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Rivers and reptiles
School days of yore More than 70 years later, former students from Lochiel Elementary are still meeting up frequently to renew friendships that began on the playgrounds of the Langley school when they were six years old.
BC Rivers Day was celebrated Sunday, Sept. 27… page A5
Cops for Cancer Photos of the Cops for Cancer Tour de Valley team arriving at Shortreed Community Elementary .
page A3 and facebook.com/LangleyAdvance
Hockey brawl was ‘upsetting’ to coach The coach of the Langley Knights junior hockey team talked about the fight that erupted both on and off the ice at a recent game.
page A22 and
Federal election debates approaching Local candidates will finally go head to head in debates next week. Do local issues matter more than national when you vote?
Jackson Wand, three, had an up-close look at a painted turtle.
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Langley What’s in Store… A3 Providing you with the Best Results and seRvice in the industry. Rob Blair 604-617-1208
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for community NEWS
Langley studies 16th Avenue Langley Township councillors talked about policing and street lights as a study on 16th Avenue neared completion. The 16th Avenue Corridor Study was launched by TransLink in November 2013,
Volunteers find places to help Kwantlen Polytechnic is holding a volunteer expo on Oct. 1 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Anyone interested in volunteering can find two dozen community groups seeking new members and helpers.
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School visit special for cycling cops The Cops for Cancer are back and riding through Langley. MATTHEW CLAXTON
The Cops for Cancer Tour de Valley rolled into Langley on Tuesday, making a special stop halfway through their nine-day bike ride. The 21 riders – all law enforcement officers from the Lower Mainland – are raising money to fight cancer, particularly pediatric cancer. Their first stop on Tuesday was at Shortreed Elementary, where six-year-old cancer survivor Carson Post gave them memorial beads. The metal beads, each marked with a C, are for Christopher Sperger, a Shortreed student who died of cancer in 2007. Sperger, like Post, was a junior team member, taken along to Tour de Valley events and stops. Delta PD’s Dave Ogilvy told the students at Shortreed about what the riders’ beads stand for
Matthew Claxton/Langley Advance
Carson Post handed out beads in memory of Christopher Sperger to the visiting Tour de Valley riders. – one for each day on the ride, a blue bead for a rainy day, black beads for falling off their bikes. Young cancer patients in B.C. can enter a bead program, Ogilvy explained. They get beads for chemotherapy and radiation treatments, nights spent in the hospital, and having blood drawn, among other things. The beads help remind the riders that they can’t stop and
give up just because they’re tired. The kids they’re riding for can’t stop. Among the riders this year are Langley’s Mark Peterse. This is Peterse’s second brush with the ride. As an Auxiliary RCMP officer with the Langley detachment in 2013, Peterse was set to go on the ride that year. Instead, he got a call that he had been accepted to training as a fulltime Mountie.
Peterse is now a constable with the Surrey RCMP and is back with the ride, this time as a full-fledged officer. “When I am struggling with those early mornings or pushing up a big hill on the bike, I remember the kids undergoing chemo and radiation who don’t complain,” said Peterse. The riders have already been through some rain, including a deluge on Saturday, and are now looking forward to some more nice weather as they ride through Langley, Surrey, and Delta over the next few days. The longest day of riding was Sunday, when they rode from Hope to Boston Bar and back, about 140 kilometres through the Fraser Canyon. “It’s such an amazing community,” said volunteer and past rider Karen Cryer, with the Langley RCMP. Boston Bar is a small town where almost everyone comes out to greet the riders every year. Assistant captain Les Betker said the team is doing well. “It has been fantastic,” Betker said. “They’re a very athletic group.” >More at langleyadvance.com
Parties spar over rail funding promises Roxanne Hooper Editor
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THURSDAY, October 1, 2015 | Page A3
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Today is the official start of Small Business Month in British Columbia, so I’m going to take this time to offer kudos to the City of Langley for their innovative efforts to foster and support small business in our community.
Local candidates vied to offer the best plan on funding light rail through the valley. MATTHEW CLAXTON email@example.com
A Conservative promise to partially fund light rail to Langley was met with cheers by party supporters, but criticism from opposing candidates. On Monday, the Conservatives announced up to $700 million in funding for the Surrey light rail proposal. That plan would create a light rail passenger line from the current SkyTrain line down Fraser Highway and into Langley City.
The plan was announced twice by stable, predictable funding for the ability to Conservative MPs James Moore and plan long term,” said Rebecca Smith, NDP Stockwell Day, first in Surrey and later in candidate for Cloverdale-Langley City. Langley at Cloverdale-Langley City candiShe cited the NDP’s plan to invest $5.2 date Dean Drysdale’s campaign billion in public transit and Langley votes infrastructure over the next 20 headquarters. “This will allow people to get years in the Lower Mainland. to work and home again in less “The Liberals have time,” said Drysdale. announced a quadrupling of The funding will cover up funding for public transit,” said to one third of the cost of the John Aldag, the riding’s Liberal project. Surrey has already indi- FEDERAL ELECTION 2015 candidate. That would amount cated it wants to go ahead with to $20 billion over 10 years. the project, but it is uncertain “We’re committed to ensuring if the province or TransLink will fund the light rail goes ahead in Surrey,” Aldag said. final third. Drysdale, at his announcement Other local candidates criticized the event, talked about the $80 billion the announcement. Conservatives plan to spend on infra“The Conservative’s one-off announcestructure across Canada in the coming ment leaves the Lower Mainland without years.
October is Orthodontic Health Month Don’t wait too late to get the perfect smile Book a free consultation for braces or Invisalign with Dr. Aly Kanani at Langley Orthodontics 8
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Thursday, October 1, 2015 A5
Rivers healthy TROY LANDREVILLE firstname.lastname@example.org
With water and nature on everyone’s minds at the Langley Township-hosted BC Rivers Day festival Sunday, members of two of Langley’s most environmentally active groups reflected on the summer drought. Langley and the rest of B.C. experienced one of the hottest, and driest, summers on record. Langley Environmental Partners Society (LEPS) executive director Nichole Marples said Langley has the benefit of having groundwater aquifers which help streams. “So although we didn’t get a lot of rainfall, and the water levels were lower than normal, those base flows from the aquifers do provide that cold water, so we didn’t have quite so many, ‘fish are being stranded, you have to come and get them calls,’ as we actually expected that we would,” Marples explained. “It was fairly on par with what we’ve had in the past.” If such droughts become the norm, it will threaten fish stocks, said Marples. “If we’re getting those really high water temperatures with really low base flows, it messes with oxygen levels, as well, so then it makes it harder to sustain those tiny little fish that are in the streams,” she said. Nicomekl Enhancement Society raises about 250,000 salmon fry each year. “We have enough shade up there that all the fry survived,” treasurer Bob Knudsen said. Sunday’s celebration included animal displays, facepainting, crafts such as dream fish painting, entertainment, 25 interactive and activity booths, and a hot dog and veggie dog barbecue by the enhancement society. > More at langleyadvance.com
Injured kitten takes to new wheels Cassidy tried out a wheelchair.
Sean Baker, who manages the Patti Dale Animal Shelter. The second time she drove by, the woman checked the crates, on the off chance that there were animals inside. Sure enough,
MATTHEW CLAXTON email@example.com
Cassidy, the kitten who lost both of his back feet shortly after birth, has been fitted for a wheelchair. Andrew Phillips of Handicapped Pets Canada met with Shelly Roche of Tiny Kittens last week, and they got Cassidy fitted out to take his first steps. Phillips had offered his services shortly after Cassidy appeared on the Tiny Kittens website and Facebook page. Because of the wide exposure from Tiny Kittens and local media, there was a lot of support for finding some kind of solution that would allow Cassidy to move around freely. “We got inundated with calls from the general public wanting to help Cassidy,” said
Cassidy (above) tried out his new wheelchair last week. Stephanie, DJ, and Michelle (right) were found locked in abandoned cat crates. Phillips. The chair will be extendable as Cassidy grows larger, and when he outgrows this the kitten can move into a new chair. “He still needs to grow into it a little bit, and get a little stronger, but I think it will be really wonderful for him,” Roche said in an email to the Langley Advance. Cassidy was found living in a feral cat colony in rural Langley. He had apparently lost his back feet shortly after birth, but had sur-
vived almost nine weeks when the landowner trapped him and gave him to Tiny Kittens to care for.
Cats found Langley’s animal shelter has again taken in cats that were found abandoned and boxed up in public. A staff member’s aunt found the latest additions to the shelter recently when she saw two pet crates sitting on the side of the road in South Langley. “She thought it was kind of strange,” said
she found a cat and a kitten in one and another cat in the other. The woman immediately brought all three cats into the shelter, where they are now all doing well. “Luckily it wasn’t too hot, and luckily they weren’t hit by vehicles,” Baker said. No food or water had been left in the cat crates. Over the past year the Langley Animal Protection Society has taken in a num-
ber of cats found in cardboard boxes or Rubbermaid containers. If people can’t bring in animals, LAPS will go and collect them, Baker stressed. There’s no need to abandon animals. Just before that, LAPS took in another set of cats. When a housebound Langley woman took in a stray, she quickly found out it was pregnant and in labour. The woman called for LAPS while the cat had two kittens in her house. At LAPS, the cat had two more kittens. Just hours later, six one-day-old orphaned kittens were brought in. Because bottle-feeding the six extra kittens would have been difficult, the new mom cat was recruited to act as a surrogate mother. She took on the care of all 10 kittens. “We’re pretty full,” said Baker of the number of cats and kittens in the shelter now. “Hopefully this is the last of the kitten season.”
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THURSDAY, October 1, 2015 | Page A6 OUR VIEW
Care of elders down to youths
ick Mercer’s Talking to Americans special once asked our neighbours to the south to condemn our government’s practice of setting our seniors adrift on ice
Mandatory vote to rid seat cushions
wo things need to change if we are to start shifting Canada back towards real democracy. We need serious electoral reform to improve the way we vote, and we need to start electing candidates who will stand up to party leaders and demand that constituents are more important than party policy. But before that, we need to get rid of the farcical fixed-election-date legislation that is completely at odds with our parliamentary system of government. The illusion of fixed federal election dates brought in by Stephen Harper’s crew – and quickly ignored by that same mass of political entropy when the first subsequent election was called a full year before the supposed fixed date (also proving how silly the idea is) – serves only to help concentrate power in the prime minister’s office. It reinforces the idea that we elect a prime minister the way Americans elect their president every four years. We elect local representatives – Members of Parliament – who in turn have the power to elect the prime minister from among their ranks. The leader of the party that wins the most local ridings – the most MPs – tends to become prime minster. But as Australia’s parliament, similar to ours, recently demonstrated, MPs can turf the prime minster and pick a
coction proposed in B.C. – new one when they become and wisely rejected by referdissatisfied with the incumendum – a few years ago. bent’s performance. We need something simAustralian parliamentarple, something that will ians demonstrated that the people they represent, not allow voters to feel like they a dictatorial prime minister, have more control – and will could wield the real power make elected MPs realize in an effective democracy. that, in a true democracy, That’s why we need to get control belongs with the rid of fixed election dates voters. We need None of the which create a perception of Above. greater power for the prime A lot of people don’t bothminister, and we need to er to vote because they feel BOB GROENEVELD they can’t make a differreturn more power to individual MPs. ence, because they don’t feel We need to demand that comfortable with any of the our representatives have freer rein in choices available to them election day. parliamentary votes, that they are not They should have a legal and recogjust in the House of Commons as vote nized way to express that frustration. markers for their respective parties. Instead of spoiling their ballot – which There are good reasons for the party only looks like they weren’t competent system, but the benefits fade quickly to make a check mark – voters should when the party has more say in how our have the option of None of the Above. representative votes on issues than we None of the Above can’t win the do. election, of course, but it will send a We need to stop electing MPs to do message quantifying dissatisfaction that their party leaders’ bidding, and instead the successful candidate can’t fail to recpick ones who will stand up for us. ognize. Right now we may as well be electA big turnout for None of the Above in ing fence posts – or seat cushions cola given riding would send a useful mesour-coded to make each party’s votes sage to all parties. easy to count. And we need to make it mandatory to We don’t need some convoluted hocus vote – or at least to cast a ballot, whethpocus system, like the goofy STV coner marked or not.
flows. A glance around any Canadian community would confirm we don’t do that. If we did, we wouldn’t have hit this year’s tipping point: there are now more Canadians over 65 than under 15, for the first time ever. This will no doubt spark some concerned articles about our aging population, and even the possibility of “demographic collapse,” as though we were facing a childless wasteland of a future. We suggest that Canadian seniors will actually do pretty well in the coming years. There will be challenges, of course, but our country is wealthy, and no only do people generally want the best for their parents and grandparents, seniors are perfectly able to look after themselves. They’re a desirable demographic, much courted by politicians, thanks to the fact that they actually vote. No, if we’re seeing more seniors and fewer children, we might want to be careful in the coming years not to neglect the next generation. With a larger population retired and a smaller one replacing them in the workforce, we need to make sure that the children out there now are ready for the world they’ll inherit. It’s impossible to know with certainty what we’ll face in the future, but the next generations will certainly face challenges. They’ll be replacing many hands with few hands, as the number of children per family shrinks. They’ll have to be trained to work smart, not just hard. It’s going to be creativity, flexibility, and skill that wins out in the future. If we can’t make sure that the next generations are able to take their place in a globalized and often ruthless world economy, then who will take care of the growing ranks of seniors? Someone’s got to do it, and it will fall to those currently in elementary school. – M.C.
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LangleyAdvance YOUR VIEW
Thursday, October 1, 2015 A7
Letters to the editor
Celebrate courage of seniors Dear Editor, Today is the International Day of the Older Person and National Seniors Day, a day set aside in the year to acknowledge the contributions of seniors worldwide. As B.C.’s Seniors Advocate, I am encouraging a celebration of our senior citizens in this province. It may be your dad, your mom, your grandparent, or maybe it’s you we are celebrating. At the Office of the Seniors Advocate, we focus on systemic issues that affect a large number of seniors. We tackle housing and health care, gaps in home support, income support, and transportation. So much of our work looks at what’s wrong when it comes to seniors, but today I want to focus on what’s right. And what is right are the truly astounding qualities I see in seniors as I travel to every corner of the province meeting with seniors face to face. Today I urge you to celebrate the courage of seniors: The 80-year-old woman with
severe arthritis who braves driving rain, but still walks several kilometres to and from the grocery story to get supplies for dinner; The father who decides to become a university student for the first time at 70; or The widowed grandparent who steps up to parent a grandchild after raising five kids of her own. Today is a day to celebrate the selflessness of seniors. In virtually every sector of society, it’s easy to see this in action. Individual seniors want to help in the diverse communities they live in. According to StatsCan, Canadians 65 and over, volunteer on average 220 hours per year, higher than any age group. They do it not for their resumes or for graduation requirements, they do it for the most part, because they get a deep satisfaction from helping others. One look at the composition of our service groups tells us this kind of giving is being lost as time goes on. What I am also reflecting on
Vote to protect environment Dear Editor, I want my vote in this election to stand strong on the issue of climate change and our urgent need to protect our environment. I want my grandchildren to experience clean air and water so that they are able to enjoy the benefits of living in the best country in the world. We have to be tough and put the quality of our life before economic greed. We need our government to take the appropriate actions and create environmental laws that protect our environment. Most importantly, our government must hold those
accountable who deliberately destroy our environment by imposing more than fines. I want better protection of our natural resources. I want us to leave an environmental legacy for future generations. We can elect a government that represents our collective voice. Time is ticking. We can’t afford to wait any longer to take these important measures. Please listen and take action for the Canada that we love. On Oct. 19, let’s get out in record numbers to vote for a Canada we believe in. Kim Bucholtz, Aldergrove
today is the profound commitment and tenacity I see in many of the seniors I meet. I think of the wife who traveled hours each day by bus to be with her husband at mealtimes. I remember the letter I received from an 83-year-old man who is caring for his wife with severe dementia, declining home support, saying he just wants to be the one to put her to bed each night. The seniors I hear from know what they want and many of them are willing to fight, and fight hard to get what they feel they and their loved ones deserve. I’d like us to also acknowledge another extraordinary quality that so many of our older citizens possess – an unbelievable ability to adapt to change, not just small shifts in the way things are done, but dramatic societal change on a global scale. The variety and magnitude of change that our older population has experienced is almost unfathomable – from streetcars to high-speed trains, brooms to vacuum robots, inkwells to iPads, courtship to online dating, and the list goes on. The individual contributions of our seniors could fill this newspaper for decades to come. It’s these unique experiences of the older people in your life that I invite you to celebrate today. Seniors are not all the same. Their likes and dislikes, choices and needs are as different at 80, as they were at 18. Today we aren’t celebrating “seniors” we are celebrating Edna, Bev, Mohinder, Walter and the other 816,000 amazing individuals who happen to be over 65 living in this province. On this day, we say a heartfelt thank you to everything you offer all of us. B.C. Seniors Advocate Isobel Mackenzie
a RetuRn on youR investment can be even
For more letters to the editor visit LangleyAdvance.com – Click on Opinion or search the writers’ names.
The story of a kitten that lost both of his legs, lived feral for nine weeks, and is now being nursed back to health by Langley volunteers touched the hearts of many. Readers weigh in:
Duolynx Design & Print: This little Cassidy is a fighter (and a lover)!
Jenney Drummond: Hope he gets better soon and finds a good home.
Mary Rye: Great article! May I add: pet owners, please spay and neuter your pets so no more little feral babies are born to suffer. I’m so glad Cassidy was rescued and is getting care.
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Shelly Roche: Thank mew SO much for this terrific article about our little survivor! He had his first wheelchair fitting this morning [Sept. 15], and it is looking very promising! People can see him on our rescue kittencam, LIVE 24/7 at http://tinykittens.com/feralcam
invest in the Greater interest Gic before the end of october 2015. Learn more at greaterinterest.ca.
Deborah Crow: Thanks so much for a wonderful article. You captured Cassidy’s spirit and determination. As a writer myself, I am inspired by how well you wrote the article. Thanks again!
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A8 Thursday, October 1, 2015
Green chose to switch parties Every week the Langley Advance profiles one candidate for the federal election.
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Langley-Aldergrove riding. It was while working on She has since left the party, those files that she first felt partly over local she needed to be an issues, and partadvocate for marginly because of the alized communities, Liberal stance on Dhillon said. Bill C-51 and on the A 2003 auto acciKinder Morgan pipedent left Dhillon line expansion. unable to work full The controversial time. She took a proposed pipemedical retirement MATTHEW CLAXTON line expansion is and concentrated on email@example.com opposed by many raising her family. The Green Party candidate local environmentalDhillon also said Simmi Dhillon in Langley-Aldergrove has a ists, and by Dhillon. she has become a family history that goes back “It was a lot of medical marijuana Green candidate four generations in the area. issues, but I think patient and advocate Simmi Dhillon’s great-grandthat was the icefollowing her injury. father came to Canada to work berg,” she said. She said she has been building the railroads, and Dhillon broke with the involved in the issues around stayed to help establish a temthe shutdown of a Langley Liberals and moved over to the ple in Abbotsford. marijuana dispensary; it was Green Party, where she said is Dhillon herself created in 2008 a better fit for her. Langley votes and raided in 2011, grew up in Surrey, Other issues of concern are and moved to though charges seniors housing and making Langley Township against the owner sure that students can get a nine years ago to were dropped. university education while raise her son, she Although she has a keeping tuition affordable, FEDERAL ELECTION 2015 said. passion for the local Dhillon said. After schooling, area and environShe also wants to ensure that Dhillon became ment, Dhillon said she hasn’t First Nations people are treated a legal assistant for the been a Green all her life. as “real Canadians,” includDepartment of Justice, where In fact, she was a Liberal ing the local Kwantlen First she worked on, among other for most of that time, and was Nation. things, Indian Residential even seriously considering The federal election takes School claims. running for that party in the place on Oct. 19.
Dr. Denny Birring Optometrist
Debates begin in Langleys
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Local candidates will square off. Debates on general topics and seniors issues will be held over the next week for the LangleyAldergrove and Cloverdale-Langley City ridings. Seniors groups present two debates: • Langley-Aldergrove riding debate will be held Oct. 5, 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Aldergrove Legion, 26607 Fraser Hwy. • Cloverdale-Langley City riding debate will be held Oct. 7, 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Langley Senior Resources Centre, 20605 51B Ave. The Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce and its partners are also presenting two debates: • Cloverdale-Langley City riding debate will be Oct. 7, 7 to 9 p.m. at Kwantlen Polytechnic University, 20901 Langley Bypass. • LangleyAldergrove debate will be Oct. 8, 7 to 9 p.m. at the Township of Langley Civic Facility, 20338 65th Ave.
Langley’s best guide for what’s happening around town.
On For more of What’s On visit LangleyAdvance.com
Comedy Night fundraiser The Gordy Van Show is a fundraiser for the Aldergrove Skating Club. Doors open at 6 p.m. with a dinner and show on Oct. 3 at the Aldergrove Legion, 26607 Fraser Hwy. Tickets: $35. Available at 604-857-1696 or aldergroveskaingclub@ gmail.com. Diwali The 12th annual local celebration of this festival of lights is 1 to 3 p.m. and features crafts, face painting, Henna, displays, food, and Indian classical dance at 2 p.m. Free. Heritage Apple Day A free family event at Derby Reach Regional Park runs 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and features apples, old fashioned tasks, music, painting, historicans and more Meet at the Heritage Area on Allard Crescent. Farmer’s Market and Pumpkin Patch Jellybean Park, 19615 Willowbrook Dr., is hosting from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Oct. 3. Family-friendly activities, playground, face painting, hot apple cider, artisans and vendors, pumpkin carving. Pumpkin and cider proceeds go to Make-A-Wish BC. Info: www.jellybeanpark.com or 604-539-9898. Downtown Arts Crawl More than 24 businesses on Fraser Highway and Douglas Crescent are hosting this event of art and music, treats, and more on Oct. 3. Giant Pumpkin WeighOff Weighing starts at 11:30 a.m. at Krause Berry Farm and Estate Winery. Enjoy pumpkin treats, tastings, pumpkin patch and more.
continued on A19…
What’s On listings are free. To be considered for publication, items must be submitted at least 10 days ahead. Send items to LangleyAdvance.com/ add-event or email email@example.com, with “What’s On” in the subject line.
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THURSDAY, October 1, 2015 | Page A9 LITERATURE
Female Mounties persevered A former RCMP officer in Langley examined sexism on the force.
“The RCMP was particularly late,” said Schmidt. The character of the force was quite different. “It was very paramilitary, that’s what a lot MATTHEW CLAXTON of people don’t firstname.lastname@example.org ize,” she said. The addition of angley’s Bonnie women trainees came Schmidt was one of at the same time as a the early wave of host of other reforms, women recruited by including loosening the RCMP in the 1970s. restrictions on male Her first-hand experience RCMP officers’ rights indirectly led her to writing to marry without perher first book, Silenced: The mission from their untold story of the fight for superiors. equality in the RCMP. The first women were When women were first seen with great sceptiallowed into the force in cism by some of their 1974, they weren’t exactly male colleagues. welcomed with open arms, chmidt starts and they certainly weren’t Silenced with treated exactly like the male an anecdote officers. about Const. Beverly Schmidt avoided one of the MacDonald, who was a most controversial and frusnewly minted Mountie trating aspects of service for posted to Salmon Arm the first women Mounties: in 1975. the uniform. One day her cruiser “I was in plainclothes,” got a flat near a local Schmidt said. She was hired bar. She calmly called it for a special surveillance in and changed the tire. unit. When she finished, she “They hired a bunch of got a round of applause people who didn’t look like Photo illustration by Troy Landreville/Langley Advance from the crowd in the police officers,” she said. “I never did carry a purse.” Former Mountie Bonnie Schmidt, a Langley resident, shared her work bar. She was also startled when her fellow The purse was, very briefexperiences in her new book Silenced: The untold story of the fight officers popped up from ly, an official part of a female for equality in the RCMP. behind a nearby bush Mountie’s uniform, and to join in. the place where they were There was a lot of to uphold a particular image, one that expected to keep their guns. that kind of attitude early on, Schmidt for most of its history was ruggedly That plan didn’t survive long, and said. Some RCMP detachmasculine. was ditched before the first women ments and towns welcomed She looks into the history graduated. It was a major safety issue the new women officers. of early women in policing, for police officers. But some weren’t sure the which goes back a full cen“It took about a year before they got new recruits were up to the tury. However, many early rid of the heeled shoes,” Schmidt said. job. “They were just waitwomen police officers were But the last of the three most ing to see what the women not considered “real” police. detested pieces, the alternate hat for were made out of,” said They were meter maids, women, wasn’t done away with until Schmidt. matrons who dealt with 1990. Schmidt’s book covers a ilenced goes back a century before female prisoners, or they wide variety of issues in the were assigned to deal with the 1974 decision on allowing Bonnie Schmidt force’s history from sexual women Mounties, to the origins of women and children only. Author harassment to one of the But still, the Vancouver the force itself. first women shot in the line of duty Police Department hired its first Schmidt looks at how the RCMP with the RCMP. woman in 1912. was formed not just to do a job, but
Book lauds Harper A university professor praises PM. MATTHEW CLAXTON email@example.com
One of the more unusual books published this election season is by Abbotsford university professor John Redekop Redekop, a semi-retired instructor who has taught at Langley’s Trinity Western University, self-published The Harper Record And More this year. The book is literally a chronological list of electoral and legislative achievements made by Stephen Harper and the Conservative Party. It starts with the 2003 merger of the Canadian Alliance and Progressive Conservative parties into the modern Conservative Party. It then quickly goes into the election of Harper’s first minority government in 2006. With a forward by Preston Manning, the book is described as a resource for Conservatives answering questions about the record of the Harper government over the nine years since it first won a minority government.
A10 Thursday, October 1, 2015
Apple festival marks 10 years The taste of heritage apples is on offer in a Langley park. MATTHEW CLAXTON firstname.lastname@example.org
he crisp taste and crunchy texture of a fall apple have a long history in Langley, and what Heritage Apple Day is all about. The 10th anniversary of Heritage Apple Day will take place Saturday, Oct. 3, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Derby Reach Regional Park. The annual event celebrates and spreads knowledge of heritage apples, and the role apples and orchards played in the early settlement of the area. Taking place at the Heritage Area off Allard Crescent, the festival is located near one of the oldest orchards in British
Langley Advance files
One-year-old Morgan Friesen munched on a few apples at the 2014 Heritage Apple Day. This year’s event takes is Oct. 3, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Derby Reach Regional Park. Columbia, noted Joakim Nilsson, one of the organizers of the event. Over the years, the event has changed. The first Apple Day in 2006 consisted mostly of volunteers clearing out brush and brambles off some of the ancient apple trees along the shore of the
Fraser River. Since then, volunteers have added entertainment and educational events, have unveiled a “floating” apple orchard planted above ground (so as not to disturb possible archaeological sites) and hosted historical re-enactors. But one thing has been
constant: each Heritage Apple Day has involved an apple tasting. A few highlights of this year’s event will include: • Local historian Jane Watt will give talks about the history of the Heritage Area. • There will be 20 pounds of Blushing Susans for tasting. The variety was developed in 1993. • Historical re-enactors will demonstrate black powder muskets. • Plein air artists will be at work in the park. • There will also be interactive games and pioneer chores for the kids to try. • There will be plenty of heritage varieties of apples, many of them not commonly grown in decades, available to taste. The event is sponsored by the Derby Reach/Brae Island Parks Association with assistance from Metro Vancouver Regional Parks, the Pacific Parklands Foundation and the Township of Langley.
Looking back through the files of the Langley Advance. Eighty Years Ago
Sixty Years Ago
ˠ The National Parks Board decided to reconstruct some of the buildings of the old Hudson Bay fort in Fort Langley. ˠ Negotiations were underway for a modern motion picture theatre to be housed in the building formerly occupied by a hardward store. A trial run had proved the Athletic Hall unsuitable.
ˠ One of the biggest fire scares to hit Langley in 17 years drove residents of apartments above Model Meat Market into the streets in their nightclothes. The midnight alarm resulted in some fire and water damage, but smoke damage was extensive.
September 26, 1935
Seventy Years Ago September 27, 1945
ˠ Schools were overcrowded. The school board hired two new teachers and added two classes, one of which was to be held in rented space in the Masonic Hall. ˠ After the federal Family Allowance came into being, Langley School Board stopped providing elementary students with free pencils, pen-holders, scribblers, erasers, and other supplies. It was reputed that Langley was the only district offering such service.
September 29, 1955
Twenty Years Ago September 27, 1995
ˠ The Coalition of Concerned Citizens of Langley asked Township council to slow mushroom barn approvals and construction. ˠ Langley City spent $250,000 into converting Douglas Park to a passive park. ˠ Vicwood Hills, a development proposal of a golf course and 157 homes in South Langley, could bring sewer and water to Brookswood. More Langley History online at www.langleyadvance.com click on ‘Living’
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Latex-containing plants need extra care… page A13
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Italian bread soup
Camping out for condos
Chef Dez has a vegetarian version… page A14 NOTICE OF EXCLUSION APPLICATION REGARDING LAND IN THE AGRICULTURAL LAND RESERVE I, KEVIN ARTHUR ARNE PICKERING OF 425 MORGAN AVENUE, LOWER NICOLA, B.C., V0K 1Y0, KENNETH FREDERICK MARTIN PICKERING OF 372 HIGHWAY 8, LOWER NICOLA, B.C., V0K 1Y0, EXECUTORS OF THE WILL OF ARTHUR JAMES PICKERING, DECEASED, SEE CA4222385, & THE TOWNSHIP OF LANGLEY, INTEND ON MAKING AN APPLICATION PURSUANT TO SECTION 30(1) OF THE AGRICULTURAL LAND COMMISSION ACT TO EXCLUDE FROM THE AGRICULTURAL LAND RESERVE THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY WHICH IS LEGALLY DESCRIBED AS, LOT 1 SECTION 31 TOWNSHIP 10 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN NWP88093 AND LOCATED AT 21982 44A AVENUE, LANGLEY, B.C., AND PORTION OF ROAD DEDICATED BY PLAN 1103 AND PORTION OF MURRAY ROAD DEDICATED BY GAZETTE NOTICE. ANY PERSON WISHING TO EXPRESS AN INTEREST IN THE APPLICATION MAY DO SO BY FORWARDING THEIR COMMENTS IN WRITING TO, COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DIVISION, TOWNSHIP OF LANGLEY, 20338 65 AVENUE, LANGLEY, B.C. V2Y 3J1 BY OCTOBER 23, 2015.
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A12 Thursday, October 1, 2015
Condos a waiting game Demand was high all summer for real estate. MATTHEW CLAXTON firstname.lastname@example.org
The craze for housing in Langley began this summer with bidding wars for houses, and it wound down with people camping out for more than a week to catch coveted condos. Shirley Thomasson and her husband Arni were like many retired couples in the Lower Mainland: they were looking to downsize. They had already looked at possibly buying into the Parkside condos north of 80th Avenue along 208th Street. “We particularly wanted a corner unit, which were all sold out,” said Shirley. She and Arni were told that when the Parkside 1 condo went up for sale, there was a line-up for five days in advance outside the sales centre. “My husband was just eager to get the one we
had chosen,” Shirley said. That was how the couple wound up camping out in shifts, with their grandkids, for eight days up to Sept. 12, for a chance to buy their favoured unit in Parkside 2. As soon as they turned up on Sept. 4, people noticed, and within a few days there were 19 people lined up with lawn chairs, sleeping bags, and camp stoves. All of those people are waiting for a project that won’t be finished until late in 2016. “We have a lot of people who have been waiting for this phase for more than a year,” said Sean Bouchard of Quadra homes. While Sold Out signs are going up at nearby popular townhouse projects as well, single-family homes appear to be even more popular. Real estate agents have reported that bidding wars began again this summer over houses in most neighbourhoods of Langley. “Such limited supply of inventory,” said realtor Jonathan Erickson.
“So when things come up, it’s too many buyers fighting for the same house.” Realtor Alf Deglen said it appears to already be slowing down a little bit. “For everybody, it was real stressful,” he said of the hot housing market. The shortage is not likely to be reduced much in the near future in Langley Township. From January to August this year builders in Langley Township created 177 single family homes, about the same as last year’s 171 over the same period. However, in the same period in 2015, 625 multi-family homes, townhouses and condos, were created. That’s up from the 466 created January-August last year. For those moving into the Parkside in a year or so, the long wait just to buy hasn’t been a bad thing. “We’ve already met our neighbours, it’s the coolest thing,” said Georgie Westbrook, one of those waiting. >more at langleyadvance. com
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The grass in my front lawn has brown patches and does not look healthy. It has two or three types of grass/weeds growing. Does it need fertilizer? Should I aerate the lawn first? Can I do this myself?
neighborhood. The only situation where clover should be avoided is where people in the home are allergic to bee stings.
My friend gave me a tropical rubber-tree house plant. It contains a white, milky latex that Florence Salama, Vancouver drips everywhere if you injure Dear Florence, the plant. It is growing very fast. Work on your lawn is best I was going to move it outside to done in when late September prune it, but it is way too heavy. or early October rains begin. When I cut off one branch At this time lawn seed germinbefore it touched my ceiling, the ANNE MARRISON milky substance dripped all over ates without being watered every day. my carpet and hardwood floor. Yes, your lawn would beneCan this plant be pruned without fit from aeration but it’s much too hard for making a mess? What should I use to clean you to do it yourself. It’s a long job that this milky stain off my carpet and hardrequires lots of muscle. wood floor? After aeration you could spread some Gillian Hunt, e-mail compost or topsoil over the lawn and then Dear Gillian, scatter grass seed around. The best way of Latex sap dries if left at indoor temperdeterring lawn weeds is a strong growth of atures. Then you should be able to peel it grass. Overseeding with new grass seed will off your hardwood floor. Wear gloves. But help your lawn recover. be careful, Gillian. Latex is an eye and skin If you spread compost or topsoil on your irritant, and many folk are allergic to it. lawn this fall, you don’t need fertilizer as The carpet is a harder problem. It would well. If your lawn shows signs of moss next be best to get a carpet cleaning firm in and spring, it would be best to spread a thin see if they can handle it. They will have layer of dolomite lime over it. proper protective gear. In spring, if your grass isn’t growing When you prune this immovable plant in strongly, you could apply a fertilizer three future, your only option for inside cuts is to weeks to a month after the lime is put on. swathe the whole pot and surrounding floor But if you topdress your lawn with compost with plastic. But this plant will leak every each spring, you may not need extra fertiltime it’s pruned. izers. The friend who gave you the tree may Many grass seed mixes include white be willing to help you move it outside and clover and it’s most likely that some of the in when it needs pruning. If not, it may be ‘weeds’ on your lawn were white clover. easier to send it to green waste. This helps grass grow more strongly since For this you should don gloves and old clover’s nitrogen-forming roots help feed clothing, drape plastic all around, then the grass. prune the tree into manageable pieces putClover flowers also attract bees which ting them into doubled plastic bags as you improves pollination in your garden and go.
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ne of the requests I received about my Italian Bread Soup was for a vegetarian version, and it is with this column I am happy to oblige. Now let’s be honest: I can’t think of anything vegetarian that would replicate the flavour of sausage, but I guess if you are vegetarian you more than likely don’t want that flavour anyway. This recipe otherwise is very reminiscent to the original one. This recipe is easy and screams “classic Italian.” Vegetarian or not, I think this finished dish at your next dinner party will be a splash. > More at langleyadvance.com
There are two upcoming programs to help people tidy up. HEATHER COLPITTS email@example.com
Langley Township has a hazardous household materials disposal event and starting this year Langley City residents can take part as well. Residents have the opportunity to drop off hazardous waste items, small appliances, and more Oct. 17 and 18 at the Township Operations Centre, 4700 224th St. Collection starts at 8:30 a.m. both days and runs until 4 p.m. on Saturday and 3 p.m. on the Sunday. There’s a list of accepted materials that includes household chemicals (bleach, toilet bowl cleaner, oven cleaner, etc.), shop items like furniture stripper, paint and thinners/solvents as well as items like burned out fluorescent tubes and bulbs, electronics, empty propane tanks, batteries, and antifreeze. People can also turn in small appliances, smoke detectors, mercury thermostats and other household items. Proof of residency is required in either the Township or the City in order to drop off items and people can only drop off household
quantities. Industrial or business quantities must have other arrangements. This two-day event does not include items that are part of normal curbside recycling and greenwaste programs by the Township or City. Those unable to get their items to the event can find out how to recycle or dispose of them. Check out the Recycling Council of B.C. website at rcbc.ca/ recyclepedia or call the Recycling Hotline at 604-RECYCLE (604732-9253).
Neighbourhood tidy The leaves are changing colours, a chill is in the air – fall is here and it is the perfect time to pitch in and clean up around the neighbourhood. Langley Township’sfourth annual Fall Clean Up Langley Days will be held on Friday, Oct. 23 from noon to 5 p.m. and on Saturday, Oct. 24, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. “Everyone has been very enthusiastic, so this time we are holding the event over two days. We hope also having it on a Friday will give businesses and schools a better opportunity and more convenient time to participate. All volunteers are welcome to sign up for either day,” said Amanda Connolly of the Township’s Strategic Initiatives Department.
Committing to our planet’s future means properly recycling our electronics of the past. That’s why the EPRA works to keep over 15 million devices out of Canadian landfills every year through convenient and regulated e-recycling programs. Plus, recovered materials go back into the manufacturing supply chain so that fewer natural resources are required. Find out how to safely and securely recycle your electronics now. Nature’s warranty is counting on it. Learn more about the electronics recycling program at:
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Thursday, October 1, 2015 A15
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After-Hours Emergency Contact 604.543.6700
How you can share…
Do you have a local photo of someone or some place you’d like to share with the rest of Langley? Email it to us as a high resolution JPEG to firstname.lastname@example.org. Please include a brief description, including everyone’s first and last name. Put “Faces & Places” in the subject line of your email.
THURSDAY, October 1, 2015 | Page A16
To market, to market: (Left) Derek
Dunbar brought his sevenmonth-old Finn down from Powell River to see family. Little Finn got to hear his grandfather, Mike Dunbar, sing at the Walnut Grove Business Association Market. Sept. 25 was the first market. (Right) Chelsey Brien works at Sweet Thea, a Langley City bakery and restaurant. On Sept. 25, she was at the WGBA market. The Friday evening markets run until Oct. 12 at 88th Avenue and 202nd Street.
Troy Landreville/Langley Advance
Langley’s Distinguished Gentleman’s Ride was a fundraiser for prostate cancer research.
Heather Colpitts/Langley Advance
Bikers in business suits? Yep, that’s a thing; or at least it was Sunday in Fort Langley. Smashing the stereotype that most motorcyclists sport long beards, jeans, leather jackets, and boots, many of the bikers involved in Sunday’s Distinguished Gentleman’s Ride (DGR) rode, looking dapper in three-piece suits. With rides in 410 cities from 79 countries, DGR’s focus is to raise awareness and funds in the battle against prostate cancer. DGR’s goal was to raise $3 million this year to assist in finding a cure for a disease that kills 1,300 men a day worldwide. Funds raised in Canada go to Prostate Cancer Canada. The fundraiser’s website is gentlemansride.com. Langley DGR organizer Shawn Gurney lost his mom, Luellen, to breast cancer, around Christmastime last year. “There’s a ton of breast cancer charity out there, but not much for most of other things, so this is what I decided to go with,” Gurney said. The motorcycle convoy went through Langley, Surrey, White Rock and Crescent Beach. Gurney had 15 people signed up but was pleasantly surprised Sunday to see double that number ready to roll. The first-ever Langley DGR raised roughly $2,200, and Gurney plans on holding it again next year.
Troy Landreville/Langley Advance
Grape cause: On Saturday, Sept. 26,
Township 7 Vineyards and Winery hosted its annual Grape Stomp benefiting Ronald McDonald House of BC, which provides accommodation for seriously ill children and their families when they travel to Vancouver for their child’s major treatment. Teams of six, most dressed in costume, grabbed grapes from the vineyard and then ‘smushed’ away in large barrels at the South Langley winery, for both the cause and also bragging rights.
Fall arrives: Fall brings colour to the landscape, as seen along 64th Avenue in Langley as a passerby makes his way west along the road.
Troy Landreville/Langley Advance
> More at langleyadvance.com
CHURCH DIRECTORY Church of the ASCENSION AN ANGLICAN NETWORK PARISH
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Rev. Dennis Howard www.langleypresbyterian.ca
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Thursday, October 1, 2015 A17
Michael Dreyer Managing Broker
Personal Real Estate Corporation
Personal Real Estate Corporation Assistant Managing Broker
5898 163A ST, Surrey,
# 402 5488 198 ST, Langley
26005 62ND AVE, Langley
Simply stunning! European designed and crafted this 000 98, 1 elegant 2-storey with , $1 bsmt home is built to impress! Fir flooring, 10 ft. ceilings, dining room with butler’s pantry connecting to the very beautiful antique white kitchen with brick accents, gas stove, large island with counter seating and w/in pantry. Elegant family room with cultured stone accented F/P. French doors to additional gas F/P and b/i barbecue outside. Ocean view from 2nd bed, w/i closet, “creative” space and Jack n’ Jill bathroom to 3rd bed. Master suite with reading or nursery, his/hers w/i closets and luxurious ensuite! Jazz-club themed family room down with add’l bed., full bath & laundry. Det. garage with loft space great for office or studio. Don’t wait! *
Beautiful 1 bed PLUS den 810 sq. ft. Penthouse home 900 , 9 in Brooklyn Wynd. This home $18 shows so well! Convenient one-level living with open layout. Elegant kitchen with dark cabinets, granite counters and stainless steel appliances! Classic colours with laminate flooring, open layout and gorgeous electric fireplace. Spacious master bedroom with adjoining ensuite. Enjoy sitting on the balcony with southern exposure. Insuite laundry with room for storage. Comes with 1 parking stall. Pets allowed and rentals allowed with restrictions. Close to transit, downtown Langley, Willowbrook Mall, Restaurants and more. Quick access to Hwy. 10. Great location! One small dog or cat permitted.
#4 9124 Glover Road, 1,130 sq.ft. of commercial retail / office strata space in the heart of Fort Langley. “Heritage Manor” on Glover Road - proven successful location, great visual exposure, why pay rent? Affordable ownership and become part of Fort Langley’s Real Estate market.
Sunny 2.29 acres, plus .44 acre road allowance. Beautiful gently sloping property, 30 fruit producting mature mulberry trees, your own orchard with cherry, pear, fig, walnut trees, blueberry, gooseberry and raspberry shrubs. Gardener’s delight. The home features bamboo flooring, solid oak kitchen cabinets, remodeled bathroom. 5 year old roll on roof, newer hot water tank. Lots of great tasting water (never ran out). No ravines or creeks. Ideal 2 family set up-build your dream home and keep modular as second family residence.
Call Michelle Carlsen 604-607-5266 www.michellecarlsen.com
20248 94B AVE, Langley
8889 204 ST, Langley
8 20229 FRASER HWY, Langley
Walnut Grove’s ever 00 popular “River Wynde”. 9,0 $56 Very popular 2 story home offer 1766 sf, 4 bedrooms & 3 baths. The floor plan is bright, open & functional with vaulted ceilings and large windows. Enjoy a huge kitchen, eating area and family room with cozy Fireplace and access to patio and low maintenance fenced yard. Upgrades include hardwoord floors, vaulted ceilings, central air conditioning and a corner lot across from the park and walking trails. Your are within minutes of everything you need from this excellent central location. Quick possession is available.
Affordable in central Walnut Grove. Spotless 00 9,0 6 basement entry home 5 $ offers a spacious 2195 sf, 4 bedrooms, 3 baths & a bright western exposure yard. The many updates include a newer roof, hot water tank, light fixtures, flooring, paint & fencing. The basement is fully finished with a large family room, bedroom, full bathroom, den & plenty of room for storage, it’s perfect for a growing family. The large covered deck off of your kitchen is to die with a great view and offers year round enjoyment. Walk to transit, restaraunts, shops, Dorothy Peacock Elementary, WGS and everything else you need. You have nothing to do but move in and enjoy!
Located in the heart e! of Langley! Here’s the ric wP e chance to own a very N unique, spacious condo, complete with a wood burning fireplace! This is a one of a kind complex, the unit has a wonderful retro feel with the open loft above, the uses for thi s space are endless ( media room, office, workout space, bedroom?? ) tons of storage space throughout. Lots of room to spread out and relax on all three levels, and two decks, all of the rooms are very spacious. There have been many updates done just come and make it your own. Truly a must see, the original bubble window condos don’t come up often act fast!
9255 203 ST, Langley
Located in the heart of Willoughby’s Yorkson Grove, 1 brdm condo in 10/10, like new condition. Why wait for months or pay GST on a prebuild when you can move in today? Located in the back of the complex, in in the quiet building far away from the noise of the busy street, just steps out the front door to the beautiful Yorkson walking trails & parks, this unit’s location is perfect. The granite counters & laminate flooring bring luxury to this well designed space. Relax in front of the fireplace, chill on the covered deck or if prefer workout in the onsite gym. Move into one of Greater Vancouver’s most sought after neighbourhoods today!
Call Olivia McKenzie 604-888-7424
21658 92B AV, Langley
21044 83A AVE, Langley
Stunning custom built home in the heart of Walnut Grove. 00 9,0 4 2 story with fully finished 9 $ basement offers 4000 sf, 6 bedrooms and a bright/ open great room plan. The designer/island kitchen is complete with high end appliances & large with pantry. Basement is finished with a 967 sf, 2 bedroom LEGAL suite with it’s own laundry, fireplace, maple/ island kitchen & soaker tub (It’s perfect for mom & dad). The theater room under the suspended slab is FULLY sound proofed and will WOW you. No expense has been spared on all the bells & whistles. Located in a family oriented cds, backing onto protected greenspace for ultimate privacy and is within walking distance to Topham and Alex Hope elementary schools and WGS. A definte 10+
Yorkson’s finest! Quality built by RAB home, 2 00 9,0 story with fully finished 7 8 $ basement offers 3960 sf, 6 bedrooms, 4 baths and is located on a 4700+ sf southern lot, only a minute walk to Lynn Fripps Elementary. Enjoy a bright, open floor plan w ith a spacious maple/granite kitchen/family room with stainless appliances(gas), pantry, breakfast bar and large windows. The master suite is to die for with vaulted ceiling, large walk-in, 5 piece ensuite with double soaker and 2 sided fireplace. The basement is finished with large rec/media room for the big screen, wet bar, full bath and 2 bedrooms(great potential for legal suite). Features include hardwood, moldings, extended patio, play sturcture, heat pump/AC, wiring for hot tub. It’s a 10+
20478 97A CRES, Langley 0
Join us at
309 8328 207A ST, Langley
Absolutely stunning! Custom built 2 story home offers 3010 sf, 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, den & located on a 8010 sf southern/ravine lot in the popular Derby Hills area of Walnut Grove. The formal floor plan is spacious & bright with a huge granite/island kitchen & great room opening to the private back yard retreat. The master suite is to die for with fireplace, double shower, make up desk & sitting area. Enjoy hardwood floors/stairs, 3 fireplaces, high end built in appliances, vaulted ceilings, wi pantry, fresh paint inside/out, new 96% efficient furnace, new custom/over sized moldings, new blinds, shed with power and great street appeal. You will say WOW when you view! Call Ralph Janzen 604-908-4996 Take a tour of these fine homes @homes of Langley.com
Elegant 1/2 acre Estate 0 property in the heart of ,00 199 , Walnut Grove’s Forest Glen! 1 $ This rare find, 2 story home with fully finished basement was custom built and offers a very spacious and bright 6542 sf, 6+ bdrms, a formal floor plan with high ceilings, a conservatory, a large master suite with 6 piece ensuite, bright kitchen with over sized island, wi pantry and built in appliances. The walk out basement is complete with wet bar, professional 6x12 snooker table and plenty of room for all your family toys. The yard, patio, decks are to die for, surrounded by lush, mature landscaping on the .55 acre property. Enjoy a full irrigation system, heat pump/ac, hardwood & tile flooring and so much more. This is the pride of Walnut Grove!
Call Peter Haladin 604-290-6906
Call Ralph Janzen 604-908-4996
at the Fort Langley Cranberry Festival Oct 10, 10am-4pm in front of the Community Hall. Visit our booth to enter to win a 40” LED TV! Cynthia Parkinson
Kendra Andreassen Personal Real Estate Corporation
A18 Thursday, October 1, 2015
art s nursery G A R D E N
H O M E
art s nursery G A R D E N
H O M E
On Visit LangleyAdvance.com
…continued from A9
Walk-a-Thon Walk on the Wild Side is the Critter Care Wildlife Society fundraiser 10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Campbell Valley Regional Park. Features a barbecue and prizes. Two- or four-kilometre route. Info: crittercarewildlife.org. Masterworks Nikita Pogrebnoy, on viola, and Henri-Paul Sicsic, on piano, perform Brahms’ F Minor Sonata. Coffee and commentary at 2:30 p.m. with the concert at 3:30 p.m. At the Rose Gellert Hall, 4899 207th St. Tickets: $15-18. Call 604-534-2848.
Cranberry treats The St. Andrew’s United Church is selling bunwiches of roast turkey with fresh cranberry sauce, hot dogs, hamburgers, home baking and fall flowers from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the annual Cranberry Festival.
Grade 5 fundraiser Everything for a Dollar Sale at Parkside Elementary School is Oct. 22. Runs 1 to 6 p.m. with items priced at $1. Donations of clean, gently used items needed. Drop off at the school, 3300 270th St., between 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Oct. 8-21.
Thursday, October 1, 2015 A19
Nature the focus of upcoming events A local forest will be celebrated.
n Oct. 3 event will mark the two-year anniversary of the creation of the Blaauw Eco Forest in the Glen Valley. Trinity Western University’s School of Arts and Music will host the celebrations of the Han Shan Project. Local poet Susan McCaslin organized the first Han Shan event in 2012. Events begin at TWU at 11 a.m. in Music Building Room 201 for a presentation. From 1 to 2:30 p.m. at the forest at 257A Street off 84th Avenue, there will be poetry readings, the Opus Women’s Chorus, and remarks by artists Susan Falk, and a Forest Dance choreographed by Eleanor Felton. The events are public and free.
Orangutan Project Golf and primates – not a typical combination but the Orangutan Project is hosting a fundraiser at Newlands Golf and Country Club Oct. 3. It’s an evening of light refreshments, a silent auction, conservation awareness and dancing. Leif Cocks, president of The Orangutan Project and Dr. Gary Shapiro from Orang Utan Republik will be here to launch the Orangutan Project Canada. More information and $75 tickets is at www.orangutan.ca or call 604-500-9613.
Highway and Douglas Crescent. The Art Crawl is an opportunity for the public to enjoy local art and music while exploring the many unique shops and restaurants lining the one-way Fraser Highway and Douglas Crescent. Pick up a map at any participating business and enter to win Downtown Dollars. The Downtown Langley Art Crawl is the brainchild of artists Rosemary Wallace and Pat Weibelzahl.
Passes on sale
Nikita Pogrebnoy and Henri-Paul Sicsic perform Sunday at the Rose Gellert Hall.
The Trinity Western University is promising heart in its School SAMC Theatre’s 2015-16 season. From The Diary of Anne Frank in late October to Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night next March, there’s something for everyone onstage. The season kicks off with The Diary of Anne Frank. Spring offerings include New Generations, a popular student-run festival, as well as Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night. SAMC Theatre is offering season passes, available until Oct. 5. For more, email theatre@twu. ca or visit twu.ca/theatre.
TWU’s School of the Arts, Media + Culture presents the 10th annual Verge Conference Oct. 1 and 2. The Art+ Environment VERGE Conference brings together visual artists, performing artists, poets, and scientists who are passionate about a wide range of environmental issues. Topics of exploration include how artists and scientists understand the environment as both home and sacred, and whether the health of the environment is inseparable from human flourishing. Woven through the conference and extending through Oct. 3, will be a Sea Change Colloquium: presentations and conversations among artists, scholars and scientists concerned with ocean change.
Sunday concert The next Cafe Classico Concert features two world-renown musicians. Nikita Pogrebnoy, viola, and Henri-Paul Sicsic, piano, perform Oct. 3 at 3:30 p.m. after the coffee and conversation at 2:30 in Rose Gellert Hall of the Langley Community Music School. >More at langleyadvance.com
Art and music are the focus of the Downtown Langley City Art Crawl Saturday and Sunday. from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. along the one-way Fraser
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Federal election day is October 19.
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A20 Thursday, October 1, 2015
Day s r o i n Na t e S io n a l is...
All the Comforts of Home All the Perks of Professional Care
Ben Weaver and Bill Merrell attended Lochiel School starting back in the 1940s. The school has since been moved to Campbell Valley Regional Park. Weaver (in red) still has many items from his school days. Heather Colpitts/Langley Advance
Independent/Assisted Living • Nurses on Staff • Care aids 24/7 • Assistance with medications • Assisted bathing • Check in for meals (care aid checks your room)
• Full time activity director on staff. Check our online calendar of daily events • Bus for scheduled outings • Locally owned and operated. • Gas or electric fireplace in every suite • Sundecks
A Better Way of Life... You may or may not need care at this time in your life. At a Harrison residence, we have care aides on staff 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, supervised by licensed nurses. So, if you need care, our staff is here to assist you, 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. Talk to our Health Care Team for more information.
Visit us for a tour and have a complimentary lunch on us.
Harrison Harrison Pointe Pointe
21616 - 52nd Avenue, Langley Harrison Harrison
604.530.1101 Pointe Landing www.harrisonpointe.ca
Save the Date
Saturday,, November 7th, 2015 Saturday
Taste your way around the world . . . • 7:00 pm - 9:30 pm • Willowbrook Shopping Centre
Langley, BC • Tickets & details at: fvwf.ca • Admission: 19+ only
Harrison Harrison Pointe Pointe
School days, school days Seven decades after meeting in school, they remain friends.
speak English when they started school. The newcomers learned about Canadian culture but the English language training wouldn’t pass muster today. “We were in the era, we HEATHER COLPITTS went through a different era,” firstname.lastname@example.org Merrell said. “Daily some Harrison en Weaver’s British kid, a displaced person from Landing parents sent him off to Europe, came to the school. On Grade 1 in short pants. day one, he was matched with The memory of the another kid in the school. By six-year-old not fitting in with day three, he was swearing in his fellow farm kids at Lochiel the schoolyard.” School in 1946 is still vivid for In addition to his memories, Weaver, even 70 years later. Weaver has kept treasured Every few months Weaver items from his childhood – travels here from Vancouver class photos, report cards for Island for a reunion of Langley little Benny Weaver (“does not students. always put in enough effort” In between visits, he from one teacher), an still stays connected aerial photo of Langley with the kids he grew Prairie showing the up with, including Bill community before Merrell. Langley high school The two men were was constructed near in Grade 1 together the airport. and have remained Weaver still enjoys lifelong friends, getflipping through his ting together recentautograph book from ly at Lochiel, now his childhood and the a heritage building messages. at Campbell Valley His Grade 7 teacher Regional Park. Mr. White: “The thing They attended a that goes the farthest Ben Weaver collection few different elemento making life worthBen Weaver and Bill Merrell met in Grade 1 at tary schools around while. It costs the least Lochiel School in the 1940s and have remained Langley. but does the most. It’s lifelong friends. Both went to just a pleasant smile.” Langley Secondary “The season’s so School at a time when it was Their professions took both bright, the sun is full of light, for Grades 7 to 13. men to various locales, like you are just my height and just “I was on shifts in Grade 12, many of their classmates. right,” from a classmate. and that was tough,” Merrell “We were in there with Audrey Cee wrote “Love is said. Grade 1 to Grade 6 and we like an onion, you taste it with It mean no extracurricular turned out pretty well,” Merrell delight and then when it’s activities because the resources said. gone, you wonder whatever were tied up. made you bite.” he friends say starting Merrell’s family had moved Still, some bit. out in a one-room school closer to Aldergrove. His sister Weaver and Merrell rememhouse has served them went to the newly constructed ber several classmates who well in life. Aldergrove high school but married soon after high school “We’ve had a couple of Merrell stayed in Langley high or as young adults. engineers, we’ve had doctors,” school. Weaver said. Some students wed other LSS “You get to know the teach“And businesspeople,” added students. ers so well and they get to Merrell. “A lot of really suceaver still has the know you,” Weaver said. cessful people.” invitation from “That wasn’t all good,” The kids were a mix of pionLangley Junior-Senior Merrell joked. “I spent more eer families and newcomers. High School graduation. hours in detention from smokSome of the kids couldn’t continued on A21…
ing in the parking lot.” Weaver also took up smoking at the time, common for young people. “I remember getting a package of Sportsman – that’s healthy right?” he thought. eaver would not spend his life in rural Langley. “My mom and dad wanted me to take over the farm and I said ‘I’m not a farmer’,” he said. Instead he got a job in a bank and spent his entire career in banking and the financial sector. Merrell became one of the top executives at Finning Tractor.
Langley Rotary Clubs Charitable Foundation - GST# 842567133 RT0001
NATIONAL SENIORS DAY
Thursday, October 1, 2015 A21
In a one-room schoolhouse …continued from A20
room and I looked over, and I was in It dates from May Grade 3, I guess,” 31, 1957, with its Weaver said program featuring He could see the lesspeeches and contrison on different counbutions from people tries being learned by such as teachers Mr. the Grade 3s. H. D. Stafford and Mr. It helped develop his R.E. Mountain. Very thirst for knowledge. indicative of its era, hildren were the event featured a expected to banquet of fruit juice, behave differentcold turkey, cranberry ly in school compared sauce, potato salad, to the classrooms of green salad, pickles, Ben Weaver collection today. celery, olives, rolls, Ben Weaver still has his class photo from 1951 when “The teachers… they strawberry sundae, he attended Lochiel School. were authority figures cookies, tea and cofand you respected fee. By contrast Merrell had an eaver remembers eleautomatic in with the girls – he them,” Weaver said. “[If the teacher said] ‘Benny, don’t you mentary school was could dance. As a kid he was talk so much’, you listened.” also where he had to cajoled by a teacher to join in Merrell added that the teachlearn to get along with girls. the dancing, namely Viennese ers inspected the kids each day “We were short of books waltzing, because the group for clean hands and faces. one day and the teacher said was short of boys. Weaver treasures his jaunts ‘Benny, you’ll have to sit with “I thought how does he have Ruby.’ I was never so nervous, the nerve to dance around with from Vancouver Island to Langley to get together with sitting beside a girl… you’re these girls,” Weaver said. former high school classmates. so self conscious at the time,” “I hated it at the time,” They sit down together at the said Weaver, who, by the way, Merrell said. “But the interestrestaurant at the Poppy Golf has four sisters. ing thing is I can still Viennese Course quarterly. “I never really talked to girls waltz.” Now when the classmates that much. I didn’t know what Merrell didn’t like school chat or get together, conversato talk to the girls about. I when he started in Grade 1 tion inevitably turns to those could talk to the guys about but the elderly teacher in her no longer alive or who have mufflers and pipes and steer70s retired and a new teacher had significant medical chaling wheels and about the new made all the difference. lenges. Fords that were out. But I They say being in a class of “That’s the thing, too, we’re didn’t know what to talk to mixed grades had advantages. losing them,” he said of his girls about. How’s your muf“We were learning all the childhood friends. flers?” time. I remember being in the
Mellow medalists: The
Mellow Yellow table tennis team from the Langley Seniors’ Resource Centre entered the 55+ B.C. Games in North Vancouver. The games ran Aug. 26 to 29 and the squad earned four gold medals, three silvers and five bronzes. Special to the Langley Advance
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Busy weekend for Rivermen The Langley Rivermen have a steady diet of junior A hockey ahead, starting Friday when they host the Chilliwack Chiefs at the Langley Events Centre, with a 7 p.m. start time. The Rivermen and Chiefs meet again Saturday at Chilliwack’s Prospera Centre to close out their B.C. Hockey League, home-and-home series. The Rivermen cap a very busy weekend with a Sunday afternoon home game against the Cowichan Valley Capitals. Opening puck drop at the LEC on Oct. 4 is 3 p.m.
More online at
LEC hosts worlds in 2019 Langley Events Centre will welcome the world’s best indoor lacrosse players in 2019. The Federation of International Lacrosse (FIL) announced Wednesday that the 2019 World Indoor Lacrosse Championships will be held at the LEC. The event will mark the third time the world championship has been hosted by Canada, but will be the first major international men’s indoor event to take place on the West Coast. Team Canada won gold in the recently completed 2015 championships in New York.
More online at
Mountain bike workshop Oct. 3 Take a Kid Mountain Biking Day is being held Saturday, Oct. 3 at Penzer Bike Skills Park, 198C Street and 47th Avenue. The event, which includes free workshops, a dirt jump demo by local pros, prizes, and a barbecue lunch, runs from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
More online at
LangleySPORTS THURSDAY, October 1, 2015 | Page A22 JUNIOR B HOCKEY
Knights coach calls brawl ‘deeply upsetting’ Fallout continues from a junior B hockey donnybrook Sept. 24 in Langley. TROY LANDREVILLE firstname.lastname@example.org
Langley Knights co-owner, general manager, and head coach John Craighead has offered his take on last Thursday’s bench-clearing brawl at the George Preston Recreation Centre, that has the RCMP involved. Craighead’s junior B Knights were trailing the Mission City Outlaws 9-3 on Sept. 24 when the donnybrook broke out at the 2:23 mark of the third period. The bench clearing incident resulted in 263 penalty minutes and the ejection of several players, and the game was halted at that point. While players were fighting on the ice, Craighead, himself, got involved in an altercation. “First and foremost, I would like to clarify that what transpired during the game was deeply upsetting to myself, as a coach, our entire team, parents and our fans,” Craighead wrote, in an email sent to the Langley Advance Saturday night. “This is not the type of behaviour we would like to be getting media recognition for when we
He continued, “It is easy to Now he’s one of two owners strive to be a well-rounded and assume that my role as the of the Knights, who play in the respectful team.” ‘enforcer’ would influence the Pacific Junior Hockey League. Craighead disputed claims level of aggression I would “I do recognize that my that people were placed under attempt to instill in my players, personal former career in proarrest, and further “put in but I want to personally assure fessional hockey has become police car(s)”. somewhat of a side story to this you this is not the case. I do “This is completely unfoundnot have any players on my particular event, but would like ed and entirely untrue. The roster that fill that role.” to be perfectly clear that my police were contacted concernCraighead noted that he had role as the ‘enforcer’ 12 years ing the events of that evening, 11 rookies in his lineup while ago (in a completely different and did take statements from Mission City had 15 returning professional context) does not those persons whom were condone the actions, by either involved in the incident,” players, adding that because he team, that took place [last] Craighead wrote. “We, as a views his players like his own Thursday night,” Craighead team, trust that the RCMP will kids, emotions boiled over. wrote. do their best to han“When unnecessary aggresdle this situation sion is shown towards my with the respect and players, I reacted due-diligence that is as any parent required of them.” would,” Craighead (According to wrote. “The incident Langley RCMP that occurred on Cpl. Holly Largy, a Thursday night sent Langley Knights coach five of our players was arrested, but not directly to the hospicharged. There is tal, some players are still an investigation facing injuries that ongoing into the will directly impact incident. No one else their hockey careers was detained). for the rest of their Craighead built a lives. I am personally, Langley Advance Langley Knights co files -owner, general m professional career terribly upset about anager, and head coach John Craighe ad. on hard-nosed play the incident and the and toughness. His serious consequences “The type career spanned 13 years and we now face as a team. of game I played as a professaw him play for 16 teams I have apologized to my playsional is not the type of game I spanning eight leagues and four ers and their parents, and I want my players to be involved countries. As well, Craighead take full responsibility for the in now. It is well known within played five NHL games for part that I played as a coach the league that aggressive goon the Toronto Maple Leafs durby leaving our bench. At that type hockey is no longer the ing 1996-97 and a handful of time, I felt genuine fear for the norm and I, as a coach, could pre-season games as a member safety and bodily health of my not be more supportive of this of the Vancouver Canucks in players.” general trend.” the fall of 2002. Craighead said the Knights will “respect the final decisions of the league and the RCMP and hope for a timely and fair Hot pursuit: Langley investigation.” Rams defenders including Contacted via email about the defensive lineman Brock incident, Outlaws team owner Gowanlock had Vancouver and general manager, Scott Kieler, responded with “no Island Raiders quarterback comment.” Liam O’Brien on the run On Friday, just one day Saturday at McLeod removed from the brawl, the Stadium. The Raiders from Knights lost 7-1 to the host Nanaimo defeated the Ridge Meadows Flames. Rams 24-18 in Langley’s In Maple Ridge, Langley final regular season home dressed a depleted lineup with game of the B.C. Football just 14 players and a 16-yearConference season. The old, affiliate goaltender. Raiders (6-3) clinched The Knights still levied 35 second in the BCFC with shots on Ridge Meadows goalthe win while the Rams fell tender Jason Sandhu. to 5-4. See story online at Then, on Monday, the langleyadvance.com. Aldergrove Kodiaks defeated the Knights 6-1 at the GPRC, dropping Langley’s record to Troy Landreville/Langley Advance 1-5-0-1.
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Township For the week of October 1, 2015
Thursday, October 1, 2015 A23
20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 | 604.534.3211
dates to note Monday, October 5 | 7 - 11pm Regular Council Meeting and Public Hearing Meeting Civic Facility Fraser River Presentation Theatre Tuesday, October 6 | 7 - 9pm Heritage Advisory Committee Civic Facility Salmon River Committee Room Wednesday, October 7 | 3 - 5pm Mayor’s Standing Committee on Public Engagement Civic Facility Yorkson Creek Meeting Room Wednesday, October 7 | 7 - 9pm Economic Development Advisory Committee Civic Facility Salmon River Committee Room
Offices at the Township of Langley Civic Facility and Operations Centre will be closed Monday, October 12 for Thanksgiving Day.
Notice of Property Tax Exemptions for the Year 2016 Notice is given that the Township of Langley will be considering 2016 property tax exemption (with provision for exemption at a maximum of 10 years at a time) for the following properties. Estimated taxes are shown for 2016 and for the following two years as required in Section 227 of the Community Charter.
Township of Langley – Property Tax Exemptions – 2016 Name
Langley Memorial Hospital Foundation Community Living Society Langley Arts Council Langley Tourism Association Aldergrove Elks Lodge #66 Spartan Foundation
0758212025 0758918004 0767618008 0764921016 0591413009 0767315086
Lot 6 - 221A Street 8983 - 216A Street 230 - 7888 200 Street E206 - 20159 88 Ave 26489 Fraser Highway 232 & 234 - 7888 200 Street
Jericho Ridge Community Church Korean Seed-Sowers Seventh-day Adventist Church Aldergrove Seventh-day Adventist Church
0118911008 0351111003 0334511112
211 - 20740 Mufford Cres. 4057 248 Street 23589 Old Yale Road
7:15pm vs. Chilliwack Chiefs 3:00pm vs. Cowichan Valley Capitals 7:15pm vs. Wenatchee Wild 3:00pm vs. Chilliwack Chiefs
Trinity Western Spartans Men’s Hockey Sat Oct 10
7:00pm vs. Simon Fraser
The Langley Events Centre is located at 7888 - 200 Street For ticket information, contact Langley Events Centre 604.882.8800 • LangleyEventsCentre.com
public notice Give Laundry a Fresh Start with Clothes Washer Rebate Program Is your clothes washer an energy waster and a water guzzler? Are you in the market for a new washing machine? For a limited time only, Township of Langley residents can receive a $100 to $200 rebate on select Energy Star® qualified clothes washers. Rebates are courtesy of BC Hydro Power Smart and the Township’s energy and water programs. Visit powersmart.ca/appliances to check a Product Eligibility Search Tool for qualifying models and to apply. Additional rebates are available for purchases made at Home Depot and for Samsung Products. Rebates are available for purchases made from October 1 November 30, 2015 or when funding is exhausted. You must be a Township resident in order to qualify for the maximum rebate. Engineering Division 604.532.7300 email@example.com
$ 8,830.00 $2,010.00 $ 430.00 $ 2,530.00 $1,280.00 $440.00
$9,270.00 $2,110.00 $450.00 $ 2,660.00 $1,340.00 $460.00
$ 9,730.00 $2,220.00 $ 470.00 $ 2,790.00 $1,410.00 $480.00
$2,650.00 $2,540.00 $2,670.00 $23,380.00
$2,780.00 $2,670.00 $2,800.00 $24,540.00
$2,920.00 $2,800.00 $2,940.00 $25,760.00
Places of Worship and Private Schools
langley events centre
Oct 2 Oct 4 Oct 9 Oct 11
Estimated General Taxes 2017 2018
Darlene Foxgord Manager, Revenue and Tax Collection 604.533.6029
Langley Rivermen BCHL Hockey
Township of Langley Civic Facility 20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 604.534.3211 | tol.ca
Fri Sun Fri Sun
Burning Permits are Now Available The Township of Langley Fire Department will be issuing burning permits for open air burning in the following categories from September 22, 2015 to November 30, 2015, weather permitting. Please note: Township fire halls and some civic facilities will be closed to the public on Remembrance Day, Wednesday, November 11. Please visit tol.ca for further information. **ALL PERMITS EXPIRE November 30, 2015. Yard and Garden Clean-up of Vegetation: • Available only to properties .2 hectare (.5 acre) and larger and in areas where surrounding properties are equal or greater in size than .2 hectare • BURNING IS NOT ALLOWED and permits WILL NOT BE ISSUED FOR THE URBAN AREAS of Aldergrove, Murrayville, Brookswood, Walnut Grove, Fort Langley, and Willoughby • Permit fee is $25 Permits will be available at: Aldergrove Community Centre 26770 - 29 Avenue Civic Facility 20338 - 65 Avenue Fire Hall 6 22170 - 50 Avenue Operations Centre 4700 - 224 Street
W.C. Blair Recreation Centre 22200 Fraser Highway Walnut Grove Community Centre 8889 Walnut Grove Drive Willoughby Community Centre 7888 - 200 Street
Land Clearing Debris Permits: • Are NOT available to properties less than 1.7 hectare (4.2 acres) • Are ONLY available at Fire Hall 6, 22170 - 50 Avenue, Murrayville • Applicants MUST meet the METRO VANCOUVER and WASTE MANAGEMENT prerequisites of clearances, time limits, and recycling • Fires MAY have to be accelerated by the use of forced air techniques • Permits will be SITE SPECIFIC of SHORT DURATION and INSPECTION may be required prior to issuance. CALL FOR INFORMATION • Permit fee is $250 Township Fire Department Administration: 604.532.7500 Emergency: 9-1-1
Interested in volunteering for the Township? Visit tol.ca/volunteer for information. Recreation, Culture, and Parks 604.533.6086
public open houses Input Sought on Better Engagement for Planning and Development When it comes to managing growth and developing neighbourhoods, people have many different viewpoints. The Township of Langley wants to hear them all – and wants to know the various ways residents would like to have their say regarding planning and development in their communities. A series of open houses will be held this fall by the Mayor’s Standing Committee on Public Engagement. Residents are encouraged to come by any time during the open houses to share their ideas and opinions on how they would like to better engage with the Township regarding planning and development projects and processes. These three drop-in, interactive events will be held: Date: Time: Place: Location:
Tuesday, October 20 5 - 9pm Langley Events Centre, Banquet Room 7888 - 200 Street
Date: Time: Place: Location:
Thursday, October 22 5 - 9pm Aldergrove Kinsmen Community Centre, Main Hall 26770 - 29 Avenue
Date: Time: Place: Location:
Saturday, October 24 11am - 4pm George Preston Recreation Centre, ABC Room 20699 - 42 Avenue
Input collected will help form a new engagement policy, guidelines, and suggested tools for development processes that will be presented to Township Council for consideration in late fall. Contact members of the Committee by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Visit tol.ca/engagetol to learn about the Committee’s progress, provide comments, and sign up to receive alerts on future updates and notifications. Mayor’s Office 604.533.6000
public notice Composting: Nature’s Recycling Help the environment and get great soil for your garden by using a backyard composter. Township residents can get a backyard composter for $25. They can be purchased at the Civic Facility or Operations Centre during regular operating hours. Engineering Division 604.532.7300
A24 Thursday, October 1, 2015
Bantam Bears blank local Mustangs Stamps edged North Langley gridiron teams had mixed results last weekend. Nick Lacroix connected with Michael Huggins for two touchdown passes as the North Langley Bears blanked the Langley Mustangs 28-0 in Valley Community Football League bantam action Sunday. Pablo Wigwigan added 112 yards on the ground for the Bears, highlighted by a spectacular 70-yard touchdown run in the second quarter. Connor Hurley also scored a major, running outside after Lacroix made a fake to Ethan Bernardin up the middle of the Bears line. David Wegert capped the scoring with a pair of converts. The North Langley defence was particularly strong as it prevented the Mustangs from gaining a first down.
(one of three the Bears Jacob Price, Brodie recovered on the day). Tarling, and Caleb Nielson After the Bears defence were among the many Bears who made key tackles forced a turnover on downs at the Falcons’ 11-yard line, throughout the game. – by Chris Hurley Lance Barker rumbled in for the touchdown behind Peewee Bears The Bears did all the dam- some effective blocking by age in the first half in a 12-0 the entire offensive line, and fullwin over the back Jacob Abbotsford Beveridge. Falcons at The Bears Abbotsford’s led 12-0 at Rotary Park halftime. last weekThe end. second half The Bears’ was a defenfirst drive sive strugof the day gle, with saw quarterthe Bears’ back Owen “D” posting Seiben two interconnect on ceptions, several long including passes to one by Troy Matthew Tara Hawkins photo Edwards Gale, Connor Hurley of the North that ended including Langley bantam Bears the Falcons’ a 40-yard celebrated a touchdown final drive. catch-andagainst Langley last weekend. – by Nate run for a Beveridge touchdown. Atom Bears The Bears then executed The Bears battled hard an onside kick which was before falling 32-6 to the recovered by Ryan Goesen
North Surrey clips Langley 15-14.
Abbotsford Falcons White. In a losing cause, Evan Hoy led the Bears with five tackles on defence, and, offensively, more than 115 total rushing yards. Also contributing for North Langley’s defence was Markus MacLeod and Aiden McMurtry, each with three tackles. On their fourth possession, a long Bears drive led to their lone touchdown by Rylan Middleton. North Langley’s offensive line including Jesse Davison, Alyson Courtney, Lucca Patterson, Ryan Heutink, and Rowen Engele had a strong game, overall. – by Cheryl Laroche FINAL WHISTLE: North Langley’s junior bantam Bears fell 20-0 to Abbotsford. Ronil Chand led the Bears in tackles, while centre Nolan MacLeod had a strong game protecting the quarterback. Charlie Ward played his best game of the season, with 80 hard-earned yards on offence.
Township For the week of October 1, 2015
Sunday at McLeod Athletic Park, the Langley Stampeders fell two points shy of improving to 2-0 in their 12-man midget football season. On a beautiful day for football, North Surrey Bears edged the Stamps 15-14 to drop Langley’s record to 1-1. Langley got off to a strong start when defensive back Kyle Clarot intercepted a Bears pass and returned the ball 42 yards for a touchdown Strong defensive play by both squads limited the offence, with Surrey conceding a safety to end the first quarter. Defence dominated the second frame, as well, with the Stamps picking up two points to carry an 11-0 lead into the half. After the break, Langley forced another safety, and North Surrey finally broke the goose egg late in the third by blocking a kick and recovering the ball in the Stamps’ end zone. In the fourth quarter, Langley gave up a safety and then picked up a single on a missed field goal to move ahead 14-9 with under six minutes left. Surrey, abetted by Langley penalties, had an opportunity to take the lead, with the ball deep in Langley territory. However, a red zone stand from Langley shut the Bears down. Then, with less than 50 seconds left on the clock, the Bears scored the winning points on a beautiful 35-yard pass play. The Stamps got the ball back with 40 seconds remaining but weren’t able to score, as North Surrey earned the win.
20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 | 604.534.3211
public programs and events
We are looking for Langley pioneers!
4th Annual Fall Clean Up Langley Days
Are you at least 70 years of age?
Autumn is upon us and it is once again time to make the Township of Langley sparkle and shine!
Do you currently live in Langley Township or City? Have you lived in Langley for at least 60 years?
The 4th Annual Fall Clean Up Langley Days event will be held over two days this fall to help keep the community’s streets, parks, trails, and waterways clean and free from litter.
Each year Langley pioneers who meet the above criteria are recognized at the annual Douglas Day Banquet on November 19. If you are a Langley pioneer or know someone who might be, please contact us by Friday, October 30.
Businesses, schools, community groups, families, and individuals are invited to pitch in to clean up Langley in celebration of Waste Reduction Week.
Lisa Egan Special Events Coordinator Corporate Communications and Events 604.532.3531 email@example.com
Township Property For Lease
Heritage Building Incentive Program
The Township of Langley has vacant space for lease in the Walnut Grove Community Centre. The space is ideally suited for a medical professional, as it was a former chiropractic office equipped with an x-ray room. Additional details are as follows:
The Heritage Building Incentive Program is designed to assist with the costs of restoring, repairing, and maintaining eligible heritage buildings within the Township of Langley. Grants are available to property owners of heritage buildings included in the Township of Langley’s Inventory of Heritage Resources. The next deadline for the grant program is Friday, October 16, 2015 at 4:30pm. For an application form, visit the Township of Langley website at tol.ca/hbip.
#201, 8889 Walnut Grove Drive (Walnut Grove Community Centre) Size: 1,100 square feet Amenities: Reception/waiting room, four treatment rooms, x-ray room with lead-lined walls, and two open areas. Ideal for medical profession uses. Lease rate: $34,650/annum CAM and Property Tax: $4,147/annum (for 2015) Interested parties may contact: Scott Thompson Manager, Property Services 604.533.6138
Elaine Horricks Heritage Planner 604.534.3211, Local 2998
Friday, October 23 12 - 5pm
Saturday, October 24 9am - 2pm
Various locations throughout the Township
Participants can choose to work in a specific neighbourhood and everyone who takes part will be provided with the necessary supplies. The event will be held rain or shine. Register online at tol.ca/adopt. For details and to register contact: Engineering Division 604.532.7300 firstname.lastname@example.org
Fall in Love With a New Activity! View the Fall • Winter 2015/16 Leisure Guide online at tol.ca/guides or pick up a copy at any community cultural or recreation centre. Recreation, Culture, and Parks 604.533.6086
After-Hours Emergency Contact 604.543.6700
Thursday, October 1, 2015 A25
INDEX IN BRIEF
FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS ...............1-8
COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS ...9-57 TRAVEL.............................................61-76 CHILDREN ........................................80-98 EMPLOYMENT .............................102-198 BUSINESS SERVICES...................203-387 PETS & LIVESTOCK ......................453-483 MERCHANDISE FOR SALE...........503-587
Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved.
Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of bcclassified.com. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse by law.
_____________ Advertise across the Lower Mainland in the 15 best-read community newspapers. ON THE WEB:
Please apply in person 19077-33 Ave, S. Surrey (near 192 St & 32 Ave) Mon. - Fri. | 8a.m. - 4p.m. Use employee entrance. Applicants hired will be contacted by phone. IN FIND IT THE CLASSIFIEDS
Between a 1999 1100 Custom Yamaha & a Sealtec Paving Truck.
Please Contact Greg R. Phillips at Johnston Franklin, (1)-250-756-3823 as soon as possible.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Menâ€™s progressive lens glasses-round metal Republica frames. Vic Milner Park, Langley on Sun. Sept. 26. (604)500-5709
Full-time, permanent for a local independent lingerie boutique. Requires fitting customers, sales and stocking of merchandise. BeneďŹ ts, discounts, bonus & competitive wages offered.
Apply in person by October 16, 2015 to: 20460 Fraser Highway, Downtown Langley Or email your rĂŠsumĂŠ and cover letter to: amanda @foreveryourslingerie.ca
Black Press has opportunities for Bindery Workers at our Delta location to assist with the mechanical insertion of advertising flyers into our Lower Mainland newspapers. Applicants must be available to work a variety of scheduled evening and night shifts. Additionally, successful applicants will need to be available on a call-in basis.
7979 Vantage Way, Delta, V4G 1A6
Pressroom Helpers/ Stackers We have several openings for Press Helpers/ Stackers at our Delta location. Preference given to those with experience in this field, but is not necessary. Shifts are 12 hours/3 shifts per week or 9.5 hours/4 shifts per week. Must be willing to work nights and weekends. References required. Starting wage is $14.31/hr. Interested applicants should email their resume and references to Linda Wischoff at: email@example.com Competition closes: October 7, 2015 We thank all those who are interested in this position, however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.
blackpress.ca X bclocalnews.com
Excellent remuneration. Experience an asset, but not a requirement. Reliable transportation is a prerequisite.
Interested applicants should email their resume to Derrill Imrie at: firstname.lastname@example.org
PALM DESERT POOLSIDE CONDO
Competition closes: October 16, 2015 We thank all those who are interested in this position, however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.
Great Rates $125cdn/night!
High-End Fully equipped. 2 bdrm, 2 bath Condo. Sleeps 6. Outdoor pool & hot tub, amenities room and indoor gym. Avail. Oct. 1 - Dec. 31 2015 & Feb. 1 - March 31 2016
109-7979 Vantage Way, Delta, V4G 1A6
FARM LABOURERS Reqâ€™d for weeding, planting, harvesting & grading vegetables. This job involves hard work; bend ing, lifting, standing & crouching. $10.49/hr, 45+ hr./wk. 6 days/wk. Aug. 20th to Dec. 15th, 2015. Fax: 604-576-8945 or email: TJ1@evergreenherbs.com
Toyota car key @ Thunderbird Village by Shoppers Drug mart area. Thursday, September 24 2015. Call: 604-888-3043
Wages Will Be Reviewed Regularly For Increases.
At approx. 6:30 A.M.
â€˘ PLANT WORKERS â€˘ FISH PACKERS
On August 25, 2015
South Surrey / Langley border Seafood Processing Plant in S. Surrey is hiring immediately! No experience necessary. Various shifts available including Days, and Weekends.
At/Near the intersection of 197th B Street & 98th Avenue, Walnut Grove
bcclassified.com reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the bcclassified.com Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental.
108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
motor vehicle accident;
bcclassified.com cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition.
Witness Wanted Anyone who witnessed a
REAL ESTATE ...............................603-696
It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes for typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement.
phone 604-994-1046 | toll free 1-866-865-4460 email email@example.com
Your community. Your classifieds.
blackpress.ca X bclocalnews.com
Jeffrey, Bernice Our little hero passed away on Wednesday Sept. 23, 2015. She was born in Grandview, Manitoba on March 5, 1931 and miraculously reached the age of 84. She was born with cerebral palsy and was unable to walk or speak. In spite of this she developed a terrific sense of humour, love of travel, love of music, gardening (thanks Joan), and love of people. She managed with tremendous courage and spirit and effort to communicate her wants and needs through body language and the few movements she could make. Nothing could stop her from enjoying life and she did. Bernice lived for 20 years at home then resided at Woodlands and the last 20 years at Hunter Park under the auspices of the Langley Association for Community Living. Bernice was predeceased by her loving Father and Mother Clarence and Lillian Jeffrey, brothers and sisters in law Alton and Verda Jeffrey, Arnold and Merriam Kidd, John and Betty Jeffrey, and brother in law Lawrence Clegg. She is survived by Glenn and Margaret Jeffrey of Windfield B.C. and Verona Clegg of Langley and her many loving cousins. The family would like to thank the following for the years of the best care that could possibly be given: Langley Association for Community Living, Hunter Park and Staff past and present, Dr. Beth Watt, Vinge nurse Brian Robson, Dr. Fagan and Langley Memorial Hospital. A gathering will take place at her home to honor her life. Bon voyage sweety, we will all miss you. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Langley Association for Community living.
National Character Conference Hosted by Character Abbotsford
Data Administrator Surrey, BC
A division of Black Press Community News Media, LocalWorkBC.ca develops custom recruitment strategies and advertising campaigns for clients across the province in both online and print. We have an immediate opening for a Data Administrator to join our team at head office in Surrey, BC. The Data Administrator is responsible for but not limited to: t1PTUJOHEJHJUBMBETUPMPDBMXPSLCDDB t"TTJTUJOHUIF4BMFTUFBNXJUIEBUBFOUSZ t$VTUPNFSTFSWJDFTVQQPSU Must have good computer skills and working knowledge of Microsoft Office, Adobe Acrobat, and Mac platforms. HTML knowledge is preferred but not required. The applicant will have a strong work ethic and attention to detail, and a positive attitude.
DR. AVIS GLAZE
Interested applicants please email your resume, references and cover letter by Sunday, Nov. 15th, 2015 to Kristy Oâ€™Connor firstname.lastname@example.org
blackpress.ca X bclocalnews.com
A26 Thursday, October 1, 2015 EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
TUTORS WANTED For elementary / high school students Langley area Own car required
Wendy’s Tutoring 604-533-9740
Required for Shadow Truck Lines Langley, a local transportation company.
Full-Time Position, Includes Great Pay & Full Beneﬁts. Please email resume: email@example.com or Call: 604-690-4040
PERSONAL SERVICES 182
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 LARGE FUND Borrowers Wanted Start saving hundreds of dollars 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
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 257
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 356
• Respectful • Reliable • Responsible • Affordable Rates
• Bachelor • 1 Bdrm. • 2 Bdrm. In beautiful Langley City. Includes Heat, Hot Water, Parking. On-Site Manager.
JC BROWN ELECTRIC
Call For Availability
WHITE ROCK Quiet Community Oriented Living. • Bachelor • 1 Bdrm. • 2 Bdrm. includes Hot Water, underground parking. On-Site Manager.
• Affordable • Warranties • Licensed • Free Estimate 604-710-5758
Classiﬁeds Get Results!
FLOOR REFINISHING/ INSTALLATIONS Century Hardwood Floors Hardwood Floor Reﬁnishing
REPAIRS & STAINING INSTALLATION FREE ESTIMATES
284 HEAT, AIR, REFRIGERATION
Natural Airﬂow Heating Ltd. Natural Air Flow Heating
• Furnace • BBQ • Hot Water Tanks • Gas Fitting • Ducks & Sheet Metal
A1 Contracting • Kitchen Cabinets • Bath • Basement • Tilling • Painting • Decks Dhillion 604-782-1936 Finishing, Framing & Concrete. Quality Guaranteed. Reasonable rates. Alvy: 604-202-5635
PAINT SPECIAL 3 rooms for $299 2 coats any colour
(Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint.
NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring.
PIONEER PAVING 40 Years Exp. Serving the Lower Mainland. Res./Comm./Ind. Free Est. 24 hr. Answering Service. 604 533-5253
SUSSEX PLACE APARTMENTS
778-322-2378 Lower Mainland 604-996-8128 Fraser Valley Running this ad for 10yrs
• Bachelor • 1 Bdrm. • 2 Bdrm. Heat & hot water included. On Site Manager!
359 SAND, GRAVEL & TOPSOIL Port Kells Nurseries
#1 SOILS, Manure, Gravels, Limestone, Lava, Sand. Delivery or P/U.
ANVIL Plumbing & Heating
• Yard Repair • Maintenance
www.cycloneholdings.ca TOWN & COUNTRY Apartments 20740 - 56 Avenue, Langley. Quiet Studio, 1 & 2 bdrms. Indoor pool and rec. facility. Includes heat, hot water & parking stall. No Pets. Call for specials 604-530-1912.
ALL SMALL BREED PUPS Local, Non-Shedding Vet Checked. 604-590-3727 www.puppiesﬁshcritters.com
604-992-3421 #1 Service Since 1999 Service and Renovations
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
14842 Buena Vista Ave. Ocean View character home 1/2 block from beach. 3600Sq. Ft. 5 Bdrm. 3 Bath (1 full, 2 half). 6 appliances. Attached storage shed & fully fenced backyard. Well behaved pet welcome. NS, Ref. req. $2750/mo. + Utils. Avail. Nov 1st. Viewing starts Oct. 17th
Jim Kirk • 604-657-9700
10% Off with this Ad.
For all your plumbing, heat & reno needs. Licensed Gas Fitter
1, 3, 5, 7 & 10 Ton Trucks Licensed ~ Reliable ~ 1-3 Men
353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS
Free Estimate/Senior Discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos
All Season Rooﬁng
LOCAL & LONG DISTANCE
Dal Hothi The Now Newspaper #102 - 5460 - 152nd St., Surrey, BC V3S 5J9 Or email to firstname.lastname@example.org
GL Rooﬁng & Repairs New roof, clean gutters $80. 604-240-5362. email@example.com
Check us out! www.webuyhomesbc.com 604-626-9647
• Quality Paint • Top Workmanship Since 1990 3 Coats - Repairs $200/Room Guaranteed Satisfaction! 778-545-0098 • 604-377-5423
Community Newspapers We’re at the heart of things™
Cedar Lodge and Court Apartments Quiet Community Living close to Guildford Mall. • 1 Bdrm. • 2 Bdrm. • Corner Units (some with enste’s) Cable, Heat, Hot Water incl. On-Site Manager. Call for Availability
www.cycloneholdings.ca LANGLEY CITY APARTMENTS 201A FREE: heat, h/w, cable, TV, laundry, prkg. BACHELOR: 1 & 2 Bdrms. Rainbow & Majorca. Call Betsy 604-312-1437 Villa & Stardust Call Michael 604-533-7578 CALL FOR SPECIALS!
LANGLEY Multi - Family GARAGE SALE
Saturday, October 3, 2015 Time: 9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. New and used jewelry. New and gently used clothing and shoes. Outdoor items and home decor.
Maple Ridge Moving Sale
25745 Lougheed Hwy Off River Road Saturday October 3rd 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
Antiques • Furniture • Pictures House hold items • Patio chairs Dishes and Much More!
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
Yes, We Pay CASH!
MASTER BRUSHES PAINTING
Ford Fiesta - Hood, bug deflector. Fits 2011 to 2013 models. Dark smoke colour. Brand new in original plastic. $60.00. 604-374-5764
A proud BBB Member
22259 - 46th Avenue
AUTO ACCESSORIES/ PARTS
Res/Com. 1,2,3 Men 10+ years experience Seniors Discount
The Now Newspaper has an opening for an experienced inside advertising consultant. By joining The Now’s award winning community print and online newspaper, you will be responsible for selling into special features and assisting in creating new exciting features. You should be a strong communicator, well organized, self motivated and enjoy working in a fast-pace environment. A car and a valid driver’s license are required. The Now Newspaper is part of Black Press, Canada’s largest private independent newspaper company with more than 170 community, daily and urban newspapers in BC, Alberta, Washington, Ohio, California and Hawaii. Please send your resume with cover letter by Friday, October 16th to:
20 Year Labour Warranty Available
STARTS from $45/hr.
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
FIREARMS I will purchase Firearms & Ammunition. 604-290-1911 firstname.lastname@example.org
Licensed - Bonded -Fully Equip
Short-haired Bernese Mountain pups, family raised, gentle, vet checked, 1st shots, dewormed. $900 each. 604-795-7662.
Re-Rooﬁng & Repair Specialists
MOVING & STORAGE
ROOMS FOR RENT
WALNUT GROVE Furn’d rm. pri. ent. share kitch/bath/w/d $550 Incls. utils/hi-spd net/cab. 778-240-8781
Advertising Inside Sales
HOMES FOR RENT
604-535-5340 - 604-354-4116
No Job too Small! Free Estimates
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
In beautiful Langley City.
HUSBAND & WIFE Rubbish Removal. No job too small! 604-209-9998, 604-514-9163
LOW RATES - Lic. Bonded. Export trouble shooter. 24/7. 100% Gtd.
All Rubbish, Junk & Recycling needs.
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
Always Reddy Rubbish Removal
Residential / Commercial
FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS
$29 Service call. Lic #89402 Fast same day service. Insured. Guar’d. We love small jobs.
K. C. DRYWALL Complete Drywall Services. Ofﬁce: 604-533-2139 Cell: 604-417-1703
FIND A NEW PET IN THE CLASSIFIEDS
Langley: Newer 2 bdrm. 2 bath top floor. $1200/mo. Includes newer stainless appliances & W/D. N/S. Small pet negotiable. Available now! Call: 604-530-9609
$910/mo. 1 bdrm., 1 bath, ground lvl, w/d, dw, no S/P, parking, storage. Available Oct. 15th
Fight Back. Volunteer your time, energy and skills today.
0 $ 0
FOR $DRIVE AWAY WITH GAS! 1000 FOR FUEL
TO PAY FOR 6 MONTHS
this Saturday & Sunday!
EXPERIENCE THE BEST IN BBQ THIS WEEKEND!
THUR • OCT 1 FRI • OCT 2 SAT• OCT 3 SUN • OCT 4
WE SPECIALIZE IN GETTING YOU OUT OF YOUR UNWANTED LEASE NOW WITH
HATE YOUR CAR LEASE?
FINANCE FROM AS LOW AS 0%
How Much Do You Need? ☛ GET $5,000 CASH BACK ☛ GET $10,000 CASH BACK ☛ GET $15,000 CASH BACK
GET CASH WITH YOUR NEXT NEW OR USED CAR
WE WILL BEAT
any dealer’s bonaﬁde price on any new, in stock CHRYSLER, JEEP or RAM vehicles or if we can’t, we will give you a widescreen TV for your trouble!
*Must be 21 or older
19611 LANGLEY BYPASS, LANGLEY
TO OFFER ACCEPTANCE CONDITIONS (O.A.C.). ZERO % FINANCE IS AVAILABLE ON SELECT MODELS. CASH BACK AMOUNTS ARE ADDED TO THE VEHICLE LOAN AND INCLUDED IN THE
BI-Weekly or WIth $
PROMASTER CITY SLT
BI-Weekly or WIth
BI-Weekly or WIth
EXCHANGE. OFFERS VALID ON IN-STOCK VEHICLES SOLD BETWEEN OCT 1 AND OCT 4, 2015 $ REBATES - SEE DEALER FOR COMPLETE DETAILS. $ AND ARE NET OF ALL 136 699
COST OF VEGAS TRIP AND NO-CHARGE GAS IS TAKEN OUT OF DEALER PROFITS - CUSTOMER
CAN CHOOSESPORT $1750 DISCOUNT IN LIEU OF TRIP AND OFFERS. “BRING IT BACK” POLICY CHEROKEE GTSGASSRT COUPE APPLIES TO USED VEHICLES PURCHASED AND RETURNED WITHIN 30 DAYS – DEALER WILL
PAYMENTS. NO PAYMENTS FOR 6his MONTHS team MEANS PAYMENTS-AREyou’ll DEFERRED BUT NOT Come see and SKIPPED - PAYMENTS COMMENCE 6 MONTHS AFTER CONTRACT START DATE AND INTEREST ACCRUES DURING THE PAYMENT FREE TIME BASED ON CONTRACTUAL TERMS AND MUST BE find great service and SATISFIED REGARDLESSfamiliar IF FULL PAYMENT IS MADEfaces AT ANY POINT - SEEhere! DEALER FOR DETAILS. 2015 RAM 2015 JEEP 2014 DODGE VIPER
Phillips THIS WEEK'SSteveDRIVE-AWAY DEALS! 604-530-7361 to e v si lu Exc WBROOK WillowbrookChrysler.ca
CANADA’S FASTEST GROWING CHRYSLER DEALER is WILLOWBROOK WilloWbrook CHRYSLER Chrysler
any dealer’s bonafide price on any new, in stock CHRYSLER, JEEP or we can’t, PRICES AND PAYMENTS SHOWN DO NOT INCLUDE TAXRAM ANDvehicles ARE PLUSorAif$697 DOCUMENTATION will give a widescreen FEE. PRICE GUARANTEE TV OFFER – CUSTOMERweMUST HAVEyou DOCUMENTED OFFER FROM your trouble! COMPETITOR FOR EQUIVALENT IN STOCK VEHICLE. TV ALLforFINANCE IS OFFERED SUBJECT
JUST ASK US HOW AND DRIVE AWAY IN THE CAR YOU REALLY WANT RIGHT NOW!
TOYOTA–HONDA–FORD–GM HYUNDAI–BMWor any other make
NOT A SINGLE DIME OUT OF YOUR POCKET!
IF YOU BUY ANYWHERE ELSE WHILE THIS SALE IS ON YOU WILL PAY TOO MUCH MONEY! ALL SALE OFFERS END 10,000 10,000 30,000 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2015. Sivas
Trip valid for 3 months after vehicle purchase.
AIRFARE AND HOTEL
VEGAS TRIP PRICE GUARANTEE WE WILL BEAT friendsOFFERS mean more than money!” IF YOU BUY ANYWHERE WHILE THIS SALE IS ON YOU WILL PAY TOO MUCH MONEY! ALL “Where SALE END SUNDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2015. CANADA’S FASTEST GROWING FOR CHRYSLER DEALER WILLOWBROOK CHRYSLER
EVERY IN�STOCK VEHICLE SOLD DURING OUR 4 DAY SALE INCLUDES
30 day "BRING IT BACK" exchange policy on used vehicles
★ SATISFACTION GUARANTEED ★
BUY WHOLESALE! WHY BUY RETAIL?
MUST BE SOLD 224 VEHICLES OR TAKEN TO AUCTION!
USED CAR EXTRAVAGANZA
LangleyAdvance Thursday, October 1, 2015 A27
A28 Thursday, October 1, 2015
FREE Includes FREE
WITH EYEWEAR PURCHASE FOR AGES 19 AND UNDER 65
Debbie Mozelle Designer Eyewear LIMITED TIME OFFER.
Single Vision with Anti-Reflection Coating
Debbie Mozelle Designer Eyewear LIMITED TIME OFFER.
Debbie ebbie Mozelle Designer Eyewear LIMITED TIME OFFER.
NEW FRAMES ARRIVING A TRIP TO DAILY MAZATLAN
BIG DISCOUNTS On Deep Sea Fishing and Golf!
CONGRATULATIONS TO CONTEST # 12 WINNERS!
#1 WINNER #2 WINNER #3 WINNER
See in store for details. See contest rules and regulations on our website. Thank you to all that have Contest #8 started May 5th, 2014 participated so far. The contest # 13 started Sept. 28th, Draw date th draw date will be Dec. 19 , 2015. First prize value Aug 30, 2014 C $16,800.00 CND. Second prize value $14,000.00 CND. you#1: #2:Sea ASHRAF SYED WENDY M GUIRE on Deep Big Fishing and Golf. #3: BARB PHILLIPS might be thediscounts See in store for details. Third prize value $8,400.00 CND. NEXT WINNER! Penny Hamulas of Langley
Wells of Langley To see previousBonnie winners, visit: ww.debbiemozelle.ca or visit our facebook page www.facebook.com/DebbieMozelleDesignerOptical
We direct Bill your Insurance Provider! Reduce your out of pocket expense!
FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED FOR OVER 24 YEARS
WHITE ROCK â€˘ CENTRAL PLAZA
123-5501 - 204th St. (next to Army & Navy in the Court Yard)
1554 Foster St. (Behind the TD Bank)
October 01, 2015 edition of the Langley Advance