be available for purchase.
DIABETES: WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW Reg #4405912
Presented by Canadian Diabetes Association
The Conference will focus on three key areas:
HEALTHY LIFESTYLES EDUCATION & ADVOCACY SAFETY
TO REGISTER CALL
THE OLD AGE SECURITY PROGRAM AND BENEFITS Reg #4405905
Presented by Service Canada
PEDESTRIAN AND MOBILITY SCOOTER SAFETY Reg #4405918
Presented by Surrey RCMP
B.C. Nurses’ Union president Gayle Duteil speaks to rally at B.C. legislature Thursday. Their contract expired more than a year ago. TOM FLETCHER
implemented without more registered nurses hired to provide the relief. “It’s a sad fact that we don’t have enough nurses to deliver safe care for meeting the staffing mandated by our collective agreement,” Duteil
Health Minister Terry Lake said the interim agreement is a step towards renewing the latest BCNU contract, which expired in March 2014. “We worked through a mediator in the last month or so and came
KEYNOTE: TRANSPORTATION WORKING FOR EVERYONE Learn about transportation in your city. What is the City’s Transportation Engineering division doing to support aging in place? How does land use planning relate to transportation? Complimentary refreshments will be offered during the keynote presentation. Reg #4405920
FIRE SAFETY Reg #4405919
Presented by Surrey Fire Services
FALLS AND INJURY PREVENTION
Presented by Fraser Health
BE FRAUD AWARE! 11:30am-12:20pm
Presented by BC Securities Commission
ON MY OWN Reg #4405909
Presented by DIVERSEcity
ALL YOU CAN EAT
CONSIDERING A MOVE? 10:30am-11:20am
Presented by Fraser Valley Realty Board
Presented by co-founder of B.C.C.E.A.S.
UNDERSTANDING DEMENTIA Reg #4405924
EDUCATE YOURSELF: IT MAY NOT BE DEMENTIA!
Presented by Seniors Come Share Society
k 604.583.9622 \604.583.9632
SUN-THUR: 11AM-10PM FRI-SAT: 11AM-11AM
MATURE DRIVERS Reg #4405914
Presented by Alzheimer Society of B.C.
TRAVELSMART FOR SENIORS: GETTING AROUND METRO VANCOUVER 10:30am-11:20am
Presented by City of Surrey
FIRST STEPS IN FAMILY HISTORY (GENEALOGY) RESEARCH Reg #4405913
Presented by Service Canada
Presented by TransLink (South Coast British Columbia Transportation Authority)
15188 Fraser Hwy, Surrey www.ilukjo.ca
CANADA PENSION PLAN PROGRAM AND BENEFITS Reg #4405906
Presented by Surrey Libraries
ELDER ABUSE AWARENESS Presented by City of Surrey
REMAINING HEALTHY AND SUCCESSFUL WHILE CARING FOR ANOTHER
Presented by Seniors Come Share Society
$13.99 AFTER 9PM $16.99 Late Night $13.99 $20.99 DELUXE $16.99
SENIORS IN THE PARK Presented by Surrey Parks
LUNCH DELUXE Dinner
ADVANCE CARE PLANNING
Presented by Fraser Health
Over 40 choices for lunch & late night – over 80 items for dinner!
Presented by Kane, Shannon & Weiler
Reg #4405904 Reg #4405907
POWER OF ATTORNEY, WILLS, AND REPRESENTATION AGREEMENTS
Presented by City of Surrey Engineering Dept
Presented by Surrey RCMP and BCAA
Brought to you through the support of City of Surrey and the Seniors Advisory and Accessibility Committee
12 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Fr iday M ay 22 2015
▶ VESTED INTEREST IN POLICING Lower Mainland Division Emergency Response Team (ERT) member Const. Dave Ogilvy helps Heath Martin-Barnes, 8, try on some of the ERT equipment at the Delta Police Day event last Friday at Sungod Arena. Members of the Delta Police and RCMP were on hand with various displays and demonstrations. EVAN SEAL
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The majority of those surveyed stated that when exposed to considerable background noise they are able to hear that something is being spoken, but can no longer discern precisely what is being said. The words seem blurred and indistinct. But why is that? The effect tends to manifest itself in company, or in the restaurant. It is the high-pitched tones perceived at the entrance to the cochlea that are decisive when it comes to hearing things accurately. In the majority of cases these parts of the inner ear are the first to be affected by noise or aging. As the high-pitched tones are no longer perceived well, the auditory center of the brain begins to struggle to decode language. It’s a bit like an image that doesn’t have enough pixels.
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MAY 22 TO MAY 31
It’s everything you wanted to know about post-secondary education in B.C., but were afraid to ask. Kwantlen Polytechnic University (KPU) has launched a free monthly series for anyone who is interested in learning more about educational opportunities at KPU. Each information session is free and open to new immigrants, refugees, settlement workers, parents and members of the community at large. Dubbed the Newcomer Education Series, the sessions are beneficial on their own, or as a next step to KPU’s Introduction to Post-Secondary presentations that are ongoing. Each two-hour session features a guest speaker from a KPU department or faculty. Sessions take place May 25, June 29, July 27 and Aug. 31 from 6 to 8 p.m. in room Main 2801 at KPU’s Surrey campus, 12666 72 Ave. Participants must register online to attend at kpu.ca/newcomer-registration.
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New hearing chip developed Swiss audiologists have developed a new hearing aid chip that is designed to improve speech comprehension in noise, particularly with hearing loss in the high-frequency range. People can test the new Audéo V system by Phonak simply by calling now to do so. The test phase in particular is designed to clarify how speech comprehension can be improved in various situations and what role a new technology called “Autosense OS” plays. The chip recognizes where the person being spoken to is located
and amplifies only his or her voice, while ambient noise is lowered and the optimum hearing programs are seamlessly adjusted. Thanks to several synchronous microphones, the hearing system can detect sound in all directions and select the direction that speech is coming from within milliseconds. According to Swiss researchers, this significantly augments speech comprehension, especially in conversation. Interested people can register for a no-obligation demonstration of the Audéo V by calling 1.888.771.7459 Advertising Feature
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Fr iday, M ay 22 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader
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Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Friday, May 22, 2015 only. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Co. and Safeway. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.
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14 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Fr iday M ay 22 2015
Guilty plea in death of Google boss 604-582-8000
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▶ ALIX TICHELMAN PLEADS GUILTY TO INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER
A woman with ties to South Surrey who was charged last year in connection with the overdose death of a high-ranking Google executive has
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been sentenced to six years in prison. Alix Catherine Tichelman’s name made international headlines last July, after she appeared in a California court accused of injecting 51-year-old Forrest Timothy Hayes with a lethal dose of heroin in November 2013. Originally from Georgia, Tichelman spent part of her childhood at South Surrey’s Southridge School. Court documents in the case outlined a
multitude of charges: manslaughter, administering/giving away a controlled substance, possession of a controlled substance, destroying/concealing evidence, transportation of a controlled substance and prostitution. Tichelman became a suspect after detectives “learned that she had an ongoing prostitution relationship with the victim,” police said in a statement released last July. The statement described Tichelman
as “a high-priced outcall prostitute” who boasted of having more than 200 clients. According to online repor ts, Tichelman pleaded guilty Tuesday in Santa Cruz Superior Cour t to involuntar y manslaughter, administering a controlled substance, possession of a controlled substance, destroy ing or concealing evidence and engaging and agreeing to engage in prostitution.
Alexandra FESTIVAL Sat., May 30/15 11am - 5pm at Camp Alexandra
SUN, MAY 24TH • 11 AM - 3PM QSkateboard
Demo QFood Truck Frenzy QFamily Fun Castle QFace Painting QRides QCotton Candy QPopcorn QMarket Place QLive Multicultural Entertainment QUrban Safari Animal Rescue Display QFirst Nations Arts & Crafts 2916 McBride Ave., Surrey 604-535-0015 www.alexhouse.net
Many thanks to the generous contributions of our supporters!
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Thank you A big thank you to all of the amazing guests who attended our Breakfast with the Bank event this year. Every year we are humbled and grateful for the overwhelming support given to us by our community. It is through ‘People Like You’ that we can make a difference.”
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Fr iday M ay 22 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader
Delta teacher disciplined for using co-worker’s photo on school posters 15% Off
A Delta high school teacher has been disciplined by the B.C. Teacher Regulation Branch for harassing a co-worker. According to a consent resolution agreement posted online this week, in April 2014, Michael James Holbrook used his classroom computer and printer to create several copies of a poster depicting two topless males dressed
as sailors with the caption “(school name) LGBT.” He had superimposed the face of another male teacher at the school onto the body of one of the men in the photograph. Then, sometime before the beginning of the next school day, he posted at least eight copies of the poster around the school, where it was seen by staff and students. The teacher on the poster had previously spoken to Holbrook about past uses of his image and Holbrook knew it was something he didn’t approve of. He also knew the day he posted the posters was Rainbow Day at
the school – a day meant to raise awareness of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender issues. During a district investigation, Holbrook said he had placed the posters around the school, but repeatedly denied having created them.
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Finally, at the end of a second interview, he admitted he’d made the posters as well. Holbrook served a five-day suspension last October and completed a training program on the impact of bullying and harassment in the workplace.
▶ MICHAEL HOLBROOK USED MAN’S IMAGE ON LGBT POSTERS WITHOUT PERMISSION
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16 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Fr iday, M ay 22 2015
Annual Meeting Otter Farm & Home Co-operative Thursday May 28, 2015 DW Poppy Secondary School 23752 - 52 Avenue, Langley 7:00 p.m. Meeting &ĞĂƚƵƌŝŶŐ͗
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Memberships approved no later than April 15, 2015 will be eligible to vote at this year’s Annual Meeting.
All members are invited to participate
▶ DANCE FOR THE QUEEN The Vancouver Morris Men perform a Morris dance during Victoria Day festivities at historic Stewart Farm on May 17. The dance dates back to the 15th-century England. BOAZ JOSEPH
Residents challenged to change their habits ▶ SUBSTANCE USE AWARENESS WEEK KICKS OFF SUNDAY
H I S T O R I C S T E W A R T FA R M
Stewart Farm Day Camps Farmhand Fever Do old-fashioned chores, taste farm-fresh food, and play on the Farm like pioneer kids. Tues, Jul 7 - Fri, Jul 10 6-9 yrs 6-9 yrs Tues, Aug 4 - Fri, Aug 7 6-12 yrs Tues, Aug 18 - Fri, Aug 21 Pioneer Discovery Get in training for the Ultimate Pioneer Challenge as you become a mapmaker and explore the Farm. 6-12 yrs Tues, Jul 14 - Fri, Jul 17 Tues, Aug 11 - Fri, Aug 14 6-12 yrs
Backwoods Builders Set up camp in your own fort, chisel a wood figure, and create a vintage toy. 6-12 yrs Tues, Jul 21 - Fri, Jul 24 Anchors Aweigh Learn the ropes with nautical knots, go on a pirate treasure hunt, and more! 9-12 yrs Tues, Jul 28 - Fri, Jul 31
engaged in dialogue, in support and information sharing,” on issues of substance use and abuse. The week will kick off at the White Rock Farmers’ Market this Sunday, where team members will be on hand distributing information and answering questions about resources around the community. The group will also be signing people up for the Habit Change Challenge, which will task participants with reducing or eliminating a habit – such as reducing alcohol or caffeine intake, or pledging to eat more vegetables – to improve their health and lifestyle. “It’s a way of having people stop and think, if I have a habit of doing things, what does it actually take to change it?” Daniels said. Registered participants will post updates on their progress
The City of Surrey has teamed up with the Surrey Substance Use Awareness Team (SUAT) to encourage residents to create a healthier lifestyle for themselves, and learn more about substance use and addiction issues. The campaign is a part of Substance Use Awareness Week – set for May 24-30 – and aims to promote the safe use of legal substances, gambling and Internet games. According to organizing committee member Amita Daniels, the SUAT is made up of more than a dozen groups from around Surrey that come together to “get the community BEAR CREEK
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to social media throughout the week, and prizes are up for grabs for those who take part. In addition to launching at the farmers’ market, the SUAT will be out in force throughout next week, talking to residents at Central City Mall and hosting a first responder workshop at Surrey City Hall. The Native Courtworker and Counselling Association of B.C. – which Daniels represents on the SUAT – will hold an event to wrap up Substance Use Awareness Week on May 30, at the Newton Recreation Centre. Called Mamook Kuna Mokst, the event will include traditional teachings, dance, feasting and a talking circle, and will give the public the opportunity to meet some counsellors, and learn more about healthy living. To find more about the Habit Change Challenge, visit www. surrey.ca/habitchange
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The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Fr iday M ay 22 2015
Allâ€™s fair at the Cloverdale Rodeo â–ś LONG WEEKEND EVENTS
HAD ONE OF THE BEST TURNOUTS IN DECADES, ORGANIZERS SAY
About 100,000 people packed the Cloverdale Fairgrounds over the long weekend to take in the 127th fair and annual rodeo. The country fair showcased world-class skateboarders, pig racing, lumberjack shows and the midway rides, to name a few. Organizers say more than 85,000 packed the fair and 23,000 attended the rodeo. Even with the added seating, the rodeo saw two back-to-back sellouts for Saturday and Sunday performances. Organizers say it was one of the best turnouts in decades. The 69th annual rodeo showcased the worldâ€™s stop cowboys and cowgirls competing for $325,000 in prize money. The Cloverdale Rodeo and Exhibition Association is the non-profit organization that manages the world famous Cloverdale Rodeo and Country Fair, held every year on the May long weekend at the Cloverdale Fairgrounds in Surrey.
Clockwise from top: A saddle bronc rider gets bucked off his horse in the Stetson Bowl; Sophia Van Vleet, 3, watches the rodeo parade in downtown Cloverdale; Ridge Flundra, 4, enters the rodeo with his pony; and one of the rides in the midway, aptly named â€˜Vertigo.â€™ BOAZ JOSEPH PHOTOS
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18 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Fr iday M ay 22 2015
DELTA YARN SHOP! KNITTING CROCHET & SEWING LESSONS
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Watershed Artworks is hosting the Whole Lotta Art Artisan Market on May 23 at the Gallery Shop, 11425 84 Ave. Food, entertainment, and, naturally, a whole lotta art. Want to be a vendor? Email June at june.bergen.holt@gmail. com
The Color Me Rad 5K takes place on May 23 at 9 a.m. at Holland Park, 13428 Old Yale Rd. This event features eight colour stations that will leave you covered from head to toe in powders and gels of pink, yellow, green, blue, and violet. Visit http://bit.ly/1IhBUHB to sign up.
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The Dominik Heins Trio will perform on May 24 at 2:30 p.m. at the Firehall Centre for the Arts, 11489 84 Ave. The Delta Arts Council welcomes Heins, who has been a regular guest at the monthly Open Mic and has wowed the audience. Doors open at 2 p.m. Admission is $10 at door. For more Information, call 604-5961025 or 604-596-4485.
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The Delta Arts Council next Open Mic is on May 29 at 7:30 p.m. at the Firehall Centre for the Arts, 11489 84 Ave. Itâ€™s like a backstage club, where performers gather to present new works or maintain their skills. TheÂ MC is Patti McGregor. The general public is invited to attend. Doors open at 7 p.m. Admission is $4. For more information, call 604-581-6270.
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North Delta Newcomers and Friends is a ladies social club. If you have just moved to this area or would like to meet some new friends, call and arrange to attend any of their regular activities such as morning walks, coffee gatherings, card games, stitch and chat, book clubs, and monthly dinners. Their next monthly dinner is on June 3. Itâ€™s a dinner and fashion show, and tickets need to be purchased ahead of time. Call Kathy at 604-583-3691 or Pam at 604-597-7974.
The Human Library program takes place May 30 from 1-4:30 p.m., at the City Centre library, 10350 University Dr. Readers can have a one-to-one, 20-minute conversation with human â€œbooksâ€? â€“ people who are there to share their stories and experiences and in this case, their spiritual beliefs. Register now at the library or call 604-598-7426.
â–ś FUNDRAISING Lace Up with Team Diabetes in Surrey. Support the Canadian Diabetes Association at a family-friendly 2.5K or 5K walk/run on May 30 from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Bear Creek Park. The run starts at 10 a.m. For more information on registration fees, visit: www. diabetes.ca/laceup
â–ś MUSIC The Delta Choral Society presents â€œSing Into Springâ€? on May 23 at 7 p.m. and May 24 at 3 p.m. at Cedar Park Church, 5300 44 Ave. Admission is $15 for adults, $10 for students and seniors. Children under 12 free. Email firstname.lastname@example.org The Vancouver Symphony Orchestra presents Infinite Sky on May 24 at 8 p.m. at the Bell Performing Arts Centre (6250
Greenhouses: Come on in â–ś OPEN HOUSE THIS WEEKEND SPONSORED BY FRASER VALLEY GROWERS BLACK PRESS
Owners of British Columbia greenhouses are inviting their neighbours and customers to tour four Fraser Valley greenhouses on May 23 and to see for themselves how so much can be produced from so little, and for so long. To visit a B.C. greenhouse is to look through a figurative, and rarely uncovered, window and see modern scienceâ€™s solutions to the time-and-space restraints on food production that have challenged humankind since the first nomad planted the first grain seeds 12,000 years ago. In B.C., greenhouse production of flowers and vegetables accounts for 21 per cent of total agriculture production. That production occurs on only 1/100th of one per cent of all the provinceâ€™s agricultural land. In B.C., too, greenhouse production puts fresh local vegetables on the kitchen table 10 months of the year. The occasion is a BC Veggie Day promotion organized and sponsored by the BC Greenhouse Growersâ€™ Association, owners of greenhouses in Abbotsford, Aldergrove and Surrey, which are opening their facilities to the public on May 23 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The greenhouses are Calais Farms, 34250 Township Line Rd., Abbotsford; Peppertree Farms, 270 Gladwin Road, Abbotsford; Topgro Farms, 1110 264 St., Aldergrove; and Sunnyside Greenhouses, 1119 176 St., Surrey. BC Veggie Day is supported by the B.C. governmentâ€™s Buy Local Program and delivered by the Investment Agriculture Foundation of B.C. with funding from the provincial agriculture ministry. Visit http://bcgreenhousegrown.com
144th St.), featuring Janina Fialkowska on piano. Tickets ($40) are available online at www. vancouversymphony.ca or by calling VSO Customer Service at 604-876-3434.
The Surrey Food Bank needs volunteers. They need help with client registration, hamper building, food distribution, depot volunteers and general warehouse help. Individuals must be over 16 years of age. References will be provided. Call 604-581-5443 or e-mail email@example.com
Fr iday, M ay 22 2 01 5 Th e Su rrey-N or th Delt a Leader
Public art makes a splash ▶ CREATOR OF GLASS PHOTOGRAPHIC WORK WILL BE AT GUILDFORD AQUATIC CENTRE MAY 30 BLACK PRESS
Surrey’s newest public sculpture is making some passersby take a gulp. Splash, created by New Yorkbased photographer Michael Krondl, features an enormous photograph of water, printed on glass panels towering outside the newly built Guildford Aquatic Centre. The artwork greets people entering the city from Highway 1 and according to the artist, is meant as a contemporary reference to historical city fountains. “I see Splash as a modern day equivalent of old world fountains that marked gathering
Michael Krondl created the public art entitled Splash outside the Guildford Aquatic Centre. SUBMITTED spots where people would come for water but linger to build community,” says Krondl. The work is also inspired by the location, which is the headwater of the Serpentine River and is an appropriate reflection of the activities that take place inside the aquatic centre. While referencing the past, the artwork also uses the latest
digital technology to transform a photo into a large-scale iconic artwork. Hand-painted coloured glass has been used for many years, but over the last decade, it has become possible to use ceramic pigments – which are fired much like the glazes on pottery – to print large scale permanent photographic transparencies. The artwork is 18 feet by 35 feet with the splash printed on 14 large separate tempered glass panels. Outdoors in the changing light, the transparency of the printed glass changes as viewers move and the sun and clouds pass. Krondl will be at the opening celebrations of the aquatic centre on May 30. The opening itself if from noon to 3 p.m., with Krondl giving a talk between 2-3 p.m. in the Senior’s Room on the second floor.
Is there money in the attic? ▶ SURREY ANTIQUES OFF THE ROADSHOW AT THE SURREY ARTS CENTRE ON MAY 30
This event is sponsored by Surrey Art Gallery Association. One of the most memorable items brought to this event in recent years was a helmet thought to BLACK PRESS be from the First World War era. During the appraisal it was discovered that it Rummage through the attic, check out the stor- was an authentic Roman helmet, which turned age area in the garage, and gather up the old gold out to be quite valuable. jewelry you’re planning About the appraisers: to sell and bring your • Linda Devine is an expert items to the Antiques Off gemologist specializing in The Roadshow at the SurGeorgian, Victorian, Art rey Art Gallery on May Nouveau, and Art Deco 30 from 12-3 p.m. antique gold and silver Get verbal appraisals by jewellery. She can also give experts who are knowlan estimated value for scrap edgeable about jewelry, gold. antiques, collectibles, • Greg Tolliday has been antiquarian books, and in and out of the antiques Asian, European, and business since establishing a First Nations art. shop along with his wife on The appraisers will Fourth Avenue in Vancouver ask questions such as, in the mid-1970s. “Where did the item Time is ticking towards May 30. • Jane Harris specializes in come from?,” “How much SCARLET BLACK silver, European art, bronzdid you pay for it?,” “Is it es, Asian art, textiles, and a family heirloom?,” and paintings. “What do you know about its history?” • Jeff Harris specializes in the appraisal of AbThe cost is $10 for the first item and $5 for each original and Inuit art. additional item. • John King is an antiquarian book dealer with This is a drop-in event; registration is not respecialties in military history, paper, and vellum quired. Observers are welcome. documents dating back to the medieval period.
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P U B L I C N OT I C E
COMMUNITY CHARTER, S.B.C. 2003, CHAPTER 26 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO DISPOSE OF CITY PROPERTY SECTIONS 26 AND 94 Pursuant to Sections 26 and 94 of the Community Charter, S.B.C. 2003, Chapter 26, as amended, the City of Surrey hereby gives notice of the intention to dispose of the following CD zoned, single family building lots: Civic Address: 7560 – 146 Street & 7572 – 146 Street, Surrey, BC Legal Description: Respectively PID Nos.: 023-621-303 & 023-621-290; Lot 103 and Lot 102, both of Section 22 Township 2 New Westminster District Plan LMP31031; Property Description: Each property is a 372 m² (4,001 ft.²) CD Zone, residential building lot located in Chimney Heights, East Newton, Surrey. Each lot has service connections to municipal sanitary, storm, and water mains. Minimum basement elevation analysis for the lots indicates a basement home is feasible on 7560 – 146 Street. A basement home on 7572 – 146 Street is deemed feasible only by relocating the existing sanitary and storm service connections.
Invitation to Offers to Purchase: The City invites offers to purchase these building lots. Interested persons or parties should submit their offer(s) to purchase to the City of Surrey, Realty Services Division, Engineering Department, 13450 - 104 Avenue, Surrey, BC, V3T 1V8 before 3 p.m. on Thursday, May 28, 2015. Offers received after this closing date and time will not be accepted or considered. Delays caused by any delivery, courier, or mail service(s) will not be grounds for an extension of the closing date. All offers should be submitted in the Offer to Purchase form of document enclosed within the Information Package referenced below. Proponents must submit separate offers to purchase each lot. Minimum Asking Price: 7560 – 146 Street - $380,000 7572 – 146 Street - $365,000. Further Information: An Information Package can be accessed from the City’s website www.surrey.ca/realtyservices For further information please contact Avril Wright, Property Negotiator; Phone 604 598 5718; Fax: 604 598 5701. The City of Surrey reserves the right to accept or reject the highest or any offer and may reject any or all offers without giving reasons therefore. The proposed sale and the terms and conditions thereof will be subject to final approval by Surrey City Council.
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20 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Fr iday M ay 22 2015
Relays team up in fight against cancer ▶ THREE EVENTS ON THREE WEEKENDS IN SURREY, NORTH DELTA, WHITE ROCK BOAZ JOSEPH
It’s a three-pronged fight against cancer, and all it needs is people to lace up their shoes. This spring, the Canadian Cancer Society’s annual Relay for Life takes place locally in three places on three different
weekends. Each event is a 12-hour relay that encourages community members to come together for a common cause. It begins with the Delta Relay for Life, which takes place on May 30 from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. at North Delta Secondary School, 11447 82 Ave. So far, organizers have raised more than $28,000 of their goal of $45,000. Joining the relay will be Mayor Lois Jackson, who is the
honorary co-chair for the event, says organizer Sia Adjudani. The event will also have music, games, food trucks, yoga, meditation and Zumba, she says, adding the Street Team from Z95.3 will be on site from 2-6 p.m. For more details or to sign up, visit http://bit.ly/1K4zn5v or email deltarelay@ bc.cancer.ca Two weeks later, the White Rock/South Surrey Relay for Life will take place on June 13 from 11 a.m.
P U B L I C N OT I C E
COMMUNITY CHARTER, S.B.C. 2003, CHAPTER 26 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO DISPOSE OF CITY PROPERTY SECTIONS 26 AND 94 Pursuant to Sections 26 and 94 of the Community Charter, S.B.C. 2003, Chapter 26, as amended, the City of Surrey hereby gives notice of the intention to dispose of the following RF, Single Family zoned building lot: Civic Address:
14547 – 72 Avenue, Surrey, BC
Lot 1 Section 22 Township 2 New Westminster District Plan BCP 43299
The property is a ±585.1 m² (6,298 ft.²) Single Family (RF) Zone building lot located in the East North Newton NCP area, Surrey. It has service connections to municipal sanitary, storm, and water mains. A restrictive covenant covering design guidelines/house plan is registered on title for the property.
Invitation to Offers to Purchase: The City invites offers to purchase this residential building lot. Interested persons or parties should submit their offer(s) to purchase to the City of Surrey, Engineering Department, Realty Services Division, 13450 – 104 Avenue, Surrey, BC, V3T 1V8 before 3 p.m. on Thursday, June 11, 2015. Offers received after this closing date may not be accepted or considered. Delays caused by any delivery, courier, or mail service(s) will not be grounds for an extension of the closing date.
▶ “I just happened to have the best volunteer committee in the entire country. Without them, I’d be nowhere..” BILL DE GROOT
to 11 p.m. at 14600 North Bluff Rd. According to Jennifer Schroeder, community giving co-ordinator for the CCS BC & Yukon Division, the relay is comprised of three “pillars.” The first is to celebrate cancer survivors, as well as those battling cancer and their caregivers, and includes a victory lap to kick off the event. The second includes a luminary ceremony to remember loved ones who have passed away from the disease. And the third is to fight back against the disease and put an end to suffering and loss caused by cancer. “We want to see every single person that is touched by cancer be a survivor,” Schroeder said. “That is our ultimate goal.” So far, they have raised less than $7,000, just eight per cent of their goal of $80,000. For more details or to sign up, visit http://bit.ly/1G3uc3s or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Team Stay Strong from Tamanawis Secondary School participated in the 12-hour Relay for Life fundraiser at the Bill Reid Millenium Amphitheatre in June 2014. The team raised $2,562.70 for the Canadian Cancer Society. LEADER FILE
The final event is the Surrey Relay for Life, which takes place on June 30 from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. at the Cloverdale Millennium Amphitheatre at the corner of 176 Street and 64 Avenue. “We currently have 33 teams registered, well over 200 people registered, and almost $30,000
raised,” says organizer Bill de Groot. He credits much of the expected success of the event on the volunteers. “The Canadian Cancer Society relies on thousands of volunteers across Canada to help put on events, and run its programs and services, and the Relay For Life is no
different. “I just happened to have the best volunteer committee in the entire country. Without them, I’d be nowhere.” For more detail or to sign up, visit http:// bit.ly/1PgPv7E or email surreyrelay@ bc.cancer.ca – with files from Melissa Smalley
Cracking the curber code… When Walt says, “There’s not a scratch...”
All offers should be submitted in the Purchase and Sale Agreement form of document enclosed within the Information Package referenced below. Minimum Asking Price:
Three Hundred Forty-Nine Thousand, Nine Hundred Dollars ($349,900.00).
An Information Package can be accessed from the City’s website www.surrey.ca/realtyservices For further information please contact Avril Wright, Property Negotiator; Phone 604 598 5718; Fax: 604 598 5701.
He means, “…there’s a $10,000 accident.”
The City of Surrey reserves the right to accept or reject the highest or any offer and may reject any or all offers without giving reasons therefore. The proposed sale and the terms and conditions thereof will be subject to final approval by Surrey City Council.
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Fr iday M ay 22 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader
Cloverdale contractor in Vancouver to Hawaii MasterChef Canada finale $ The Hawaiian Islands!
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Cloverdale’s David Jorge has cooked his way to the finale of the reality TV show MasterChef Canada. Jorge, a concrete contractor, was chosen among 49 home cooks from across Canada chosen to compete on the show. He advanced to the Top 2 after an intense farm-to-table
challenge at a Niagara vineyard where contestants prepared meals for judges and farmers using local produce and meat. Jorge and his venison dish won the challenge, sending him to the season finale this Sunday. Jorge will now vie for top spot and the $100,000 prize against Moncton’s Line Pelletier. The pair will have to prepare the best three-course meal under a time constraint to win over the judges and be named MasterChef Canada. The final show airs May 24 at 8 p.m. on CTV.
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25 years of dance Kvitka Ukrainian School of Dance, is holding its 25th Anniversary Gala on May 23 at Coyote Creek Golf Course, 7778 152 St. The school runs classes in traditional Ukrainian folk dance for ages three to 30.
Tickets are $55 and include a dinner, performances and a “Zabava”, which is a traditional Ukrainian Party. For more information, visit http://www.kvitkadancers.com/ or call 778-385-7444.
MAY 21-23, 2015
Surrey Arts Centre & Bear Creek Park
Airbags. Perfecting the Technology
THE ROAD RULES www.roadrules.ca
Barrister & Solicitor
akata Corporation, founded in Japan over 70 years ago, is dedicated to being the leading automotive ‘safety supplier’ in the world. With annual sales in billions of dollars and a customer list including most automakers, few would deny it this accolade. But reports of rupturing airbag inflators sold the world over are proving to be a serious problem. It may be said that there are not many instances—the National Highway Traffic Safety Association [NHTSA] has estimated that annually, only around .05% of the more than 200 million cars and light trucks registered in the US experience an airbag deployment. Many of the airbag deployments involve Takata products and most function properly. The number of airbag related injuries is relatively low—in the hundreds. Some sources says there have been six deaths allegedly connected to airbag deployment. Nevertheless, as Takata spokespersons insist, “each instance of an airbag failure is terrible and unacceptable.” Takata has been wrestling with this for the past seven years. In late November 2014, Hiroshi Shimizu, Takata’s Senior Vice President for Global Quality Assurance outlined the history to the US Senate Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation. At that time he broke it into four phases. Phase 1 began in 2008 when Honda, after three incidents of inflator ruptures in 2007, in consultation with Takata, initiated a series of national recalls of its vehicles equipped with Takata driver-side airbag inflators manufactured exclusively for Honda in 2000
and 2001. Takata worked with Honda for the next four years on testing the returned inflators and reviewing its entire inflator manufacturing process. The reported result: —an expansion of the Honda recall. Phase 2 began in 2010 when reports received of inflator ruptures occurring between 2009 and 2012 involving passenger-side airbags manufactured from 2000 to 2002 prompted Takata to recall vehicles primarily sold in Asia. In 2013, several automakers announced global recalls based on “specific manufacturing and product-handling issues involving inflator propellant, including issues relating to humidity in the manufacturing process.” Phase 3 began in 2013/2014 prompted by several additional incidents of inflator ruptures involving both driver and passenger-side airbag inflators manufactured after 2002. Almost all of these incidents involved vehicles in areas of high absolute humidity such as Puerto Rico and South Florida and that were at least six years old at the crash time. Then in June 2014—Phase 4—ten automakers announced they would focus their recalls in areas of the US that experience higher levels of heat and absolute humidity. In late November/ early December 2014, the NHSTA urged automakers to expand the regional recalls to a national recall of vehicles equipped with certain types of Takata driver-side airbag inflators manufactured from 2002 to 2008, and called on Takata to declare these inflators defective. On May 13, 2015 (Phase 5 perhaps?)—Toyota Motor Corp. and Nissan Motor Co. Ltd. announced a new recall of various models manufactured later, between 2003 and 2007, described as ‘investigative’, and ‘preventive’, and not linked to any injuries. Toyota now thinks the inflators may be degrading over time. Phase 5 has brought the recall total to about 25 million vehicles. And it may still go higher with Honda saying it is preparing a ‘fresh recall’. …by Cedric Hughes, Barrister & Solicitor with regular weekly contributions from Leslie McGuffin, LL.B
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Fr iday, M ay 22 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader
26 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Fr iday, M ay 22 2015
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Fr iday M ay 22 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader
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Fr iday M ay 22 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader
Trio of teams heading to B.C. championships ▶ ELGIN PARK, PANORAMA RIDGE, FLEETWOOD PARK QUALIFY FOR PROVINCIAL TOURNAMENT RICK KUPCHUK
Three high school girls soccer teams from Surrey are headed to the Senior AAA provincial championship tournament in Saanichton May 28-30, after claiming the top three positions at the 16-team Fraser Valley Championship tournament. The Elgin Park Orcas won the Fraser Valley championship with a 3-1 win over the Panorama Ridge Thunder last Thursday evening. The Fleetwood Park Dragons placed third. “Elgin Park fully deserved to be the Fraser Valley Champions on the day,” said Panorama Ridge co-coach Derek Duke. “The Thunder know that they will have to be at their best when they begin provincials at the end of the month if they want to have a successful tournament.” The Orcas were a perfect 5-0 in league play to finish atop the South Zone standings, outscoring the opposition 26-2. Seeded second for the 16-team Fraser Valley tournament, Elgin Park won four playoff games with an 18-4 aggregate. Panorama Ridge was the first-place team in the Southwest Zone, winning all six games with a goal difference of 32-3 to earn the top-seed for the Fraser Valley playoffs. They advanced to the championship game with three consecutive wins, defeating the Tamanawis Wildcats 6-0, the Heritage Woods Kodiaks 4-1, and the Fleetwood Park Dragons 2-1. “It was an entertaining game to watch as both teams battled hard but Monpreet
Sally Matthews of the Elgin Park Orcas (left) and Ritti Lakhanpal of the Panorama Ridge Thunder battle for a loose ball during the championship game of the Fraser Valley Senior AAA girls high school soccer championships May 14 at Newton Athletic Park . EVAN SEAL Heer’s goal in the second half proved to be the winner,” said Duke. “Ritti Lakhanpal and Connie Awuku-Darkoh did a great job in the midfield and Tia Smith made some big saves in net.” The Dragons placed third in the Fraser Valley tournament, edging the Charles Best Blue Devils of Coquitlam 2-1 on penalties.
Simi Lehal scored the goals for Fleetwood Park in the final two games. “For us, our back line has been very good again,” said Dragons coach Sunny Uppal. “We are also getting goals for different areas of the field, especially from the Billen sisters (Harman and Simran). “Jessica Galbraith and Kayla Smith have
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been outstanding in the middle of the pitch for us, and have been an excellent duo offensively and defensively.” Q After an average regular season, a three-game win streak in the playoffs allowed the Holy Cross Crusaders achieve a first for the Surrey high school’s girls soccer team. The Crusaders reached the championship game of the Fraser Valley Senior AA tournament for the first time in school history, losing 2-1 on penalties to the top-seed Archbishop Carney Stars Wednesday, May 13 in Coquitlam. “It was a tough shootout loss for us,” said Crusaders coach Anthony Pezzente. “We were without our best player and leading scorers Brittney Zacharuk. “She is going to the University of the Fraser Valley on a soccer scholarship and scored 10 goals in three games in the Fraser Valley tournament before being injured and unable to play in the final.” The Crusaders weren’t among the league leaders in the regular season, posting a 3-12 (win-tie-loss) record to place third in the West Zone. They gave up just seven goals in the six games, but only scored six times. Holy Cross needed a 5-1 win over Pitt Meadows in a qualifying game to get into the eight-team Fraser Valley playoff. Seeded seventh, the Crusaders upset the second-seed Abbotsford Traditional Titans 4-1, then blanked the sixth-seed Brookswood Bobcats 1-0 to qualify for the Fraser Valley final. Karn Chohan and Georgia Whalley have led our back line all year,” said Pezzante. “Our defensive record is pretty good.” The Crusaders will play at the B.C. Senior AA Championships May 28-30 in Vancouver.
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30 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Fr iday M ay 22 2015
Stadel, Stephens with the Rockets at Memorial Cup Providing Quality Child Care Since 1996 • Full-time (5 days a week) and Part-time (3 days or 2 days a week) spaces available • Care for Infants, Toddlers and Preschool Aged children • Learning Through Play Curriculum • 5% discount offered to families with more than one child enrolled at the same time • Conveniently Located at Surrey Memorial Hospital For more information or to go on the wait list please visit: www.aplacetogrow.ca
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CELEBRATE ARTS & HERITAGE IN SURREY
▶ SURREY PLAYERS ARE WHL CHAMPIONS IN KELOWNA RICK KUPCHUK
Two local players will be skating for the Kelowna Rockets at the Mastercard Memorial Cup tournament in Quebec City. Riley Stadel of Cloverdale and South Surrey’s Devante Ste-
phens, both defencemen, will be playing for the Western Hockey League champions at the four-team national championship tournament which gets underway today (Friday). The Rockets swept the Brandon Wheat Kings 4-0 in the best-of-seven WHL final to win the Ed Chynoweth Cup, and will compete against the Ontario Hockey
League champion Oshawa Generals, Quebec Major Junior Hockey League champion Rimouski Oceanic, and the host Quebec Remparts. Kelowna will play Quebec tonight at 4:30 pm (PDT). All games will be televised by Sportsnet. The Rockets clinched the WHL championship with a 3-0 victory over Brandon Wednesday,
HELP US DISCOVER OUR NEXT
SURREY CIVIC TREASURE
CALL FOR 2015 NOMINATIONS ED MILANEY
This award recognizes and celebrates Surrey’s highest achievers in the cultural sector, demonstrating that Surrey values arts and heritage and those people who achieve success in these ﬁelds.
Nominees should meet the following criteria: tBe a Surrey resident, born in Surrey or have a strong connection to the City of Surrey. tDemonstrate excellence and contribute signiﬁcantly to the appreciation and development of culture in Surrey. tReﬂect the unique character and history of the City.
tRepresent a signiﬁcant achievement in the arts, heritage, cultural industries, cultural tourism, multiculturalism or related advocacy and philanthropy.
Nominations must be submitted by: Tuesday, June 9, 2015
PATRICIA DAHLQUIST MAXINE LLOYD HOWCHIN
Please send these materials to: Attn: 2015 Surrey Civic Treasures Award Surrey Arts Centre 13750 – 88th Ave. Surrey, B.C. V3W 3L1 Or e-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org
To submit a nomination: t Provide a written submission of approximately 300 words to describe the nominee and outline their accomplishments and contributions to the development and promotion of arts, heritage, cultural industries, cultural tourism, multiculturalism or related advocacy and philanthropy in Surrey. tPlease provide references to other individuals who may be able to provide further support to this nomination. tProvide the name, address and contact information for the nominee and include your name and contact information.
Riley Stadel raises the Ed Chynoweth Cup after his Kelowna Rockets clinched the WHL championship. MARISSA BAECKER/KELOWNA ROCKETS May 13 in Kelowna. Wednesday’s win completed Stadel’s third, and most productive, season with the Rockets. He played in 71 games, scored 10 goals and added 33 assists for 43 points. He was a plus-36 and had 77 penalty minutes. All numbers were career bests. After completing the 2010-11 season with the Cloverdale Colts Bantam A team, Stadel playing one season of Midget hockey in nearby Penticton with the Okanagan Hockey Academy. He played two games with the
Rockets as a 15-yearold, then cracked the lineup a year later, playing in 49 games in 2012-13. Stephens played his first year as a Midget with the Valley West Hawks of the BC Hockey Major Midget League, netting six goals and 20 points in 22 games played in the 2013-14 season. This past season, he suited up for 64 games with the Rockets, scoring four goals and adding seven assists. He’s added four assists in the postseason, playing in 17 of Kelowna’s 19 playoff games.
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In their respective ﬁelds of expertise, all of the Surrey Civic Treasures pictured above are champions of our City’s Arts & Heritage.
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Fr iday M ay 22 2015 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader
Two gold medals for Tadesse at Fraser Valley championships
THE ME IN DEMENTIA:
▶ NORTH SURREY RUNNER WINS 1,500M, 3,000M RACES
When Thursday, May 28, 2015 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m..
Based on his result at the Fraser Valley High School Track and Field Championships in Abbotsford, Nathan Tadesse should contend for a gold medal at next month’s B.C. Championships. The North Surrey Secondary student won the men’s 1,500m race in Abbotsford, his time of 3:55.31 quicker than the gold-medal time at last year’s provincials by almost a full second. Last year, Tadesse was ninth in the 1,500m final at the provincial meet, finishing in 4:14.55. He has shaved close to 20 seconds off that time this season. Tadesse, who has committed to join Washington State (Cougars) University track and field team in the fall, also won
the gold medal in the 3,000m race in 8:51.71. Michael Aono of Seaquam Secondary won the men’s 400m final, also establishing himself as a medal contender at the provincials. His winning time of 48.07 seconds was quicker than the 48.72 time that won the gold medal at the 2014 B.C. Championships. Aiden Moore of Pacific Academy placed third, winning the bronze medal in 51.62 seconds. Three other athletes battled for medal in field events in Abbotsford, finishing onetwo-three in the men’s shotput. Chitraj Dosanjh of Delview Secondary claimed the gold medal with a throw of 14.53m, edging Lord Tweedsmuir Secondary’s Ben Ingvaldson’s best throw of 14.31m. Brent Reston of Surrey Christian high school was third, earning the bronze at 12.68m. Ingvaldson won a gold medal in the discus with a throw of
39.91m, with Dosanjh taking the bronze at 36.59m. Reston was the gold medalist in the javelin with a throw of 52.77m. Winning silver medals at the Fraser Valley Championships were Kenzo Los of Lord Tweedsmuir and Georgia Paterson of Princess Margaret Secondary. Paterson placed second in the women’s long jump, leaping 5.33m, a distance that would have placed her on the podium at the provincial championships a year ago. Los was the runner-up in the men’s 200m sprint in 22.73 seconds. Simon Odong of Fleetwood Park Secondary was third in the men’s high jump at 1.85m. Stephanie Mernagh of Lord Tweedsmuir also won a bronze medal with a third-place finish in the women’s 400m race in 1:02.85. Sean Stampp of North Surrey Second-
ary ran the men’s 100m race in 11.56 seconds, earning the bronze medal. Lord Tweedsmuir had four relay teams win medals. In women’s competition, they won silver medals in the 4x400m event and the 4x100m race. In the men’s 4x100m race, Lord Tweedsmuir teams placed first and third. Holy Cross high school placed third in the men’s 4x400m.
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▶ WHITECAPS U18 PLAYER COMMITS TO UBC-OKANAGAN MEN’S SOCCER PROGRAM
The five-foot-six fullback currently plays with the U18 Vancouver Whitecaps in the Northwest Division of the US Soccer Development Academy (USSDA). Kang has been a force to be reckoned with on the Whitecaps residency program for the past three years. Kang has also represented Canada while participating in a tournament in France with the U18 Men’s Canadian National team in October of 2014. “Jeevin is a very good technical player that has an engine that will not stop working, his willingness to get forward and help with the attack as a fullback will only help the program,” Zanatta explained. “I have been able to work with Jeevin in the past and have always rated him very highly he is very secure with the ball and defends with a passion and has a very good soccer IQ.” Aside from playing both right and left fullback for the Whitecaps, Kang is highly effective in defending and attacking midfield positions, demonstrating the versatility of the newly signed Heat recruit. “As a player, my strengths are my
Head coach Dante Zanatta has added another sought-after recruit to his (University of British Columbia) UBC-Okanagan Heat men’s soccer program. Surrey native and Whitecaps residency club, Jeevin Kang, has signed his a letter of intent to join the Heat for the 2015 Canada West season.
▶ “Jeevin is a very good technical player that has an engine that will not stop working...”
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consistency, ability to play touchline to touchline for 90 minutes, as well as my desire to win” said Kang. “I am looking forward to being able
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Coach Dante was first introduced to Kang during his involvement with the B.C. provincial team. Kang played at U13 level, while Dante
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2015 ≠ NISSAN VERSA NOTE MONTHLY LEASE FROM $155 WITH $0 DOWN AT 0.9% APR
FOR 60 MONTHS
ON VERSA NOTE 1.6 S M5
CURRENT NISSAN OWNERS QUALIFY FOR UP TO AN ADDITIONAL $1,000 LOYALTY CASH
ON SELECT MODELS
VISIT CHOOSENISSAN.CA OR YOUR LOCAL RETAILER
APPLEWOOD NISSAN 15257 FRASER HWY, SURREY TEL: (604) 589-8999
X Equivalent lease payments of $58/$36/$36 on the 2015 Rogue/2015 Sentra/2015 Versa Note must be made on a monthly basis and cannot be made weekly. Weekly lease payments are for informational purposes only. ±The $500/$1,000/$1,000 additional cash discount offer is valid on the purchase financing or lease (at inception) of all new 2015 Micra SV and SR trims/ Sentra/Rogue. $500/$1,000/$1,000 is comprised of $350/$750/$700 NCF cash and $150/$250/$300 dealer participation. Offer is available to eligible customers for a limited time from May 1 – June 1, 2015 on approved credit only. Offer is based on stackable trading dollars. The discount will be deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes. Applicable to Nissan Canada Finance (NCF) contracts only through subvented and standard NCF finance rates or subvented NCF lease rates. Not combinable with fleet discounts and not applicable to cash purchase buyers. Offer not eligible for program protection. Certain conditions apply. †Representative finance offer based on a new 2015 Micra SR MT (S5SG55 AA10) transmission/2015 Altima 2.5 CVT (T4LG15 AA00). Selling Price is $16,905/$24,493 financed at 0% APR equals 60/60 monthly payments of $282/$408 for a 60/60 month term. $0/$0 down payment required. Cost of borrowing is $0/$0 for a total obligation of $16,905/$24,493. This offer cannot be combined with any other offer. Conditions apply. $500/$500 cash bonus included in advertised offers applicable only on the 2015 Micra SR MT (S5SG55 AA10) transmission/2015 Altima 2.5 CVT (T4LG15 AA00). ≠Representative monthly lease offer based on any new 2015 Altima 2.5 CVT Transmission (T4LG15 AA00)/2015 Rogue S FWD (Y6RG15 AA00)/2015 Sentra 1.8 S M6 (C4LG55 AA00)/2015 Versa Note 1.6 S (B5RG55 AA00). 0%/1.99%/0.9%/0.9% lease APR for a 60/60/60/60 month term equals monthly payments of $237/$253/$158/$155 with $0 down payment, and $0 security deposit are due at lease inception. Prices and payments include freight and fees. Lease based on a maximum of 20,000 km/year with excess charged at $0.10/km. Total lease obligation is $14,236/$15,179/$9,451/$9,315. These offers are only valid from May 1 – June 1, 2015. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Cash Bonus included on advertised offers. $1,000/$1,000/$1,000 cash bonus included in advertised offers applicable only on the 2015 Altima 2.5 CVT Transmission (T4LG15 AA00)/2015 Rogue S FWD (Y6RG15 AA00)/2015 Sentra 1.8 S M6 (C4LG55 AA00). Conditions apply. X $9,998 MSRP price for a new 2015 Nissan Micra® 1.6 S, MT (S5LG55 AA10) Conditions apply. VModels shown $36,598/$25,965/$18,405/$21,115 Selling price for a new 2015 Rogue SL AWD Premium (Y6DG15 BK00)/2015 Sentra 1.8 SL (C4TG15 AA00)/2015 Micra® 1.6 SR 4 AT (S5SG75 AE00)/2015 Versa Note 1.6 SL CVT (B5TG15 AE00). *X±≠VFreight and PDE charges ($1,750/$1,567/$1,567/$1,695) air-conditioning levy ($100) where applicable, applicable fees (all which may vary by region), manufacturer’s rebate and dealer participation where applicable are included. License, registration, insurance and applicable taxes are extra. Lease offers are available on approved credit through Nissan Canada Finance for a limited time, may change without notice and cannot be combined with any other offers except stackable trading dollars. Retailers are free to set individual prices. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Vehicles and accessories are for illustration purposes only. Offers, prices and features subject to change without notice. Offers valid between May 1 – June 1, 2015. ††The Nissan Loyalty Offer (“Offer”) is available only to eligible customers who (as of February 1, 2015) lease/leased, finance/financed or own/owned a 2009 or newer Nissan brand vehicle (an “Existing Vehicle”). Eligibility for the Offer will be determined by Nissan Canada Inc. (“NCI”) in its sole discretion. Proof of current or previous ownership/lease/finance contract will be required. Offer is not transferrable or assignable, except to a co-owner/co-leasee of the Existing Vehicle who resides within the same household as the intended recipient of the Offer. If the eligible customer elects to lease or finance a new and previously unregistered model year 2015 and 2016 Nissan brand vehicle (excluding NV, Fleet and daily rentals) (an “Eligible New Vehicle”) through NCI and Nissan Canada Financial Services Inc. (collectively “NCF”), then he/she will receive a specified amount of stackable loyalty dollars (“Loyalty Dollars”), as follows: (i) Micra/Versa/Sentra ($500); (ii) Juke/Altima/Rogue ($600); (iii) Frontier/Xterra/Leaf/Murano/Pathfinder ($800); and (iv) Maxima/Z/ Titan, Armada/GT-R ($1000). Loyalty Dollars are inclusive of all GST/HST/QST/PST as applicable. Alternatively, if the eligible customer elects to purchase or lease/finance an Eligible New Vehicle (excluding GT-R) other than through NCF, then he/she will receive a three-year/48,000 kilometer (whichever comes first) Oil Change and Tire Rotation Plan which consists of a maximum of 6 service visits, each consisting of 1 oil change (using conventional 5W30 motor oil) and 1 tire rotation. For complete details on the Oil Change and Tire Rotation Plan, ask your dealer. Offer has no cash redemption value and can be combined with other offers. Offer valid on Eligible New Vehicles purchased/leased/financed and delivered between May 1, 2015 and July 31, 2015. Conditions apply. Model(s) shown for illustration purposes only. Offer subject to change or cancellation without notice. While quantities last. Ask your dealer or visit www.nissan.ca for complete details. Nissan names, logos and slogans are trademarks owned by or licensed to Nissan Motor Co. Ltd. and/or its North American subsidiaries. ©2015 Nissan Canada Inc. All rights reserved. For more information see IIHS.org. ∞Global Automakers of Canada (GAC) Entry Level Segmentation, June 2015. ALG is the industry benchmark for residual values and depreciation data, www.alg.com. Offers subject to change, continuation or cancellation without notice. Offers have no cash alternative value. See your participating Nissan retailer for complete details. ©2015 Nissan Canada Inc. Nissan Financial Services Inc. is a division of Nissan Canada Inc.
32 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Fr iday M ay 22 2015
Surrey’s Jeevin Kang to play for the Heat mate of Zanatta’s son, Dario, since the U13 level. Kang intends to study in the Business Management program at UBC Okanagan.
Friday May 22 2015 The Surrey-North Delta Leader 33
Your community. Your classifieds. fax 604.575.2073 email firstname.lastname@example.org
bcclassified.com FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS
INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS ...............1-8
WE BUY HOMES BC
COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS ...9-57
â€˘ All Prices â€˘ All Situations â€˘ â€˘ All Conditions â€˘ www.webuyhomesbc.com 604-657-9422
TRAVEL.............................................61-76 CHILDREN ........................................80-98 EMPLOYMENT .............................102-198 BUSINESS SERVICES...................203-387 PETS & LIVESTOCK ......................453-483
BC Cancer Foundation
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE...........503-587
13750 96th Avenue Surrey, BC V3V 1Z2
REAL ESTATE ...............................603-696 RENTALS ......................................703-757
AUTOMOTIVE ..............................804-862 MARINE .......................................903-920
IN MEMORIAM GIFTS
Moving, Expecting A Baby Planning A Wedding Anticipating Retirement Employment Opportunities
1-844-299-2466 We have Gifts & Information
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
FIRST STEP TO SUCCESS FAMILY CHILDCARE ~ 9037 144 St, Surrey ~ ECE CERTIFIED STAFF 2 Spaces Now Avail for 0-12 Yrs. Service to / from Green Timbers Elementary Snacks Included Nurturing Safe Environment
Van Kamâ€™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!
November 15, 1927 May 15, 2015 Lena (Michalina) Dudzik was born in Wostok, Alberta. She was one of six children born to William and Irene Chipiuk. The family owned a large cattle and grain farm in St. Lina, Alberta and Lena spent her youth assisting with tending to the farm. As a young woman she moved to the west coast where she met her husband, Bruno and they were wed in 1954. Bruno and Lena welcomed two sons into the world, Barry and Frank. They were fiercely proud of their children and instilled in them a strong work ethic and a great sense of responsibility. Lena was a devoted wife and mother who enjoyed old country music, dancing, crocheting, baking and gardening. She was also a devoted member of the Holy Cross Ukrainian Catholic Church in Whalley, B.C. and a valued member of the womenâ€™s church auxiliary. Lena was a fabulous cook and hostess. A meal at the Dudzik home was full of laughter and awash in tasty homemade delicacies from Eastern Europe. As Baba, Lena was extremely proud of the many accomplishments of her five grandchildren: Trent (Stacey), Clark, Danika, Paige and Evan. Lena was predeceased by her husband Bruno and brothers John and Joe. She is survived by brothers Alec and Tom and sister Pearl Peniuk, sons Barry (Deirdre) and Frank (Lynda), grandchildren, extended family and friends. The Dudzik family would like to thank Dr. A. Chafe and the entire staff at Menno Home (every one of you is an angel on earth) in Abbotsford. Evening prayers for Lena will take place at the Avalon Surrey Funeral Home at 13288 108 Avenue Surrey (Whalley) on Thursday, May 21st at 7:00 p.m.. Mass for Christian Burial will be held at 11:00 a.m. on Saturday, May 23rd at the Holy Cross Ukrainian Catholic Church, 13753 108 Avenue Surrey - reception to follow. Interment will take place following the reception at Valley View Cemetery at 14644 72 Avenue. In lieu of flowers the family would appreciate donations being made to the Alzheimerâ€™s Society of B.C. Online condolences can be forwarded to the family through www.avalonsurrey.com. Avalon and Surrey Funeral Home Arbor Memorial Inc. 13288 108 Ave, Surrey BC T: (604) 581-4401
To join our team of professional drivers please send off a resume and current drivers abstract to: email@example.com For more info about Line Haul, call Bev, 604-968-5488
CONSTRUCTION SITE In your NEIGHBOURHOOD
Req: Carpenters, Helpers Labourers, CSOâ€™s/OFAâ€™s TCPâ€™s, Cleaners $11-28/hr
Work Today, Daily or Weekly Pay Apply 9AM to 2PM at: 118 â€“ 713 Columbia Street
New West 604.522.4900
We thank all applicants for your interest! Van-Kam is committed to Employment Equity and Environmental Responsibility.
Â‡6XSHUYLVRUVÂ‡(&( Â‡(&($VVLVWDQWV Â‡,QIDQW7RGGOHU
IF YOU ARE... S S S S
Make a gift that honours the memory of a loved one.
CLASS 1 HIGHWAY LINE HAUL COMPANY DRIVERS
Supporting the BC Cancer Agency
FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS 6
WITNESSES NEEDED For a hit and run motor vehicle accident that occurred on Tuesday, April 21, 2015 at 5:30pm on 68th Avenue and 128th Street in Surrey, B.C. involving a 2015 Honda Civic with BC plate no. AS6 61F and a white unknown vehicle. If you have any information regarding this accident please contact Rajan Dhami at 604-864-6131.
A private household located at 81st Ave. & 152 St. in Surrey is looking for a nanny for their 8 year old daughter. It is a full time temporary position, pays $11/hr, 37 hrs a week, some weekends, hours will vary. (Live in or Live out option available). Optional accommodation available at no charge on a live-in basis. Note: This is not a condition of employment.â€? Duties include: child supervision, preparing & serving meals, assisting with homework and other activities. Minimum 1 yr. nanny experience and high school diploma required. Send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 604-588-0950
Open yourself to a wealth of opportunities in your career in child care. Join a dynamic and exciting team in the Langley/Surrey Area. Now hiring full-time (35-40 hours/week)
Clayton Heights Location Opening Soon! For full details and to apply, visit: http://creativekidslearningcenters.ca/jobs/ 18680 - 72nd Avenue, Surrey, BC, V4N 3G6 604-560-5002
FLAGGERS NEEDED. No Certification? Get Certified, 604-575-3944
Van Kamâ€™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€™s abstract and details of your truck to: email@example.com or Call 604-968-5488 or Fax: 604-587-9889 Only those of interest will be contacted.
Van-Kam is committed to Employment Equity and Environmental Responsibility.
Van Press Printers has an opening for 6AN0RESS HAS AN OPENING FOR A *OURNEYMAN a Press Helper/Stacker at WITH our Burnaby WEB OFFSET PRESSMAN MINIMUM location, starting immediately. Preference YEARS EXPERIENCE 0REFERENCE WILL BE GIVEN WITH 33# givenTO toTHOSE thoseWITH withEXPERIENCE experience in 'OSS the eld, 0ERRETTA Shifts 2'3 AND 4ECHNOTRANS but isPRESSES not necessary. are 12 hours, SYSTEMS 3 shifts per week. Must be willing to work -UST BE AVAILABLE TO WORK GRAVEYARD SHIFT nights & weekends. References required. PM AM DAYSWEEK Wage2EFERENCES REQUIRED depends on experience, starting at $14.51 per hour.
ROOFERS/LABORERS req for Shingle and Torchon roofing. Call Gurpal, 604-240-5362
HIGHWAY OWNER OPERATORS $3500 SIGNING BONUS
CAREER SERVICES/ JOB SEARCH
CAREER SERVICES/ JOB SEARCH
Free Employment Services Servicces emplooyers for job-seekers and employers Visit our centre today orr check uus out online at aviaemployment.ca Newton Satellite ĎŽĎŹĎÍ˛ĎłĎŻĎŻĎłĎĎŻĎłĆšĹš^ĆšĆŒÄžÄžĆš Surrey, BC V3W 1A4 T: 778.728.0175
Newton Storefront 260-7525 King George Blvd. Surrey, BC V3W 5A8 T: 778.578.4272
)NTERESTED APPLICANTS SHOULD DROP OFF FAX OR EMAIL THEIR RESUME TO 6AN0RESS !TTN 0RESS 2OOM -ANAGER 2IVERBEND #OURT "URNABY "# 6. % &AX 604-515-4686 firstname.lastname@example.org %MAIL BARRY VANPRESSPRINTERSCOM .O PHONE CALLS PLEASE 7E THANK ALL THOSE WHO ARE INTERESTED IN THIS POSITION HOWEVER ONLY THOSE SELECTED FOR AN INTERVIEW WILL BE CONTACTED
www.blackpress.ca > www.bclocalnews.com
BRIGHTON COLLEGE VOCATIONAL EDUCATION & TRAINING - VET
34 The Surrey-North Delta Leader Friday May 22 2015 EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 130
CAREAIDE Wanted. Reg. or casual shifts. Cloverdale. email: email@example.com 604-576-5752
.Flagpersons & Lane Closure Techs required. Must have reliable vehicle. Must be certified & experienced. Union wages & benefits. Fax resume 604-513-3661 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
GREENHOUSE LABOURER SP (Delta) Limited Partnership operation looking for steady, hardworking, energetic individuals that are able to do plant care, harvesting, sorting grading & packaging and general cleanup and workday preparations. The positions advertised are full time permanent positions for all seasons. Job Location 10250 Hornby Dr. Delta, BC V4K3N3 Wage $10.49/hr plus AD&D benefits. Positions available immediately. English language not required. To apply submit resume to: email@example.com or by fax to 604-607-7656
Landscaping Sales & Service Opportunities Up To $400 CASH Daily F/T & P/T Outdoors. Spring / Summer Work. Seeking Honest, Hard Working Staff. www.PropertyStarsJobs.com Zevar Gold and Diamonds hiring full time/T; Business Address 104-128850 80Ave. Jewelry Repairer $14.00/hr. Restore damaged or broken personal ornaments; Re-linking broken chains, re-sizing rings & reattaching loose or separated pieces; Stone-Setter Places stone in each setting, using tweezers or other pickup tool; Places stone in setting & presses prongs around stone with hand tool. Apply at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Bayshore Home Health currently has a vacancy for a Registered Nurse in the South Delta / Ladner area. This position is to provide services to a child who has complex medical needs and requires an experienced nurse to attend Kindergarten with the child in the Fall. If you are an exp. RN and love working with children, have excellent leadership and communication skills, we would like to hear from you. ICU or ER, and Pediatric experience is an asset; however, Trach & Vent training will be provided as well as client specific orientation. Interested individuals are encouraged to fax their resume to: 604-739-7435 or email: email@example.com
142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS Khurana & Associates Inc. Business Address 9200 120 St Surrey; hiring full time/T; Accountant $23.00/hr. Prepares asset, liability & capital account entries by compiling & analyzing account information; Accounting Bookkeeper $16.00/hr Receives, approves, and, when necessary, investigates client’s accounts payable invoices. Apply at firstname.lastname@example.org
damaged concrete. Ken 604-307-4923
We are an industry leader of building products, located in Surrey, and we are growing. Top notch warehouse worker / driver with a positive attitude with willingness to learn and ability to do heavy lifting is required for immediate start Monday-Friday. The team is hard working, the work environment is fast-paced with good people, and the beneﬁts are excellent. If you have class 5 DL, are dedicated, have leadership ability and are looking for good solid employment send your resume: Fax: 604-513-1194 Email: email@example.com
A1 BATH RENO’S. Bsmt suites, drywall, patios, plumbing, siding, fencing, roofing, landscaping, etc. Joe 604-961-9937.
PSB DRYWALL ★ All Boarding, Taping, Framing & Texture. Insured work. Dump Removal Service. 604-762-4657/604-764-6416
1-A1 BRAR CEDAR FENCING, chain link & landscaping. Block retaining wall. Reasonable rates. Harry 604-719-1212, 604-306-1714
6 FOOT HIGH CEDAR FENCE. $13/foot. Low Prices. Quality Work. Free Est. Harbans 604-805-0510.
PHIL’S FENCING: Custom blt cedar fences/gates/lattice. Repairs, decks & stairs, 604-591-1173, 351-1163
RELAXATION BODY CARE 604-859-2998 #4 - 2132 Clearbrook Road, Abby
6’ CEDAR FENCING. Free ests. Red Rose Landscaping. Harbiee 604-722-2531
We’re your #1 source for
~ PRO PAINTERS ~ INTERIOR / EXTERIOR Quality Work, Free Estimates
Member of Better Business Bureau
*30 Yrs Exp. *Fully Insured
Call Brian for a free estimate
HEDGE TRIM, Tree Pruning, Garden Cleanup, Lawn care, Bark Mulch & Aeration. 778-383-7220
283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS Gutters - Windows - Tile Roof cleaning - Pressure Cleaning. Please Call Victor 604-589-0356 GUTTER & ROOF Cleaning/Power Washing since 1982. WCB/Liability insurance. Simon, 604-230-0627
284 HEAT, AIR, REFRIGERATION
Natural Airflow Heating Ltd.
314 MERCHANDISE RENTALS
BBB, WCB & LIABILITY Cell 604-837-6699 NORTHSTARS PAINTING www.northstars-painting.com Master Painters at Students Rates. Best Value In Town, Book Now For Super Savings. 778.245.9069
SMALL Farm Live-In keeper Wanted. To oversee 200 chickens, pheasants, cranes & waterfowl, grounds and tractor maintenance in exch for 2BR unit incl util. We would like to find ‘retired couple’ wanting to also develop the 5 acres for some add’l crops for mutual profit. 604-538-1114
175 CATERING/PARTY RENTALS
7 Days / Week
Meadows Landscape Supply Ltd. ✶ Bark Mulch ✶ Lawn & Garden Soil ✶ Drain Gravel ✶ Lava Rock ✶ River Rock ✶Pea Gravel
Specializing in Private Events! We Come To You! Doing It All, From Set-Up - Clean-Up.
~ Furnaces 60 M ~ $3450 + tax Less FORTIS rebate, $800 AC’s & Hot Water Tanks
Prompt Delivery Available
✶Dump Site Now Open✶ SBroken Concrete RocksS $25.00 Per Metric Ton SMud - Dirt - Sod - ClayS $25.00 Per Metric Ton GrassSBranchesSLeavesSWeeds
333 PEST CONTROL/SERVICES
PEST CONTROL Same Day Service
Got Bed Bugs? Lowest Price in Town
$59.00 Per Ton
Meadows Landscape Supply
MOVING & STORAGE
A Gas Fitter ✭ Plumber RENOS & REPAIRS Excellent price on Hot Water Tanks Furnace, Boilers, Plumbing Jobs & Drain Cleaning
✭ 604-312-7674 ✭
Turf & Lawn Blend, Planting & Garden Blend, Composted Mulch, Sand & Gravel
firstname.lastname@example.org or Visit us at: www. threescompanycatering.ca
.Brothers Moving 604-720-0931
ABE MOVING - $35/Hr. Per Person *Reliable Careful Movers. *Rubbish Removal. *24 Hours. 604-999-6020
Call 604-531-5935 All Green Lawn Care
- Hedge Trimming -Pruning - Clean-up - Lawn Cutting - Power Raking - Aeration - Spring Clean-up
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
Tom 778-895-9030 or 604-582-1875
HANDYMAN CONNECTION HANDYMAN CONNECTION Handyman Connection - Bonded -Renovations - Installations Repairs - 604.878.5232
*Cedar *Treated *Vinyl *Trex
From 1, 3, 5, 7 & 10 Ton Trucks Licensed ~ Reliable ~ 1 to 3 Men Free Estimate/Senior Discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos
LOCAL & LONG DISTANCE
.aaa lawn 604-542-1349
Landscaping, Mowing, Pruning & Clean-up. Small Delivery of Soil, Mulch, Rock. Sell your home faster. Dale 604 - 785 - 5982
RAJ GARDENING *Yard Clean-up *Power Raking *Lawn Cut *Hedge Trimming *Pruning *Fertilizing. Res/Comm. 604-724-8272 or 604-671-2215
778-227-2431 WALT’S YARD WORKS & POWER WASHING
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES CLEANING SERVICES #1 CLEANING SERVICE Saving U Time! Supply Includes. 12 yrs. Exc. Refs. Bondable. 778.386.5476
Lawn Mowing Yard Clean up Rubbish Removal ** ALCO LANDSCAPING ** Yard clean-up, Lawns cut, Hedging Moss out. 10% Off. 604-762-1725
*Grass Cutting *Hedge Trimming *Yard Clean *Pruning *Pressure Wash email@example.com
LOCAL PLUMBER $45 Service Call Plumbing, Heating, Plugged Drains. Mustang Plumbing 778-714-2441
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
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
BRO MARV PLUMBING Plumbing, heating, clogged drains BBB. (604)582-1598, bromarv.com
ABBA MOVERS & DEL Res/comm 1-5 ton truck, 2men fr $45. SENIOR DISCOUNT.Honest, bsmt clean up. 25yrs Exp. 24hrs/7days 604-506-7576
*Aluminum *Glass *Wood
Need CA$H Today? Own a vehicle? Borrow up to $25,000. Snapcarcash.com 604-777-5046
Across the street - across the world Real Professionals, Reas. Rates. Best in every way! 604-721-4555.
~We accept Visa & Mastercard~
FIXIT PLUMBING & HEATING H/W Tanks, Reno’s, Boilers, Furn’s. Drain Cleaning. Ins. (604)596-2841
604 - 720 - 2009
Renovation Specialist Quality workmanship since 1968 Commercial - Residential
329 PAINTING & DECORATING www.paintspecial.com
KITCHENS - BATHRMS CROWN MOULDING SUITES, DECKS, REPAIRS - BUILDING MAINT. REFS. WORK GUARANTEED
604.339.1989 Lower Mainland 604.996.8128 Fraser Valley Running this ad for 10yrs
PAINT SPECIAL 3 rooms for $299
Emerson’s Contracting 604-312-9209, 604-535-0566
2 coats any colour
(Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint.
BEN’S RENO’S ~ 604-723-0703 New bsmt, drywall, texture, paint, kitchen, bath, hardwood, laminate, plumbing, tiles, windows & doors.
NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring.
VECTOR RENO’S Specializing in all interior & exterior home renovations & additions Call 604-690-3327 RICHGOLD Contr. Ltd. Bsmt suites, framing, drywall, paint, decking, flooring, crown moulding & all kinds of reno’s. Sam 604-992-8474. CONCRETE FORMING, FRAMING & SIDING. 604.218.3064 1 Room-$99 Incl Cloverdale Paint. Dave, 604-614-3416
10% OFF if you Mention this AD! *Plumbing *Heating *Reno’s *More Call Aman: 778-895-2005
1PRO MOVING & SHIPPING
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
A-1 CONTRACTING. Renos. Bsmt, kitchens, baths, custom cabinets, tiling, plumbing, sundecks, fencing, reroofing. Dhillon 604-782-1936.
Ticketed Painter. N/S. 25 years exp. A+ Rating
Complete Landscape Service Specializing in landscape renos Bobcat - Excavator - Decks Retaining Walls - Paving Stones New Lawns-Irrigation-Drainage Hedging and more
A-1 Painting Company - Interior / Exterior 20 years exp. Summer Special 10% off (604)723-8434
Exterior Summer Special 10% Off FREE Estimates (604)720-1390
This individual will have a high energy level coupled with an entrepreneurial and innovated edge. They will lead by example and strive to build a team that will be one of the best in our exciting industry. The successful candidate will have a minimum of ten years worth of proven advertising sales experience. The position offers a great work environment with a competitive salary, commissions and a benefit package. Peace Arch News is part of Black Press, Canada’s largest independent print media company with over 170 titles across Canada and The United States. Please send your resume and cover letter by May 29th to: Dwayne Weidendorf Peace Arch News, #200 - 2411 - 160th St., Surrey, BC V3S 0C8 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org
POLAR BEAR PAINTING & Pressure Washing. $299~3 rooms (walls only 2 coats.) 604-866-6706
QUICKWAY Kitchen Cabinets Ltd. ****Mention this ad for 10% Off **** Call Raman @ 604-561-4041.
Low Cost. Same Day. Licensed. Res/Com. Small job expert. Renos Panel changes ~ 604-374-0062
Unique Taste, Unique Menus... Gourmet, Customized Menus Tailored To Your Function...
The Peace Arch News a twice-weekly award winning community newspaper has an exciting opportunity for the position of Sales Supervisor. The successful candidate will have an active account list and will also be responsible for driving revenues, exceeding budget targets and the day-to-day operations of the sales team.
• Home Dinner Parties • Meetings • Funerals • Weddings • B-B-Ques • Birthdays • Anniversaries
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
FINISH CARPENTER Finish Carpentry - Mouldings, sundecks, stairs, siding, painting, drywall. Refs. Rainer cel 604-613-1018
HANDYMAN Home Repair Services - 45 Yrs Exp Call or Text Henry 604-868-5441
F All types of concrete work F F Re & Re F Forming F Site prep FDriveways FExposed FStamped F Bobcat Work F WCB Insured
Frontline Trailer Manufacturing Ltd. (7880 128th Street Surrey) is hiring 5 F/T Permanent Welders. Salary $22-26/hour. Operate welding equipment to fuse metal segments. Operate flame cutting equipment, metal shaping machines and brazing / soldering equipment. Experience 1 to 2 years.
TOPSOIL & GRAVEL
SEMI-RETIRED contractor will do small concrete jobs. Patio’s, sidewalks, driveway’s. Re & re old or
WAREHOUSE WORKER / DRIVER
Excavators, Backhoes, Bobcats & Dump Trucks for hire
All types of reno’s. •Driveways •Sidewalks •Floors •Stairs •Forming •Retaining walls. •Breaking & Removal Concrete
HOUSE CLEANERS/ JANITORS
CONCRETE & PLACING AKAL CONCRETE.
136A JANITORIAL SERVICES
REQUIRED NOW PAY $12-15 PER HOUR Apply Weekdays Between 9AM to 2PM at: 118-713 Columbia St New West 604.522.4900
~ Certified Plumber ~ ON CALL 24 HOURS/DAY
Reno’s and Repairs Furnace, Boilers, Hot Water Heat Plumbing Jobs ~ Reas rates
~ 604-597-3758 ~
#1 IN RATES & SERVICE. Lic’d/Ins. Local Plumber. Drains, gas, renos etc. Bonded. Chad 1-877-861-2423
Friday May 22 2015 The Surrey-North Delta Leader 35 HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 341
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 356
All Gutter Cleaning. Window & Roof FULL HOUSE CLEANING Call Victor 604-589-0356
RUBBISH REMOVAL EXTRA CHEAP
JUNK / RUBBISH REMOVAL Almost for free! (778)997-5757
POWER WASHING since 1982. WCB/Liability insurance. Call Simon for prompt service. 604-230-0627
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 520
CREMATION PLOT holds 2 Urns at Valleyview Cemetery in Gabriels Gardens. $1000. 604-593-4021.
MISC. FOR SALE
USED OAK KITCHEN incl: dble sink, dishwasher, fridge, stove. Can be viewed before removal, ideal for bsmt. Owner will help remove. $1100/obo. Call 604-531-8548.
353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS
ARBUTUS ROOFING & DRAINS Ltd We specialize in: F Shingle Roofing F Flat Roofing F Re-Roofing & Roof Repairs
JUNK REMOVAL By RECYCLE-IT! 604.587.5865 www.recycleitcanada.ca
Residential / Strata
604 - 259 - 2482
Have unwanted or inherited firearms in your possession? Don’t know how to dispose of them safely and legally? Contact Wanstalls and we will come and pick them up and pay you fair value for them. Wanstalls has been proudly serving the Lower Mainland firearms community since 1973. We are a government licensed firearms business with fully certified verifiers, armorers and appraisers.
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
RUBBISH REMOVAL REAL ESTATE
KMM JUNK REMOVAL
Hauling Garbage & Rubbish 20 Yard Bins Available Contact Mario 604-828-2806
GARBAGE/JUNK REMOVAL Same Day Service Lowest Price in Town Discount for MULTIPLE LOADS Please Call
. Aluminum patio cover, sunroom, railing and vinyl. 604-521-2688 .Aluminum patio cover, sunroom, railing and vinyl. 604-521-2688 www.PatioCoverVancouver.com
TILES, TILES, HARDWOOD small or big jobs call 604-880-6438 or visit www.futuristictiles.com
CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866 German Shepherd pups, vet check, 1st shots, own both parents, gd tempered, farm & family raised in country, good guard dog/family pet. born feb 11. $750; 604-796-3799 or 604-845-6027, no sunday calls
BY OWNER. Low down. Owner assist financing. Deluxe 2 bdrm unit, 1026 sq.ft., secure bldg, insuite laundry, 96/121 St. Cedar Hill area. Call Jim 604-786-7977.
BUILDERS DEVELOPERS PRIME FRASER HEIGHTS Drive by 16156-111 A Ave. Land available for 3 lots 6695 SqFt, 7352 SqFt, 8030 SqFt. Call Andrew at (604) 581-7646
Ofﬁce: 7121 - 133B St. Surrey 604-596-0916 SURREY 75/120A St. 3 Bdrm apt, $1060/mo, quiet family complex, no pets, call 604-501-0505 Surrey
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.
Call Surrey Gardens Apts at 604-589-7040 to view our Elite Suites! SURREY CENTRAL. 2-bdrm condo, 2 full baths. N/s, np. $1380 + utils. June 1. (604)767-1034. Email: email@example.com
Purebred CAIRN TERRIER Pups Shots, dewormed. $800. House pets. 604-854-1978, 604-807-5204
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.
Beautiful Highland Park 161A/24 3 Bdrm + 2.5 bath end unit. Open Sun 1-4pm, 604-306-3591, Pics: uSELLaHOME.com id#6027
Brads Junk Removal.com. Same Day Service. Affordable Rates! 604.220.JUNK (5865)
GUILDFORD GARDENS GARAGE SALES
FLEA MARKET Abbotsford Exhibition Park TRETHEWEY @ MACLURE AVE
~ SUNDAYS ONLY ~ 6 am to 4 pm Phone 604-859-7540 FLEETWOOD
CHURCH YARD SALE
Legacy Church of the Nazarene (formerly Guildford) Sat. May 23rd 9am-3pm
9012 - 160th Street. Rain or Shine
Fleetwood Community Garage Sale sponsored by Katrina & The Team In support of BC Children’s Hospital
Saturday May 23, 2015 9am – 2pm 15272 81A Avenue 15672 78A Avenue 15695 78A Avenue 15663 83 Avenue #87-8737 161 Street 15759 80 Avenue 8487 166 Street 8498 166 Street 8512 166 Street 16636 80 Avenue 7887 169 Street
Guildford, MOVING. Saturday & Sunday, 8am-3pm 15024 Peacock Place. Holiday decor, collectibles, sports hshld tools toys clothes, furn
1 bdrm. from $735 2 bdrm. from $865 Heat & Hot Water Included • 24 Hour On-site Management
HUGE GARAGE SALE Saturday May 23. Amazing quantity of items collected over the years. Most everything is new or like new. Original works of art, electrical appliances, china, collectibles, etc. 11728 Alderwood Cr Delta
MULTI FAMILY SALE Saturday, May 23rd ~ 9am - 3pm 92 Ave / 121 St. Rain or Shine
Call Grace To View 604.319.7514 or text RENTAL to 57000 for details
Bear Creek Villa ANNUAL GARAGE SALE Saturday, May 23 10 am - 4 pm
(604) 343-4233 www.realstar.ca
~ INDOORS ~
8233 140th St. FLEETWOOD
✿ Northwood United ✿ Church Thrift Shop YARD & PLANT SALE
88th & 156th Street. ✿ Sat May 23th, 9-2 ✿
Toys, Jewelry hsehld, pictures books & more. Coffee & hotdogs
JAYCO EAGLE SUPER LITE 31.5 FIFTH WHEEL: 2 push outs; sleeps 8; front stabilizer; barbecue; freestanding cover; Add-a-Room; entertainment center; well maintained; stored undercover during off season: $32,000. 604-999-7281
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
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!
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
A11-03 April Hulley #205 - 991 Cloverdale, Victoria, BC
• Autos • Trucks • Equipment Removal FREE TOWING 7 days/wk. We pay Up To $500 CA$H Rick Goodchild 604.551.9022 #1 FREE SCRAP VEHICLE REMOVAL ASK ABOUT $500 CREDIT $$$ PAID FOR SOME 604.683.2200
747B SENIOR ASSISTED LIVING SOUTH SURREY “Pacifica” Retirement Lifestyle Apt. Club amenities include Indoor Pool, Movie Theater, Private Concierge, Free Shuttle & Activities Center. One bedroom with full bath, laundry, kitchen & parking. Best location - unit on main floor, close to front entry. No stairs req’d Safeway & London Drugs loc’d right beside property. $2000/mo. Contact Barry - firstname.lastname@example.org or 1-360-393-1945
748 SHARED ACCOMMODATION
11’ Special edition by WALKER BAY - has side inflation, its unsinkable, new cond, trailer inc, $1800 Motor avail. 604-535-8199
CHIMNEY HEIGHTS 1 bdrm suite $500/mo & 2 Bdrm suite $650/mo. Rents incl utils. NS/NP. Avail June 1st. Call 778-218-1478.
WE’RE ON THE WEB
HOMES FOR RENT
Fleetwood, 141/77 Ave, 3 bdrm + lrg liv room. NS/NP. Avail now. 604.597.3399 or 604.505.3564 Surrey Nr Gateway Stn reno’d 3Bdr new flrs, lrg shed & deck. Suit quiet professionals Cats only. N/S $1250 + utils. June 1. text 604-889-5075.
• Walk to Elementary School & Guildford Town Center/ Walmart Supercentre • 1 min. drive to PORT MANN
SURREY 139/68 Ave. 2 Bedroom townhouse, $915/mo, in quiet family complex,no pets.Call 604-599-0931
SURREY SUTTON PLACE
Cedar Lodge and Court Apts
13834 102 Avenue. Family housing near amenities, transit, and schools. Crime-free multi-housing. Onsite laundry. 3 Bedroom townhome $1005/mo. Avail June 1/15. Subsidies Avail.
Quiet community living next to Guildford Mall. Clean 1 & 2 bdrm (some w/ensuites), Cable, Heat & Hot Water included. Onsite Mgr.
604-584-5233 CENTRAL SURREY. 2-bdrm + den, 13th flr. 133/103A Ave. June 1. N/s, n/p. Refs. $1395. (604)688-8176 CLOVERDALE: 177B & 57 Ave- 1 & 2 bdrm apts, mature adult(s), $820 /mo. & up. 1 (778)551-2696 CLOVERDALE large 2 bdrm apts $970/mo 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.
www.KatrinaAndTheTeam Remax 2000 Realty
Newton, clean top floor 2 bdrm 2 bath, clse to ament. N/P. June 1. Paul 604-671-3874
FLEETWOOD: MAPLE COURT TOWNHOUSE, 16016 82 Ave. Sat May 23, 9am-1pm. Rain or Shine
SURREY, 135/65 Ave. Bachelor apt $555/mo, quiet complex, no pets. Call 604-596-1099.
SURREY 135/65 Ave. 3 Bdrm T/H, $1000 & 4 Bdrm T/H, $1065. Quiet family complex with washer/dryer. No pets. Call 604-596-1099.
1 bedroom unfurnished basement suite for rent for June 1st. Near stores and transportation. Hydro, laundry and wifi free. $600/mo. Please email Vonny at email@example.com to see.
CARS - DOMESTIC 1998 Mercury Sable Mint cond. inside and out. Well maintained. All power - all works, even the a/c. Driven daily. $750 obo. (604)503-3151
821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS 2001 Toyota Corolla CE 4 dr sedan auto a/c 164K regularly maintained by senior. Good brakes & tires, new battery, anti-theft. Awesome gas mileage. $3600. 604-507-9945
D11-01 James Shearman #112 - 8234 134 Street, Surrey, BC D14-03 Michaela M. Donnelly 13083 56 Avenue, Surrey, BC F15-12 Eric Kyle 6589 Napier Street, Burnaby, BC
G24-01 Carol Dewindt 13718 Malabar Avenue, White Rock, BC H14-15 Domingos Fernandes 13497 87A Avenue, Surrey, BC
X1-09 Steve Mitchell 8936 154 Street, Surrey, BC Check out the “Sporting Goods” section (578) of
FLEETWOOD 1 Bdrm bsmt suite. $575/mo utils incl. Avail June 1. N/S, N/P. (604)809-3795 GREEN TIMBERS 142A/90 Ave. Brand new 2 bdr. Ns/np. Avail now. 604- 582-4641 or 604-218-8134.
C26-04 Gerald Fong 8737 161 Street, Surrey, BC
H3-03 Kevin Wainwright 14768 84 A Avenue, Surrey BC
CLOVERDALE bright 2 bdrm suite, 1200 s/f, appls/wd, full bath, ns/np. Jun1.$1200 incl utils. 604-374-4000
NEWTON MOBILE HOME PARK. 2 Large RV Pads available for mobile home. Call 604-597-4787.
LOOKING FOR NEW & USED SPORTS EQUIPMENT?
CEDAR HILLS 122/97 1bdrm newer hse. Nr amen. skytrain $550 ns, n/p. Suit mature sgl 604-790-8076
B7 Paul Steffen 9745 130 Street, Surrey, BC
F30 Ryan Chaffey 8765 154 B Street, Surrey, BC
CLOVERDALE - 72nd /196 St. Furn. rm. Share kitchen & bath. $400/mo incl utils. 778-829-6443
Claims a Landlord’s Contractual Lien against the following person’s goods in storage at:
Auction is subject to cancellation at anytime without notice.
ROOMS FOR RENT
CHIMNEY HTS ROOM FOR RENT. $425/mo. Available immediately. Phone 778-552-4418.
U-Haul Storage Center Surrey
13554 84th Avenue Surrey, B.C. 604-591-2313
733 MOBILE HOMES & PADS
Homelife Pen. Property 604-536-0220
Vintage furniture, antiques, fine china, lots of everything!
Max occ. 2 people. Sorry no pets.
NEED A GOOD HOME for a good dog or a good dog for a good home? We adopt dogs! Call 604856-3647 or www.856-dogs.com
Short Term or Long term! Hotel Living
Wanstalls Tactical & Sporting Arms
SOUTH SURREY EXECUTIVE
1 Bdrm. $775.00 2 Bdrm. $835.00
To Arrange a Viewing Call Joyce
HOMES FOR RENT
Fully Furnished & Equipped or Unfurnished Based on Your Needs.
Heat & Hot Water Included
Call today to set up an appointment 604-467-9232
• 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
Have Unwanted Firearms? Rooﬁng Experts. 778-230-5717 Repairs/Re-Roof/New Roofs. All work Gtd. Free Est. Call Frank.
SCHEDULE A No. S-M-134173 New Westminster Registry IN THE SUPREME COURT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA BETWEEN: ARJUN SINGH KALSI by his Guardian ad Litem, NISHA KALSI PLAINTIFF AND: JOHN DOE and BHOPINDER SINGH PANNU DEFENDANTS NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTED SERVICE TO: BHOPINDER SINGH PANNU, Defendant, last known to reside at 13479 55 A Avenue, Surrey, BC V3S 8P8. TAKE NOTICE that a proceeding No.: S-M-134173 has been commenced against you and others in the New Westminster Registry of this Court by Arjun Singh Kalsi by his guardian ad litem, Nisha Kalsi, as Plaintiff, in which the Plaintiff’s claims is for damages incurred from a dog attack on April 6, 2009 in Surrey, BC. BY ORDER OF THIS COURT made on February 4, 2015, it has been ordered that service of the Notice of Civil Claim on you be effected by this advertisement. If you desire to defend the proceedings, you must enter an Appearance at the New Westminster Registry at 651 Carnarvon Street, New Westminster, BC. A copy of the Notice of Civil Claim will be mailed to you on request addressed to the District Registrar making reference to No.: S-M-134173 at 651 Carnarvon Street, New Westminster, BC. If you do not file an Appearance within 14 days of the publication of this advertisement, the you will not be entitled to further notice and fourteen days thereafter the Plaintiff may proceed against you and the relief claimed by the Plaintiff, as set out above, may be given against you in your absence. DISTRICT REGISTRAR
X3-07 Jason Leggott 9978 151 Street, Surrey, BC A sale will take place at the storage location on Friday May 29th, 2015. Viewing from 10:00AM - 12:00PM. Sealed bids will be opened at 12:30PM. Room contents are personal / household goods unless noted otherwise. Bids will be for entire contents of each unit.
U-Haul Moving and Storage of Delta Claims a Landlord’s Contractual Lien seizure against the following person’s goods in storage at:
10158 Nordel Crt, Delta, BC 604-581-8152 Auction is subject to cancellation without notice. A106 Dylan Paul Tremblay #543-1027 Davie St, Vancouver, BC A236 Bradley Lutz 8778 Delcourt Cr, Delta, BC B263-B274 Brittany Nattrass 5172 11A Ave, Delta, BC C225 Don Stalker 11604 97A Ave, Surrey, BC C275 Mylene Martinez 41-11901 89A Ave, Delta BC D260 Patricia Sparks 12088 75A St, Surrey, BC A sale will take place at the storage location on Fri. June 5th 2015. Viewing 10:00AM to 12:00PM. Sealed bids will be opened at 12:30PM. Bids will be for entire contents of each room. Room contents are personal / household goods unless noted otherwise.
36 The Surrey-Nor th Delta Leader Fr iday M ay 22 2015
REAL ESTATE UPDATE
What’s your game plan? The Real Estate market is beyond booming, of that there is no doubt. Smiles from Sellers and frustration from Buyers seems to be a common sight. Interest rates are low and confidence is high. Correction, confidence WAS high. The unpredictable market seems to bring a gut wrenching feeling to any economist or analyst, and forecasting is somewhat like gazing into a crystal ball. No one knows where the end is.
low rates. Do not be a spectator any longer, get in where you fit in. When things do level out, as they undoubtedly will soon, then regret will consume you and you’ll have to wait on your board for the next big wave. What’s your game plan?
TOP TEN REASONS PEOPLE GO BROKE
Recent forecasts have suggested that the end is near! What should you do to prepare for a change in the market? Have a game plan. If you have been holding out to sell or buy because you think the market will still climb or drop, think again. We will not see a drop, as most analysts conclude. At some point something will have to be done on a governance level to cool the hot market. That could be in the form of raised interest rates or restrictions on foreign ownership. The first sounds more likely. Be sure to execute now while things are still working in your favour. If you have planned on selling, do it now and get the most for you property. If you plan on buying, do it now and take advantage of the record
1. Obtaining Too Many Credit Cards Credit is not always king. High rates can kill. 2. Paying Debt With Credit Cards Need we say more? 3. Buying Too Much House What can you afford? Plan, plan, plan. 4. Fear Fear will make you triple guess everything. 5. Not Building An Emergency Fund Save your extra money. 6. Not Listening to Your Elders They have been there and done that. 7. Getting A Divorce The stress and financial burden can break you. 8. Failing To Address Your Current Finances Again; Plan, plan, plan. 9. Risky Investments If it’s too good to be true, it usually is. 10. Avoiding Bankruptcy Sometimes surrender is the only way to freedom.
TOP 1% OF ALL REALTORS* Rene Sandhu Randy Mann 604.307.9537 778.388.6850 www.westcorgroup.com
! W O N S I L L E S O THE TIME T oday! SOLD
t y it n u t r o p p o e h t e Seiz
10781 80 AVE, N. DELTA
6991 NICHOLSON RD, N. DELTA
8858 132ND ST, SURREY
11160 72A AVE, N. DELTA
8277 168TH ST, SURREY
6 Bedrooms, 6 Bathrooms 4,952 sq.ft. lot
4 Bedrooms, 1 Bathroom 6,000 sq.ft. lot
7 Bedrooms, 5 Bathrooms 7,132 sq.ft. lot
5 Bedrooms, 3 Bathrooms 6,600 sq.ft. lot
8 Bedrooms, 6 Bathrooms 6,050 sq.ft. lot
14884 63RD AVE, SURREY
14123 60TH AVE, SURREY
11841 83A AVE, N. DELTA
6 Bedrooms, 6 Bathrooms 3,907 sq.ft. lot
7 Bedrooms, 7 Bathrooms 3,751 sq.ft. lot
3 Bedrooms, 1 Bathrooms 6,663 sq.ft. lot
4 Bedrooms, 3 Bathrooms 2,279 sq.ft.
4 Bedrooms, 2 Bathrooms 7,560 sq.ft. lot
18879 53B AVE, CLOVERDALE 6545 SUNSHINE DR, N. DELTA 7 Bedrooms, 6 Bathrooms 6,041 sq.ft. lot
55 20788 87 AVE, WALNUT GROVE 9275 PRINCE CHARLES BV, SURREY
6 Bedrooms, 4 Bathrooms 8,874 sq.ft. lot
4560 208TH ST, LANGLEY
3976 - 205B ST, LANGLEY
4 Bedrooms, 2 Bathrooms 12,055 sq.ft. lot
3 Bedrooms, 2 full Bathrooms, 1 half Bath 10,560 sq.ft. lot
! e r o M r o f ll e S s e m o H r WestCo **1. We guarantee an offer within 28 days of the listing being displayed on the public MLS system if listed at listing agent recommended price. 2. Guaranteed sold in 88 days or we sell it for free if listed at listing agents recommended price. Buyers agent commission still applies. 3. We will pay your legal conveyance fees up to $600 on any transaction completed through the WestCor Group. 4. Up to $1000 paid for any referral upon completion of sale (referral fee based on $100 per $100,000 of completed sale price). *Top 1% for 2014 team medallion stats in the Fraser valley.
Not intended to solicit current listings and/or buyer agency agreements Advertising Feature