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Dangerous roads A pedestrian has been seriously hurt in a collision with a truck. A Langley RCMP officer talked to us about winter road safety.

page A5 ONLINE

Township vs City? The semi-regular argument over whether each Langley pays its fair share for policing has reared its head again in the Township.

LangleyAdvance.com ONLINE

Huge test for ’Men The Langley Rivermen host the 22-1 Penticton Vees Friday night at the Langley Events Centre.

page A28 and LangleyAdvance.com INSIDE

Christmas trees It’s a tree trimming frenzy! The annual Festival of Trees, benefiting the local hospital foundation, is turning 25 this year.

This Sunday, Langley’s own Jason Vander-Hoek is vying – with six other Canadians – for the title… page A6

page A12 FACEBOOK

Too soon, Santa? Is Christmas coming too soon? Our readers are debating the issue.

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A2 Thursday, November 19, 2015

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Abduction fears spark alert Surrey RCMP were asking for public help looking for a pickup truck in the Cloverdale area on Nov. 12. Fears were sparked after a possible abduction attempt of a 12-year-old boy.

More online at

www.langleyadvance.com

COMMUNITY

Clean up hits streams, streets The cool autumn air meant gloves and jackets were required, but dedicated volunteers braved the elements to remove about 450 kg of waste from across Langley Township during Fall Clean Up Langley Days.

More online at

www.langleyadvance.com

COMMUNITY

ERT aids in suspect’s arrest Langley Mounties brought in a specialized unit to apprehend a wanted man on Friday 13th. The suspect in local break and enters was found hiding in the crawl space of an unfinished house.

More online at

www.langleyadvance.com

ADVANCE POLL

Should Canada continue bombing ISIS in Syria? Vote at:

www.langleyadvance.com Last week’s question:

Will Legions still be around in a decade? Yes No

46.7% 53.3%

LangleyNEWS THURSDAY, November 19, 2015 | Page A3

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CHRISTMAS KETTLES

Langley’s Toots dedicated volunteer Eighty-two-year-old Toots Tucker is there when called upon by the Salvation Army. Reliable and willilng volunteers like Toots Tucker are essential in making the Salvation Army Gateway of Hope’s kettle campaign a success.

TROY LANDREVILLE tlandreville@langleyadvance.com

Ask Troy Gaglardi and he’ll tell you: the world needs more Toots Tuckers. Toots, and others like her, are loyal volunteers with the Salvation Army’s Christmas Kettle Campaign. Their dedication puts a smile on the face of Gaglardi, the Salvation Army Gateway of Hope’s director of community services. “Toots does a lot of shifts,” Gaglardi said. “Not only does she go on the kettle shifts about four or five times, she helps us with our events.” Toots chimed in, “I’ve been in the [Gateway of Hope] kitchen and I’ve poured coffee… whatever needs doing.” For the local kettle campaign to be successful, at least 300 additional volunteers are needed to fill in two-hour time slots from now until Dec. 24, Gaglardi says. There are 20-plus locations across the Langleys as well as in Aldergrove that require volunteers who will stand by the red kettles, greet passers-by,

Troy Landreville Langley Advance

and thank them for their donations. Toots, 82, does what she can, and would love to see others lend their time to the cause. She started manning Salvation Army kettles roughly eight years ago, not long after her husband Lloyd passed away. Her motivation is simple. “I just love people,” Toots said. “Langley is my home and Langley is my family. You help family, right?” Gaglardi described Toots as a

“model volunteer,” noting that the Gateway of Hope “would not run” without those who are willing to help out for free. For every staff member at Gateway, there are three volunteers. “Brenda [Vanderhorst], our volunteer coordinator, is in touch with her [Toots] a lot and is asking her to help out in all kinds of areas,” Gaglardi said. “Obviously she’s not available at every little turn but she makes sure that she’s here.”

“And I get wonderful hugs,” Toots said. Potential kettle volunteers need to fill out an application form with their name, address, contact number, dates of availability, and the names of two references who may be contacted. Application forms are available online at gatewayofhope. ca/volunteer-opportunities/ and then clicking on the “sign up to be a kettle volunteer” tab, or can be sent via email at kettles@gatewayofhope.ca. Gaglardi said two hours is the standard shift: “It’s a length that people can do, it’s not too much, and they don’t get overtired.” Every cent that drops into Langley kettle slots is allocated to Gateway of Hope programs such as cooking classes, as well as food, and items such as blankets, shoes, and socks. “That means the food we get for the feeding program, if we have people in any of the training classes, it all funds those things,” Gaglardi said. Last year’s campaign generated $180,000 in donations and Gaglardi said the bar has been raised. “We’d like to see $225,000 this year,” he said. “We want to get those programs solid. We’re a little bit stressed right now.” > More: langleyadvance.com, search ‘Toots’

BUDGET POLICE

Spat over RCMP fundraising begins again A Township motion calls on the City to hire more Mounties. MATTHEW CLAXTON mclaxton@langleyadvance.com

While Langley Township works through its budget pro-

cess, it might ask Langley City to put up more money for policing. At budget discussions on Nov. 16, Township Councillor Angie Quaale put forward the idea of asking the City to hire more officers. The Langley RCMP covers both the City and Township, but each community can pay to add officers to the local detach-

ment. Quaale said the City hasn’t hired new police officers in two years. The Township is looking at adding two officers in this year’s budget. “The bottom line is, we share a police force, so we both have to contribute to it,” said Quaale. Langley Township has a much larger population than the City, but the City, as the more

urbanized area, has a higher crime rate. There have been frequent disputes in years past over how to deal with the City-Township budget split on the RCMP. The City has usually preferred to keep costs based on population. The Township has argued that the City uses up more policing resources. >more at langleyadvance.com


LangleyAdvance

A4 Thursday, November 19, 2015

ANIMAL WELFARE

Dog retires a blood donor ‘hero’ Ember is donating blood for the last time on Saturday. ROXANNE HOOPER rhooper@langleyadvance.com

Blood is in people to give, or so the Canadian Blood Service reminds folks regularly. But while there are often efforts afoot to encourage humans to donate blood, few would realize there’s a similar service available in Langley to help the canine population. Ember Von Der Sinburg knows it well. In fact, the eight-year-old German shepherd purebred is being honoured this weekend for having helped save the lives of more than 20 dogs through her ongoing donations of blood. Ember is active in canine agility and sports clubs, carting, and nose work. She recently moved from Aldergrove to Abbotsford with her humans – April and Brian Spiess – as well as her canine siblings Wink (a three-year-old Australian cattle dog) and Sasha (a twoyear-old border collie cross). But she’ll be making the

Brian and April Spiess are pretty proud of their German shepherd, Ember. The dog has donated blood 20 times in the past six years. Her canine siblings, Sasha and Wink, are too small to donate. trek back to Langley this weekend to give one last blood donation at Langley’s Animal Emergency Clinic of the Fraser Valley. Over the course of the past few years, Ember has donated blood almost every three months for a total of 20 times at the animal hospital. Once a dog reaches eight years old they are classified as a senior in the canine world, and they typically have to stop donating because it’s harder for them to bounce back, Spiess explained. Even though that doesn’t appear to be the case yet for Ember – who is still very active – she will be retiring after her final donation on Saturday. “I know they want to do something special for her,”

Spiess said of the clinic staff, noting her dog has always been excited about visiting the hospital – even though Ember knows she has to be hooked up and lie still for anywhere from 20 to 60 minutes at a time. “She just loves people and other dogs, and she is so receptive to helping,” Spiess said. Without question, she explained, it’s a lot of work to be a participant. In addition to ensuring the dog maintains a healthy lifestyle, there’s the issue of keeping up specific feeding habits. “But, it is so important,” Spiess added. “It makes you feel good that you’re actually helping other animals… and if I ever get another dog over 50 pounds, I’ll do it again.”

Spiess has been active in the dog community for the past two decades, and was aware of such services offered in the U.S. before. But she first learned of a blood donation service for dogs being available in the Lower Mainland about nine years ago while attending a pet fair in Vancouver. She did some research, and discovered an emergency clinic in Langley offered an on-demand program. “This dog has saved lives,” Spiess said, encouraging others dog owners to consider signing up their pets as donors. The local program is open to both dogs and cats, and has been running at the local animal emergency clinic for close to a decade, explained blood service coordinator Andrea Dyck. “Most of our donors have never hit 20, so it’s a big thing for us, and a big thing for Ember,” Dyck said. “This is a milestone… For us to honour Ember and to recognize all the pets she’s saved, we’re pretty dang proud of her. She’s our hero.” For those interested in finding out more about donating, they can email Andrea Dyck at donateblood@shaw.ca. >more at langleyadvance.com

WILLIAMS PARK

Help for holidays Christmas in Williams Park is bouncing back this year. A tradition that has been transforming Williams Park into a magical winter wonderland has been delighting visitors for decades. This year, Christmas in Williams Park turns 25 years old and volunteers are needed to stage a drive-through light display to celebrate the season and mark the milestone. This year’s event, which runs every night from Dec. 7 to 19, 5:30 to 9 p.m., will feature new lights and displays, and a festive collection of plywood cut-outs. The Christmas in Williams Park Committee is Volunteers spruced up looking for a decorations earlier this number of volunmonth. teers to help with the event’s set-up and take-down, string up lights, do some electrical work, and greet park visitors. Christmas in Williams Park set-up days are scheduled for Saturday, Nov. 28 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. and Sunday, Nov. 29 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The take-down is scheduled for Sunday, Dec. 20 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Greeters are needed from Monday, Dec. 7 to Saturday, Dec. 19 from 5 to 9:30 p.m. To sign up, contact Hannah Bennett at 604533-6090, ext. 5010, or hbennett@tol.ca.


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 19, 2015 A5

DRIVING

Pedestrian hit by one-ton truck Police are issuing their annual warning to be cautious. MATTHEW CLAXTON mclaxton@langleyadvance.com

Matthew Claxton/Langley Advance

Const. Anton Schupp is one of the Langley officers who investigates accidents – including pedestrians being struck.

An accident last week in rural Langley saw a pedestrian suffer serious injuries after he was hit by a truck. The 29-year-old Abbotsford man was struck near the intersection of 72nd Avenue and 232nd Street just after

5 p.m. on Nov. 12. A GMC Sierra with dual wheels was heading northbound on 232nd and hit a pedestrian who crossed in front of his vehicle. The driver stayed at the scene, said Cpl. Holly Largy, spokesperson for the Langley RCMP. The victim was in serious but stable condition, and his injuries were life threatening. Increased hours of darkness and rain mean more danger for pedestrians at this time of year. “It’s a case of both sides having to be vigilant when they’re using

the roadways,” said Const. Anton Schupp, a Langley Mountie who has investigated many traffic accidents, including pedestrians being struck. “Typically, the injuries can tend to be more severe, because the pedestrian doesn’t have a whole lot of protection against the vehicle,” he said. There isn’t a typical pedestrian accident, but Schupp said the victims usually seem to be adults, and that dark clothing, busy commuting hours, and crossing away from the crosswalks can lead to an incident.

“Take the extra minute, use the crosswalks,” Schupp said. He’s always worried when he sees people run across 200th Street at 68th Avenue – a location where a pedestrian overpass was built several years ago. Schupp shakes his head thinking about it. “Knock on wood, I haven’t seen anything there yet,” he said. “There’s a reason that overpass was built.” Drivers need to be aware of pedestrians and cyclists, too. “There’s not just other cars on the road,” he said.

RCMP

RCMP arrest alleged gunman A crash and a shooting are believed to be linked. MATTHEW CLAXTON mclaxton@langleyadvance.com

Langley Mounties are looking for more witnesses to help them investigate a shooting in rural Milner. Just after 1 a.m. on Nov. 11, a man appeared at the Langley Memorial Hospital Emergency room with multiple gunshot wounds. The victim had serious injuries but is expected to survive, said Cpl. Holly Largy, spokesperson for the Langley RCMP. Investigators believe the wounded man is related to an incident that took place 10 minutes previously at Springbrook Drive and Glover Road. A white Dodge Avenger crashed through a concrete barricade and came to rest on the east side of the nearby railroad tracks, said Largy. The driver walked away but was found by police dogs in nearby bushes. He was not injured. Police believe that the Avenger driver, a 36-year-old Langley man, was responsible for the shooting. He was arrested and remains in police custody, Largy said. “We believe that there is a drug component,” Largy said of a possible motive. While several people have spoken to police about what they saw at Glover and Springbrook, there was also a witness, a South Asian man, who may have also seen the incident but left before police arrived. Investigators would like to speak to him to gather more information. Police are also trying to find out more about a dark-coloured vehicle that stopped near the Dodge Avenger crash shortly after it took place, Largy said. Anyone with information on the shooting and surrounding incidents is asked to call the Langley RCMP at 604-532-3200. >Read more at langleyadvance.com

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A6 Thursday, November 19, 2015

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appeared Sunday as part of a group of four hopefuls on the CBC game show. He came away victorious and will be one of the seven people competing this Sunday in the two-hour finale. Things started out looking rough for Vander-Hoek, a teacher at Johnston Heights Secondary in Surrey. In the opening word game, he didn’t do well. “I was surprised,” Vander-Hoek said. “I was definitely thrown off. It was all about the rally.” He did rally, dominating in a physical intelligence challenge, then taking more points in a quick math game called Portfolio Pro. The math challenge involved relatively simple equations – competitors had to subtract, multiply or calculate a percentage, then dump coins representing the number into a bin. But they had just 10 seconds to do the math and get the money counted. “It’s all about how do you do it,” VanderHoek said. At the halfway mark, Vander-Hoek was tied for the lead. As a teacher who has composed songs about chemistry to help teach his students, Vander-Hoek’s next challenge, a karaoke contest, played to his strengths. He won and then handily defeated the

other highest-scoring contestant in a headto-head elimination involving a number of small challenges backto-back. Vander-Hoek watched the event with a large group of friends at a local pub on Sunday night, and he’s planning to get together with some people to watch the finale this coming weekend too. He can’t talk about what happens in the final, but his participation has helped him connect with his students in a new way, he said. “They’re all singing the song from the karoke challenge to me,” he said. He’s a tent for four months. also getting some He camped out in the good-natured jokes about the wig he wore woods behind TWU. “I had enough during the contest. money for tuition, or The Langley man, a housing,” he said. TWU and SFU graduHe used his car as a ate, has only been closet and showered working full-time as on cama teachpus. er since It was the VanderOctober. Hoek Before most fun that, he I’ve ever had, stumbled on an ad spent easily. for the years driving a Jason Vander-Hoek Smartest Person cement auditions mixer while before he was working on following his dream an inner city theatre and heading to higher campus program last education. summer. He went through The ad asked “Are some rough financial you Canada’s Smartest times while putting Person?” himself through “My immediate school, even living in

Jason Vander-Hoek

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response was ‘Yeah, so?’” Vander-Hoek recalled. He applied in May and heard back from the producers, who ran him through a number of tests via Skype. They included mental math problems and spatial and word puzzles, all timed. The finale has already been filmed, but Vander-Hoek can’t reveal how he did until after it airs on Sunday. “It was the most fun I’ve ever had, easily,” he said of filming the show. • Watch for an update next week on Vander-Hoek’s finale performance.

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LangleyVIEWS

Published by BLACK PRESS GROUP LTD. Publisher: Lisa Farquharson Our offices are located at Suite 112, 6375-202nd St., Langley, B.C. V2Y 1N1 Published on Thursdays, and delivered to homes and businesses in Langley City and Langley Township.

www.langleyadvance.com

THURSDAY, Nov. 19, 2015 | Page A8 OUR VIEW

Good digital citizens our best hope

T

“Children and youth spend so much of their lives online and on social media, which means cyberbullying has the potential to affect thousands of young lives in a variety of negative ways,” said representative Mary Ellen Turpel-Lafond. She’s not wrong. For those who haven’t been harassed online, it may be hard to understand how horrifying it can be. Imagine if everywhere you went – in school or at work, on the street, in your home – random people walked up and insulted you in the vilest language, threatened you with rape or death, or told you to kill yourself. We would never tolerate that kind of behaviour in the physical world. But in many cases, those facing serious online harassment have to deal with those kinds of comments invading their lives through email, Facebook, Twitter, and the other social networking sites where we spend much of our day-to-day lives now. The report points out that any response to online bullying has to be multifaceted. One thing the report emphasizes is the need to teach young people how to behave online in ways that are respectful of others. That sounds like a pretty good lesson for students across this province. And also for a lot of adults. It might be too late for the older generation, but maybe the next generation can build a better online community.

– M.C.

Terrorism’s cruel worthlessness

T

errorism doesn’t work, unless we let it work. People much, much smarter and more knowledgeable than myself have made this point, over and over and over again. But today we’re going to make it with numbers. The horrific Paris attacks last Friday night killed, as of this writing, 129 people. More were wounded, some severely. As a personal tragedy, for the victims and their families, this is a shockingly effective attack. On a historic scale, however, it’s pathetic. There is no possible way that shooting up a concert hall, some restaurants, and setting off a few suicide bombs can in any way damage the French Republic. ISIS has not damaged France’s military, its economy, or its diplomatic clout. While we will, and should, grieve with the victims, we should also be rolling our eyes at the sad, miserable, uselessness of ISIS’s attack. Compare a terrorist attack – any terrorist attack – to an actual military assault on a major western country. We can use the Blitz as a good comparison. Between September 1940 and May 1941, Nazi Germany attacked Britain with all of its available air power, launching bombing raids on major cities, targeting industrial centres, ports,

railways, and civilians in an attempt to crush British morale and ability to fight. The Blitz was horrific. More than 40,000 people were killed. Whole areas of London were devastated. Some smaller port towns like Hull saw up to 95 per cent of their housing utterly destroyed. Coventry was gutted, Liverpool was half-smashed. Thousands MATTHEW of Londoners spent their nights sleeping in Tube stations or on firewatch on the roofs of buildings, trying to douse incendiary bombs. Yet Hitler’s Germany – then one of the most powerful, most aggressive, most industrially advanced nations in the world – utterly failed in its goals. Damaged factories were repaired. Craters in RCAF runways were filled in, usually within hours. Every time there was a serious attack, the number of people volunteering for the Home Guard or donating money to Spitfire Funds actually increased. In other words, every time Hitler attacked, he only increased the determination to beat him. This is exactly what happens after modern terrorist attacks. There is resistance on the official level – increased sec-

Painful Truth

he internet was supposed to give us all new ways to connect and to access a limitless amount of information. It did that, along with giving us as many cat photos as we could possibly need. But the dark side of the internet has turned up as well. Early on, there were predictions of privacy issues and hackers, and those have come true. But very few people predicted the rise of cyberbullying and online harassment. A new report from the province’s Office of the Information and Privacy Commissioner and the Representative for Children and Youth suggests a provincial strategy is needed to prevent and mitigate the effects of cyberbullying for B.C.’s young people.

urity and/or retaliation – and the public’s disdain for the attacker’s goals increases. ISIS is a horrible organization. They kill almost indiscriminately – the majority of their victims in Syria and Iraq have been Muslims, as were some of the victims of the Paris attacks. They have a particularly ugly ideology, and calling it medieval would be an insult to the CLAXTON actual middle ages. They have a penchant for stonings, beheadings, and crucifixions. But they aren’t Hitler’s Germany. They are considerably less of a threat. They don’t have an air force. They are, when it comes right down to it, a bunch of angry schmucks with AK-47s, pickup trucks, and a major grudge against anyone having fun. The Paris attacks are likely the high-water mark of what they’ll be able to achieve in attacks on Western nations. In the meantime, efforts will redouble to stop ISIS, and not just military efforts, but through intelligence and security work, through cutting off their sources of funding and their streams of recruits, through preventing radicalization. ISIS is another example of the failure of terror. Read Bob Groeneveld’s Odd Thoughts online this week at LangleyAdvance.com

REACH US The Langley Advance, published by BLACK PRESS GROUP LTD., respects your privacy. We collect, use and disclose your personal information in accordance with our Privacy Statement, which is available at www.langleyadvance.com. The Langley Advance is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and complainant. If talking with the editor or publisher of this newspaper does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby Street, Nanaimo, B.C., V9R 2R2. For further information, go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.

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COMMUNITY FORUM

LangleyAdvance YOUR VIEW

Letters to the editor

Bank relocation compounds misery Dear Editor, Okay, I will try to put this nicely, but what in the flying hawk is up with all the vacancies in the Langley City core? I see all kinds of new high-end residential construction, but yet more and more commercial “space for lease” signs. Maybe that is just collateral damage left over from the Harper administration.

But the sign of ignorant times that now disturbs us, is the one about to be posted at “My bank who shall remain nameless” at the downtown Langley mall. You know, the one that many of us of limited means have been dealing with for years, but apparently, no matter how hard we try, we simply can’t leave enough on deposit to make it work for them anymore.

Matthew Claxton/Langley Advance

One letter writer is wondering what happened to the social convention of men removing their hats at certain points during Remembrance Day.

Hats off for veterans Dear Editor, Did they just forget? My congratulations to the organizers and the participants of the Remembrance Day ceremony at the Fort Langley cenotaph on Nov. 11. The service was well organized and even the sunshine acknowledged the importance of the gathering. The large crowd that gathered to show their respect for those who gave their lives for democracy represented all ages. It was especially nice to see young families attending. I was surprised by the number of males in the crowd who did not remove their hats during the singing of O Canada, God Save the Queen, and the prayers during the ceremony. Is this sign of respect a tradition that is passé or did they just forget? Jim Deacon, Fort Langley

Of course, being a bank and all, it would never be only about the money. But isn’t it great to see all this unaffordable-for-most-of-us luxury housing being built for those who can afford it? That means we got more rich people coming to town. Oh goody! Only now they get to miss out on some of their deposits too, boohoo. We certainly aren’t looking for sympathy, but for those of us without the silver-economically-viable-spoon, at the other end of the socio-economic spectrum, struggling to simply survive with a disability, this sucks. We will now be forced another step down into an even lower standard of life all because we can’t afford and don’t want to change our bank, or add the trip to Willowbrook mall to our busy schedules. It isn’t so much that we don’t appreciate the joy of an additional erosion of our high quality time joyfully waiting for the bus to get there, both ways. Or basically four times the extra special convenience of the walk to and from those bus stops. Not to mention scraping up the bus fare somehow, or dumpster diving to get there. I guess we could take it out of our kids’ lunch money.

But what about those of us who can’t do either in the first place? Those without any options? Those who don’t have a dime “on deposit” the day after “Welly Wednesday,” or don’t have an E-vehicle? Or do have a flat on our bike? What are we supposed to do? Walk? But the best part of this adventure, is that whatever way we get there will also involve the additional challenge of surviving the treacherous parade of distracted drivers along 200th Street or Fraser, and across Hwy 10, where pedestrians and cyclists exactly like us regularly get killed. Of course, the bank officials I just talked to try to blow this off, a.k.a. explain it away by saying they have to move because “they can’t expand in that location.” And in the next sentence, “Don’t worry, all the employees from here will be moving their good, secure jobs there to serve you better.” And the real heart-warmer, “But we are still going to have an ATM here for your convenience.” Well, gee, little Ms. Corporate inconvenience. Aren’t we blessed. Happy “serve-us charges” everyone. Danny Halmo, Langley City

Letters on this page have been edited for space. For longer versions or more letters to the editor visit... LangleyAdvance.com – Click on Opinion or search the writers’ names.

Facebook Feedback

The Langley Advance brought readers an exclusive story about pilot George Miller and the Fraser Blues doing the official flypast on Remembrance Day, and sharing why the day is important to this ex-air force member. Readers weigh in: “One of the highlights of living in lower Murrayville is being able to watch George and his team take to the sky for practice....you hear multiple airplane engines followed closely by the stomping of my kids feet as they run to the upper deck to watch. I’m never too far behind. Thanks for being such an important part of six different local Remembrance Day ceremonies. – Sherryl Parsons “Great flyover today! Thank you for doing this, but please be careful.” – Glen Leiper “Excellent flyover today. George is an incredible guy!” – Angie Quaale

Share your views. Like us on Facebook at: www.facebook.com/LangleyAdvance

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

may be edited for clarity, length, or legal reasons. Anonymous letters will not be considered for publication, however names may be withheld from print upon request. Letters may be published on the Internet, in print, or both. Publication of letters by the Langley Advance should not be construed as endorsement of or agreement with the views expressed. Copyright in letters and other materials submitted voluntarily to the Publisher and accepted for publication remains with the author, but the Publisher and its licensees may freely reproduce them in print, electronic, or other forms.

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LangleyAdvance LANGLEY CITY

A10 Thursday, November 19, 2015

Parking floods in condos

An apartment complex in Langley City suffered a flood due to a ruptured water line early Monday afternoon. The flood hit the two Bayberry apartment buildings in the 20890 block of 57th Avenue, said assistant Langley City fire chief Pete Methot. Some cars were in a couple of feet of water, Methot said. The water was slowly draining within a short time after the pipe was shut off, and Langley City officials were setting up a temporary new water supply. The building was briefly evacuated during the flooding after alarms went off, but there were no injuries.

Pre-Christmas appearance: Two-year-old Emma Hoggan wasn’t so sure about Santa Claus, who visited The Christmas Show last weekend at the Langley Events Centre’s Fieldhouse. Meanwhile (above) Michelle Jacobsen and Kristin Passi of Langley-based Cupcake Soaps were among the vendors taking part. Troy Landreville/Langley Advance

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BUSINESS

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 19, 2015 A11

H

ats off to the Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce team for embracing the

Giving Tuesday, and encouraging Langley businesses to particpate. Giving Tuesday is a global day of giving that

happens each year after Black Friday and Cyber Monday. Taking it a step further, throughout November the chamber

invites local businesses to give: donate money or goods, volunteer time, help a neighbour, or start a corporate chal-

What’s in Store

Chamber fostering spirit of corporate giving lenge. All they have to do is email, phone, or tag the chamber and they’ll trumpet it out. > More: langleyadvance.com

ROXANNE HOOPER

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Langley realtors, builders, and retailers helping. MICHAELA GARSTIN news@langleyadvance.com

Langley residents are giving their annual gift of warmth this holiday season through a few different blanket and coat drives. Each year, thousands of people in need receive blankets, coats, and other winter clothing that are dropped off at locations throughout the community. Fraser Valley Real Estate Board, for instance, is holding its 23rd annual Realtor’s Care Blanket Drive until Nov. 23. Items collected benefit the Gateway of Hope, a shelter run by the Salvation Army; the Ishtar Transition Housing Society, a service for women and children fleeing domestic violence; and Wagner Hills Ministry, a residential treatment and counselling centre for men with drug and alcohol addictions. “Donate some warm socks, a sweater, or a blanket and you’ve just helped someone desperately in need,” said Clayton Lindberg, the drive’s team leader for Langley. Last year, 152 bags of clothing and blankets were collected.

Builders help Greater Vancouver Home Builders’ Association is also collecting coats for kids – especially youths 12 to 18. The 20th annual Coats for Kids campaign runs until Dec. 2 at locations throughout Langley, such as Hilti Canada, Trail Appliances, and the Langley Advance.

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LangleyAdvance

A12 Thursday, November 19, 2015

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Trimmin’ frenzy afoot Newlands hosts 25th annual Festival of Trees.

The Partners of EPR Langley Chartered Professional Accountants are pleased to announce that staff member Richard Zhao has recently been awarded his professional accounting designation from the Chartered Professional Accountants of BC. Richard also has a Bachelor’s Degree from the University of Saskatchewan. Richard has a strong background in public practice and has been part of the EPR team since February 2015.

ASHLEY WADHWANI news@langleyadvance.com

Newlands Golf and Country Club is hosting the 25th annual Festival of Trees – or decorating frenzy – tonight. The Festival of Trees allows local companies to network while getting into the holiday spirit, with proceeds going directly to the Langley Memorial Hospital Foundation, said event organizer Tiffany Knopp. Businesses are asked to donate $200 and in doing so they purchase a Christmas tree that they deck out during the decorating reception today (Thursday,

LOCAL FOCUS. GLOBAL REACH. 604-534-1441

Nov.19). “Every last penny of that $200 goes back to the foundation,” said Knopp, owner of The Bride’s Assistant. Knopp has been coordinating this event for six years and has the goal of signing up 25 businesses this year. “It’s great to see all the different companies helping each other and interacting with each other,” Knopp said of interaction at the reception. “It’s very much a community building event,” she added. Once decorating is complete, participants judge each other’s trees – picking the best in four different categories: best creative use of material, best team spirit, most enchanting tree, and best corporate tree.

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Langley’s best guide for what’s happening around town.

What’s

On For more of What’s On visit LangleyAdvance.com

Nov. 19

Douglas Day The annual banquet is at the LEC. Doors open at 11:30 a.m. For Langley pioneers only. Info: www.tol.ca.

Nov. 21

Langley Field Naturalists Trip to the Fraser Valley Bald Eagle Festival at Harrison Mills. Bring lunch and dress for the weather. Call about carpooling. Info and RSVP: Gareth, 604-5766831. Shannon Lee and Inglewood The band performs at Porter’s Coffee and Tea House at 7 p.m. Reserve a table at 604-530-5297.

Nov. 21, 28 & 29

Wintersong The Langley Community Chorus presents a celebration of the season. Shows are 3 p.m. on Nov. 21 at the Langley Mennonite Fellowship 20997 40th Ave., on Nov. 28 at Sharon United Church, 21562 Old Yale Rd., and on Nov. 29 at St. Dunstan’s Anglican Church 3025 264th St. Tickets are $15 for adults and $10 for students. 12 and younger admitted free. • See story page A21

Nov. 24

LangleyARTS THURSDAY, November 19, 2015 | Page A13 WRITING

Life fodder for writer’s work A Langley writer is turning a turbulent life into literature.

Some of her favourite writers are Margaret Atwood, Jeanette Winterson, and Khaled Hosseini. Now she will get to see her words in print, with an excerpt from her memoir in emerge 15, the annual anthology of Writers Studio work. Scrivens’ excerpt is about a MATTHEW CLAXTON “rather dark time” in her marriage, mclaxton@langleyadvance.com overshadowed by her husband’s “I’ve been writing all my life,” military commitments and the said Langley’s Zuri Scrivens. impact that had on their family. But it was only in the last few Scrivens called it a “walking reflecturbulent years of her tion.” life that she thought of The book was turning her experiences released earlier this I think the into a book. and is availmemoir itself month, Scrivens is a breast able through Amazon. cancer survivor, and will probably com and Kobo.com. married to a Canadian The memoir take me soldier who was changed a lot in its another year deployed to Afghanistan conception from the in 2008. The cancer or two. time Scrivens entered diagnosis came just a the project to when Zuri Scrivens few years after the milshe completed her itary deployment. year. It was that combined She said she was excited by the story that she wanted to put down writers who mentored the students. on paper. Scrivens was accepted “To be honest, I was a little star into SFU’s The Writers Studio, a struck,” Scrivens said of learning one year program mentored by sev- she would be working with eral award-winning B.C. novelists, writers like Wade Compton, short story writers, and non-fiction Hiromi Goto, and JJ Lee. scribes. It was a shame the proWhile she has been writing for a gram was only a year, long time, she needed a confidence because she picked up a boost to start thinking about showwealth of knowledge, ing her work to others or getting Scrivens said. published, she said. Scrivens spent a

good portion of the last year working on her memoir, but the program allowed her to dip her toes in several forms of writing. She definitely wants to write more fiction in the future, Scrivens said, noting her favoured genres are mystery and science fiction. For now, she still has a lot of work to do on the memoir. “I think the memoir itself will probably take me another year or two,” Scrivens said. “I’m a busy mom of a five-year-old.” She’ll have help from her fellow graduates. “We’ve formed such a

close group,” Scrivens said. They have already set up some dates to meet and help one another with their work. “There’s nothing like being with a group of like-minded authors to bounce your work off of,” she said.

Zuri Scrivens

Municipal Retirees Meeting The quarterly meeting is 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. on Nov. 24 at the Douglas Recreation Centre. The speaker is Brett Creed on the top eight risks every senior should know about and financial pitfalls. Guests welcome. Refreshments. Continues on page 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 news@langleyadvance.com, with “What’s On” in the subject line.

Zuri Scrivens held her child’s hand at the Langley Relay for Life in June this year. Scrivens was a keynote speaker at the annual fundraising event.

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LangleyFaces&Places THURSDAY, November 19, 2015 | Page A14

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 news@langleyadvance.com. Please include a brief description, including everyone’s first and last name. Put “Faces & Places” in the subject line of your email.

Five generations:

Trudy DeVries (on left) had photos taken in Langley of five generations of her family. Her mother Femmy Vandenberg (seated) is 89 and lives in Langley Lodge. She’s lived in Langley City more than 30 years. Trudy is a great-grand-mother at 62 and has lived in Langley for many years also. Her daughter SherriLynn Kaiser (right) is 42 and lives in Sicamous. Granddaughter Brittny Kaiser (top) is 22 and lives in Vancouver with her little girl, Paisley-Mae Osayande, who was born in Vancouver on Sept. 30.

OUTDOOR EDUCATION

Yurt schooling

The Langley Forest School needs funds to pay for the new classroom in the trees.

Troy Landreville/Langley Advance

More online search ‘Veterans’

RONDA PAYNE

Paying tribute:

news@langleyadvance.com

Williams Park is sporting a new hut, known as a yurt, for Langley Forest School. The forest school is an alternative to classroom learning and encourages kids to reconnect with the environment. The pilot began in September 2014 and interest is growing. In a climate like Langley’s, not every day is ideal for outdoor learning as noted by the school’s director of funding, Becky Steward. “It can be dangerous for them to be out in a forest [on a high wind day],” Steward said. “This gives somewhere for the classroom to be and somewhere to put their things.” The school is hoping to raise $10,000 to cover costs of the now complete yurt. Those interested can contribute through www. indiegogo.com/projects/langley-forest-schoolhelp-us-grow-2-0#/.

Heather Colpitts/Langley Advance

> More: langleyadvance,com, search ‘yurt’

Matthew Claxton/Langley Advance

Home away from Home Independent Assisted Living and Respite Care

Harrison Pointe • Good Fun • Great Food

A Better Way of Life..... We invite you to book a personal tour today, view the suites and enjoy a chef created complimentary lunch.

The Harrison

Harrison Pointe

Experience

21616 – 52nd Avenue, 604.530.1101 www.harrisonpointe.ca

Thousands came out on Remembrance Day to thank soldiers – alive and lost, past and present – for their service at the Langley City, Aldergrove, and Fort Langley cenotaphs.

Harrison Landing

20899 Douglas Cres. 604.530.7075 www.harrisonlanding.com

3 Belles Photography

Eagles fly:

Langley Eagles were unbeatable at the 10-team Kamloops Minor Hockey Association (KMHA) Atom ‘A’ tournament, Nov. 6 to 8.


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 19, 2015 A15

WE RAISED A MILLION!

Thank You!

for supporting the 26th Annual Fraser Valley Wine Festival A Spectacular Evening! Enjoying a Celebration of Wine and Food attendees were treated to an impressive selection of over 200 wines from around the world together with an assortment of the most delicious food presented by 12 of Langley’s best restaurants.

S

d l o

O

ut

-

2

0

15

The Rotary Club of Langley Central wishes to extend a sincere “Thank You” to the Attendees, Wine Merchants, Agents, Distributors, Restaurants, our Corporate Sponsors, and Community Supporters for their generous contribution to the outstanding success of the 26th Annual Fraser Valley Wine Festival. This event raised over $75,000 (net proceeds) benefitting “Langley Children in Need”. Because of your wonderful support over the past 26 years we were able to meet our goal of “ONE MILLION DOLLARS”!

See you at the 27th Annual Fraser Valley Wine Festival Saturday, November 5th 2016 www.fvwf.ca

Sponsors: Diamond Sponsor

Gold Sponsors

HALL

Friends of the Fraser Valley Wine Festival The Rotary Club of Langley Central wishes to sincerely thank the following community supporters for their significant participation. Wayne Leach & Associates, Linden Sales, Kettner Creative, BDO Canada LLP, Bentall Kennedy, Bayfield Mortgage Professionals, Cascade Capital Machine Sales, Bert Monsma Canadian Western Bank, David Reznick Chartered Accountant, Magellan Law, Mike Elliott The Bridge Group, Grant Thornton LLP, TD Waterhouse, Flowers & Company Langley, Milner Valley Cheese, Expedia CruiseShipCenters Downtown Langley, Cadtan Managment, Nepresso, Starbucks, The Bay Langley - Dior Makeup Booth, Jorge Batista Financial Planner with Envision Financial, John Morgan Insurance Broker-Envision Financial, B&W Insurance, Mark Winter Universal Supply, Gould’s Water Technologies, ContainerWorld, Michauds Salon Spa & Wellness Centre, Chaberton Wine Shop, Dang Good Photo Booths, Langley Rotaract Club, Langley Fermenters Wine Club, Concord Pacific Security, Steve Kidd - Webmaster, A1 Designated Drivers, Bayfield Mortgage Professionals Ltd., Xylem Inc., Incisive Endeavours, Norlang Automative Ltd. Langley Rotary Clubs Charitable Foundation Event, managed by Rotary Club of Langley Central - GST# 842567133 RT0001


LangleyAdvance

A16 Thursday, November 19, 2015

JOEL

SHARON

TYLER

THE SCHACTERTEAM TEAM THE SCHACTER

Scott Moe, PREC

Gary Hooge, PREC

Reid Hooge

Al Bainbridge

Will Rempel

Langley’s Consistent

TREELAND REALTY

Caileigh Anderson

Keith Setter

Lina Mincova

Michelle Tomey

Karey Ireland

Kathryn Croutch

0

D L O S

,00

0

,90

79

D L O S

CALL STEVE KLASSEN AT 604-534-3008

DAVE ROBLES PREC 604-533-3491

PENTHOUSE AT STATION 54!

5 BED, 4 BATH PLUS DEN IN WYNDSTAR

3 BED, 3 BATH IN INDIGO

This bright 1 bedroom & den with 2 bathrooms is located on the top floor of this 4 storey building. Built in 2004 this condo has beautiful finishings throughout and has been kept in immaculate condition. Beautiful k itchen with island and open to dining and family room. Balcony off the family room. Huge master bedroom suite with his & her closets and ensuite. Den currently being used as baby’s room. This home will not disappoint! Stay close to it all, walking distance to grocery, bank, pharmacy, city hall, library, restaurants & shopping! Fantastic price, for a fantastic home. Don’t miss out on this one. Visit DaveRobles.ca

,90

69

D L O S

Wyndstar! This 2,800 sq ft, 5 bed, 4 bath plus den home is sure to impress. Entertain in your new kitchen with white shaker cabinets, granite countertop & sit up island, w/ gas stove, tiled backsplash, & stainless steel appliances too! Open layout w/ laminate floors, beautiful crown moulding, built in cabinets in the family room, & cozy gas f/p. Main floor also has laundry, updated powder room & separate den. 3 large bedrooms up, master easily will fit a king bed, ensuite w/ separate tub & shower. Finished basement w/ 2 additional bedrooms, bath & rec room. Entertain all summer long on your new Trex deck & soak up the sun in your west exposure backyard, sprinklers too. Furnace & hw tank replaced in ‘13. This home is move in ready! Visit DaveRobles.ca

DAVE ROBLES PREC 604-533-3491

D L O S

Indigo End Unit, Double car garage, 3 bedrooms up! This spacious 1586 sq ft home at indigo is move in ready. Let your guests arrive from the street through your fenced yard and up the porch. Enjoy the open floor plan living with large great room perfect for entertaining with cozy fireplace, laminate floors, kitchen with granite countertops, family room & powder room on the main. Upstairs 3 generous sized bedrooms, 5 pce ensuite! Double sinks, separate shower & tub. Large walk in closet in the Master and laundry room on upper floor. Unfinished area at the back of the double garage is perfect for third car, boat or motorcycle! This is in a fantastic location, walking distance to everything you could need. Don’t miss out on this one. Visit DaveRobles.ca

Gary Becker

Tony Pontaletta

Todd Mesher

Bob and Jo-Anne Maynes

Melissa • Jessica • Anne The Wilson Team

Jeremy

Kevin Horn

Rosa-Anna DeMichina

Deanna Horn

Mortgage Consultant

Dale C. Frey

Shelly Lederer

Tamara Baltic

Bob Bailey

Vince Johnson & Carol Little

Garth Olson

Zach Silverman Mortgage Consultant

Steve Harder

Darren Neuhaus

Rhonda Wolfram

Ian Hutchinson

Mercia McKitrick

Joel Garisto, PREC

DAVE ROBLES PREC 604-533-3491

Casey Zandbergen

Matt Philipchalk

Kim Phillips

101 – 6337 – 198th St., Langley www.remax-treeland.com Toll free 1-888-707-3577

CALL STEVE KLASSEN AT 604-534-3008

$1 Clint Mascarenhas PREC

$7

D L O S

DAVE ROBLES PREC 604-533-3491 Tony Zandbergen PREC

Taylor Lodge

Winchester Estates in Murrayville! Basically brand new without the GST. Over 1,300 sq ft finished in this 3 bedroom, 3 bathroom home. Built by ParkLane homes in 2014, this open floor plan with 9’ ceilings has all the modern comforts including shaker kitchen cabinets, engineered stone countertops, stainless steel appliances, & laminate floors. Main floor with spacious living room, separate dining area, 2 piece powder room, and a deck off the kitchen. Beautifully landscaped & quiet complex, yet still close to everything. Huge tandem garage with so much additional storage area. Don’t miss out on this one. Visit DaveRobles.ca

0

Bridget Dunbar

Brad Richert

Gorgeous, updated two-storey home located on quiet, tree lined street in upper Murrayville. Main floor features open foyer w/ den, gas f/p & crown moldings in lvg & dining rms, stylish kitchen w/ granite ctrs, open eating area & family rm, bonus games/bdrm & completely reno’d 3 pc bath. Upstairs are 3 lrg bdrms, 4pc ensuite & main bthrms. The beautifully landscaped 7646 sq ft lot has new fencing & deck, hot tub & shed. Great location, call today!

,90

Pam Stadnik

Mike Buchanan

Great basement entry home in the Uplands area of Langley! The main floor has 3 bedrms, large living room, and dining room & kitchen that open to the spacious deck and private, fully fenced backyard. Downstairs has a one bedrm legal suite with sep.entrance & large covered patio. Oversize single garage, RV parking & access to the backyard (possible future shop). Ideal location within easy walk to schools, George Preston arena, dog park & bike trails. Don’t miss out, call today!

39

Toni Kelly

Brian Horn

3BED, 3BATH T/H IN WINCHESTER ESTATES

0

Rob Blair

Pamela Omelaniec

FABULOUS MURRAYVILLE HOME

$6

Tammy Evans

Sachin Jhanghu

UPLANDS FAMILY HOME ,90

Dave Robles, PREC

Ray Bernier

Bill Sandhu

79

Nancy Pinchin

Lisa Yasuda

Mortgage Consultant

$5

Jim Hughston

Paula Hangasmaa

#

Kim Smith

0

Steve Klassen, PREC

Alistair Young, PREC

#1 Real Estate Office*

*Based on 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013 ... and again in 2014. MLS sales statistics both in units sold and dollar volume.

604-533-3491

Doug & Krista Gilbert

Kathleen Christensen

0

Vince Pontaletta

Peter Zimmerman

49

Jo Ann Gordon

Bob Kalo

,90

Mike Wilson

Scott Glover

$3

Reece Falk

Clare Player

79

Jason Howlett

$3

Liz Crawford

Thursday, November 19, 2015 A17

Cody Lew

Ryan MacDonald

Hank & Sandee Elash

Heather Forman

Hollie de Boer

Laura DeNobriga

Bryan Coombes

Matthew Cartwright

Rosemary Papp

Leslie Coutts

Karen Bridge


LangleyAdvance

A16 Thursday, November 19, 2015

JOEL

SHARON

TYLER

THE SCHACTERTEAM TEAM THE SCHACTER

Scott Moe, PREC

Gary Hooge, PREC

Reid Hooge

Al Bainbridge

Will Rempel

Langley’s Consistent

TREELAND REALTY

Caileigh Anderson

Keith Setter

Lina Mincova

Michelle Tomey

Karey Ireland

Kathryn Croutch

0

D L O S

,00

0

,90

79

D L O S

CALL STEVE KLASSEN AT 604-534-3008

DAVE ROBLES PREC 604-533-3491

PENTHOUSE AT STATION 54!

5 BED, 4 BATH PLUS DEN IN WYNDSTAR

3 BED, 3 BATH IN INDIGO

This bright 1 bedroom & den with 2 bathrooms is located on the top floor of this 4 storey building. Built in 2004 this condo has beautiful finishings throughout and has been kept in immaculate condition. Beautiful k itchen with island and open to dining and family room. Balcony off the family room. Huge master bedroom suite with his & her closets and ensuite. Den currently being used as baby’s room. This home will not disappoint! Stay close to it all, walking distance to grocery, bank, pharmacy, city hall, library, restaurants & shopping! Fantastic price, for a fantastic home. Don’t miss out on this one. Visit DaveRobles.ca

,90

69

D L O S

Wyndstar! This 2,800 sq ft, 5 bed, 4 bath plus den home is sure to impress. Entertain in your new kitchen with white shaker cabinets, granite countertop & sit up island, w/ gas stove, tiled backsplash, & stainless steel appliances too! Open layout w/ laminate floors, beautiful crown moulding, built in cabinets in the family room, & cozy gas f/p. Main floor also has laundry, updated powder room & separate den. 3 large bedrooms up, master easily will fit a king bed, ensuite w/ separate tub & shower. Finished basement w/ 2 additional bedrooms, bath & rec room. Entertain all summer long on your new Trex deck & soak up the sun in your west exposure backyard, sprinklers too. Furnace & hw tank replaced in ‘13. This home is move in ready! Visit DaveRobles.ca

DAVE ROBLES PREC 604-533-3491

D L O S

Indigo End Unit, Double car garage, 3 bedrooms up! This spacious 1586 sq ft home at indigo is move in ready. Let your guests arrive from the street through your fenced yard and up the porch. Enjoy the open floor plan living with large great room perfect for entertaining with cozy fireplace, laminate floors, kitchen with granite countertops, family room & powder room on the main. Upstairs 3 generous sized bedrooms, 5 pce ensuite! Double sinks, separate shower & tub. Large walk in closet in the Master and laundry room on upper floor. Unfinished area at the back of the double garage is perfect for third car, boat or motorcycle! This is in a fantastic location, walking distance to everything you could need. Don’t miss out on this one. Visit DaveRobles.ca

Gary Becker

Tony Pontaletta

Todd Mesher

Bob and Jo-Anne Maynes

Melissa • Jessica • Anne The Wilson Team

Jeremy

Kevin Horn

Rosa-Anna DeMichina

Deanna Horn

Mortgage Consultant

Dale C. Frey

Shelly Lederer

Tamara Baltic

Bob Bailey

Vince Johnson & Carol Little

Garth Olson

Zach Silverman Mortgage Consultant

Steve Harder

Darren Neuhaus

Rhonda Wolfram

Ian Hutchinson

Mercia McKitrick

Joel Garisto, PREC

DAVE ROBLES PREC 604-533-3491

Casey Zandbergen

Matt Philipchalk

Kim Phillips

101 – 6337 – 198th St., Langley www.remax-treeland.com Toll free 1-888-707-3577

CALL STEVE KLASSEN AT 604-534-3008

$1 Clint Mascarenhas PREC

$7

D L O S

DAVE ROBLES PREC 604-533-3491 Tony Zandbergen PREC

Taylor Lodge

Winchester Estates in Murrayville! Basically brand new without the GST. Over 1,300 sq ft finished in this 3 bedroom, 3 bathroom home. Built by ParkLane homes in 2014, this open floor plan with 9’ ceilings has all the modern comforts including shaker kitchen cabinets, engineered stone countertops, stainless steel appliances, & laminate floors. Main floor with spacious living room, separate dining area, 2 piece powder room, and a deck off the kitchen. Beautifully landscaped & quiet complex, yet still close to everything. Huge tandem garage with so much additional storage area. Don’t miss out on this one. Visit DaveRobles.ca

0

Bridget Dunbar

Brad Richert

Gorgeous, updated two-storey home located on quiet, tree lined street in upper Murrayville. Main floor features open foyer w/ den, gas f/p & crown moldings in lvg & dining rms, stylish kitchen w/ granite ctrs, open eating area & family rm, bonus games/bdrm & completely reno’d 3 pc bath. Upstairs are 3 lrg bdrms, 4pc ensuite & main bthrms. The beautifully landscaped 7646 sq ft lot has new fencing & deck, hot tub & shed. Great location, call today!

,90

Pam Stadnik

Mike Buchanan

Great basement entry home in the Uplands area of Langley! The main floor has 3 bedrms, large living room, and dining room & kitchen that open to the spacious deck and private, fully fenced backyard. Downstairs has a one bedrm legal suite with sep.entrance & large covered patio. Oversize single garage, RV parking & access to the backyard (possible future shop). Ideal location within easy walk to schools, George Preston arena, dog park & bike trails. Don’t miss out, call today!

39

Toni Kelly

Brian Horn

3BED, 3BATH T/H IN WINCHESTER ESTATES

0

Rob Blair

Pamela Omelaniec

FABULOUS MURRAYVILLE HOME

$6

Tammy Evans

Sachin Jhanghu

UPLANDS FAMILY HOME ,90

Dave Robles, PREC

Ray Bernier

Bill Sandhu

79

Nancy Pinchin

Lisa Yasuda

Mortgage Consultant

$5

Jim Hughston

Paula Hangasmaa

#

Kim Smith

0

Steve Klassen, PREC

Alistair Young, PREC

#1 Real Estate Office*

*Based on 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013 ... and again in 2014. MLS sales statistics both in units sold and dollar volume.

604-533-3491

Doug & Krista Gilbert

Kathleen Christensen

0

Vince Pontaletta

Peter Zimmerman

49

Jo Ann Gordon

Bob Kalo

,90

Mike Wilson

Scott Glover

$3

Reece Falk

Clare Player

79

Jason Howlett

$3

Liz Crawford

Thursday, November 19, 2015 A17

Cody Lew

Ryan MacDonald

Hank & Sandee Elash

Heather Forman

Hollie de Boer

Laura DeNobriga

Bryan Coombes

Matthew Cartwright

Rosemary Papp

Leslie Coutts

Karen Bridge


LangleyAdvance

A18 Thursday, November 19, 2015

THE FASTEST GROWING AUTOMOTIVE on full-line brands,, on 12 month, year over year rolling unit sales BRAND IN CANADA Based

SALES EVENT FEATURING

NO-CHARGE

ASP WARRANTY & PROTECTION PACKAGE (Total Value of $1,200) 2015 NISSAN SENTRA STARTING FROM

TOP SAFETY AND TOP QUALITY ONLY IN 2015 NISSAN SENTRA

CASH DISCOUNT

TOTAL

17,198 - $5,000 = $12,198 X

$

+

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PLUS

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5,500

*

IN CASH DISCOUNTS ON THE MOST POPULAR ALTIMA MODELS

NISSAN OWNERS QUALIFY FOR ADDITIONAL $800 DISCOUNT * ON ALL 2015 ALTIMA’S

It’s worth the drive 604-449-4760

19505 Langley Bypass, Surrey | jonker.com Monday-Thursday 9am - 8pm Friday & Sunday 9am - 6pm • Sunday Closed Offers available from November 3-30, 2015. 2015 Sentra 1.8 S M6 (C4LG55 AA00). $5,000 NCI non-stackable cash discount, includes $350 dealer participation in advertised amount. Discount is deducted before taxes. *Standard rate finance cash discount of $5,500 is applicable only to customers financing the 2015 Altima 2.5 SL (T4LG15 AAAOO)/Altima 2.5 SL (T4TG15 NV00)/ Altima 3.5 SL (T4SG15 NV00) through NCF at standard rates. Not applicable to lease offers. The offer cannot be combined with any other offer. Dealers may set their own prices. An order or dealer trade may be required. Models shown $25,998/$35,848 selling price for a new 2015 Sentra 1.8 SL (C4TG15 AA00)/2015 Altima 3.5 SL (T4SG15 NV00). See your dealer or visit Nissan.ca/Loyalty. *±≠Freight and PDE charges ($1,600/$1,700) air-conditioning levy ($100) where applicable, applicable fees (all which may vary by region), manufacturer’s rebate and dealer participation where applicable are included. License, registration, insurance and applicable taxes are extra. Lease offers are available on approved credit through Nissan Canada Finance for a limited time, may change without notice and cannot be combined with any other offers except stackable trading dollars. Vehicles and accessories are for illustration purposes only. *The Nissan Loyalty Offer (“Offer”) is available only to eligible customers who (as of July 1, 2015) lease/leased, finance/financed or own/owned a 2009 or newer Nissan brand vehicle (an “Existing Vehicle”). Eligibility for the Offer will be determined by Nissan Canada Inc. (“NCI”) in its sole discretion. Proof of current or previous ownership/lease/finance contract will be required. Offer is not transferrable or assignable, except to a co-owner/co-lessee of the Existing Vehicle who resides within the same household as the intended recipient of the Offer. If the eligible customer elects to lease or finance a new and previously unregistered model year 2015 and 2016 Nissan brand vehicle (excluding NV, Fleet and daily rentals) (an “Eligible New Vehicle”) through NCI and Nissan Canada Financial Services Inc. (collectively “NCF”), then he/she will receive a specified amount of stackable loyalty dollars (“Loyalty Dollars”), as follows: (i) Micra/Versa/Sentra ($500); (ii) Juke/Rogue ($600). No-Charge ASP Warranty & Protection Package (Total Value of $1,200). See in-store for details.

jonkernissan.com


LangleyAdvance

Christmas FUN

Nov. 22 and 29

Urban Safari Rescue Society Professional pet photos with Santa raise funds for the wildlife shelter at 1395 176th St. Book times 1 to 4 p.m. on Nov. 22 or 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Nov. 29. By donation (minimum $15) for a digital copy of the best photo and a 5x7 print. www.urbansafari.ca or 604-531-1100.

Nov. 21

Christmas Bazaar at Jackman Manor, 27277 28th Ave., is 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on both days. Stop by for a silent auction, vendors, raffles, white elephant, baked goods, a hot lunch, and more.

Nov. 28

Kwantlen Christmas Craft Market is 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Landing Plaza, 23285 Billy Brown Rd. The annual market features local First Nations art and gift selections, crafts, chili, and bannock by lelem Arts and Cultural Cafe. Christmas Craft Fair at Chartwell Langley Gardens, 8888 202nd St., runs 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. with a selection of gifts, baking and refreshments. Bring a new, unwrapped gift/toy for the Langley Christmas Bureau. Warm

Nov. 21 and 22

Bloom Holiday Market runs 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Fort Langley Community Hall. Handmade gifts from 27 artisans, art, jewelry, fashion, baby items, and holiday treats on offer. Admission: $2 (kids 12 and younger free) and benefitting the Langley Animal Protection Society (LAPS).

What’s

On …continued from page A13

Nov. 25

Family Dinner: The Aldergrove Family Place holds its dinner from 6 to 8 p.m. at a cost of $2 for adults, $1 per child, beside Shortreed Elementary. Registration is required at 604-856-1664.

Nov. 28

Pancake Breakfast: Aldergrove Family Place holds a free pancake breakfast every week from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. beside Shortreed Elementary. Registration is required at 604-856-1664.

Thursday, N ovember 19, 2015 A19

apple cider and treats available by donation. Craft Fair at Langley Seniors Village, 20363 65th Ave., is 1 to 4 p.m. Free admission with non-perishable donation for Langley Food Bank. Pick up everything from cards to quilts. Raffle ticket proceeds to Gateway of Hope. Christmas Market St. Herman of Alaska Orthodox Church, 7221 198B St., has a fair 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Nov. 28. Wares from artisans, fresh greenery for decorating, baking, door prizes, music, sewing, silent auction, cider, and hot chocolate on offer.

November 20-22 ABBOTSFORD TRADEX

Nov. 30

Fort Langley Christmas Market is 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Nov. 29 at the Fort Langley Community Hall. Admission is by donation, which goes to the Langley Christmas Bureau. Find new and gently used items, 30 vendors at the third annual market. > More: langleyadvance.com, search ‘fun’

f Hundreds of exhibits f Hard to find gift items f Unique gifts by local artisans f Gourmet foods & Holiday menu ideas f Live Christmas music f Festival of decorated Christmas Trees f Glass blowing demos f Fresh floral décor for your home

Myths & realities:

Do you really know what your kids are up to? ▾ MYTH: Once kids join a gang there’s no hope for them: Reality: Gang members in B.C. come from every socio-economic background and all ethnicities. While racial, ethnic, and gender composition can vary by locality or type of gang, gangs are often as diverse as our communities and many do not restrict who joins as long as they can make money for the gang.

SAVE $$$! Buy your tickets on-line at westcoastchristmasshow.com

Online tickets: Adults $5 – Seniors $4 – Youth/Child 16 & under – FREE

Giving warms the heart. Donating a coat can warm two at a time.

Dec. 10

Used book sale: Parkside Elementary, 3300 270th St., has a book sale 1:30 to 5 p.m. in the gym. Donations being accepted. Info: Arlene at arlenecraig@hotmail.com.

Libraries

Aldergrove Library 26770 29th Ave. 604-856-6415 Brookswood Library 20045 40th Ave. 604-534-7055 City of Langley Library 20399 Douglas Cres. 604-5142855 Fort Langley Library 9167 Glover Rd. 604-888-0722 Muriel Arnason Library #130 20338 65th Ave. 604532-3590 Murrayville Library 22071 48th Ave. 604-533-0339 Walnut Grove Library 8889 Walnut Grove Dr. 604-882-0410.

EU ▸ CFS

-BC

Gangs irls, and Youth, G gement blic Enga Report: mmunity 2015 Co

n and Pu Preventio

MBIA H COLU IT - BRITIS ca ENT UN cfs eu. bc. FORCEM ECIAL EN xY RCES SP T FO D F COMBINE FOLLOW

What’s On listings are free. To be considered for publication, items must be submitted at least 10 days ahead to: LangleyAdvance.com/ add-event or email news@langleyadvance.com, with “What’s On” included in the subject line.

Read more by downloading your copy of the CFSEU-BC Community Report at www.cfseu.bc.ca and on your Black Press website at: bc-anti-gang.com

US ON

COMBINED FORCES SPECIAL ENFORCEMENT UNIT - BRITISH COLUMBIA

ARS! E Y 20 ING T A R CELEB Black Press is collecting coats for kids in support of the Greater Vancouver Home Builder’s Associations’ 20th Annual Coats for Kids Campaign to be held Nov 13 - Dec 2. Last year 1000’s of coats were collected by GVHBA members for distribution by the Lower Mainland Christmas Bureau and and the Surrey Christmas Bureau. (Scarves, gloves, toques and blankets also accepted.)

Bring in your items to the

Langley Advance #112 - 6375 202 Street, Langley


LangleyAdvance

A20 Thursday, November 19, 2015

Langley’s

EUROPEAN CHRISTMAS STORE

Beautiful Nernberger Festive Chests Wall, Table & Mantel Decor Candle Pyramids Large Variety of Traditional German Chocolates, Stollen, Marzipan & Gingerbread Cookies

#105-22575 Fraser Hwy., Langley www.doriseuropeandeli.com • 604-514-7724

Gardening in Langley

s’ Dori

Rain barrels make great gift ideas

ANNE MARRISON

G

ardeners who are mourning dead trees and shrubs and dehydrated plants might love any Christmas gift that could help them through a similar dry

spell next year. Few people say “Oh how beautiful!” about presents that make watering easier – but these gifts can be met with gratitude for years to come. The heritage-type wooden rain barrels are nice-looking and last a while if treated with respect. But they tend to leak when liquid runs low. Sometimes wooden half barrels can be found with plastic liners, but these are better at creating container ponds than for storing water. More workable choices are sturdy

Area %OFF -70 50 Rug Clearance! % OFF ALL INSTOCK AREA RUGS

20

CUSTOM AREA RUGS

plastic barrels that are crafted to look like heritage ones. These have useful variations like flat backs (to fit against a wall), links for adding extra barrels, screening and water taps and spigots for attaching hoses. Stands are available for them. These give water barrels enough elevation for filling watering cans. Not everyone wants to give up beautiful wall-side plantings for rows of barrels. But it is possible to buy connectors so that downspout water is carried to wherever the barrels have been placed. From these, hoses can be attached. People who have been struggling with vinyl hoses that kink and resist being straight-

ened after being coiled for winter storage, might be glad of a chance to try a rubber hose instead. These are heavier, but much more co-operative. Those of us who still have sore backs after a summer spent lugging buckets of grey water to thirsty plants might be quick to see the value of a small submersible pump. Like the other watering gifts, it’s a utilitarian present. But these pumps are so valuable because they can be plunged into a water-filled bath or washing machine and connected to a hose. > More: langleyadvance. com, search ‘Marrison’

Anne Marrison is happy to answer gardening questions. Send them to amarrison@shaw.ca

PORT KELLS

BULBS

25% off

NURSERIES Christmas at

Sticker Sale!

Port Kells Nurseries

OPEN HOUSE Sat. Nov. 21, 2015 9 AM - 5 PM

Visits with Santa are free of charge but Santa is accepting donations and non-perishable food items for the Salvation Army’s Gateway of Hope in Langley.

Receive 30-50% off Gift Store & Fairy Garden items RED STICKER

GREEN STICKER

30% Off 50% Off Don’t miss out!

Santa Will Be Making An Appearance On: Nov. 21, 28, 29, Dec. 5, 6, 12 13, 19, 20 12 PM - 4 PM Bring Your Own Camera Open Everyday 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.

18730 88 Ave. 604-882-1344 www.portkellsnurseries.com

Dance Bands BANDS PLAY 8-12 SATURDAYS 5-9 SUNDAYS

Effective Dates Nov 1st - 30th

November: 21-22 Cheek to Cheek 28 Replay STaRTinG in DECEMBER BanDS OnLy On SUnDay fROM 5-9

December: 6 Long Run 13 Nickel River

Regular Lounge Events Monday:

• Dance Lessons from 7 to 9

Tuesday:

• Meat Draw from 5 to 7 Euchre at 7

Wednesday:

• Karaoke from 7 to 11

Thursday:

• Pool Tournament at 7

Saturday:

• Meat Draw from 2 to 5 STARTING DEC. 5: Every Sat: Karaoke from 8 to 12

WE HAVE TURF! Prices in effect: November 1- 30, 2015

UPCOMING SPECIAL EVENTS EARLY BIRD CAMPAIGN IS UNDERWAY STOP BY AND PAY YOUR 2016 MEMBERSHIP NOVEMBER 20

Branch Smorgasbord in the Hall at 5:30pm Menu: Roast Pork, Meatballs in Gravy, Potatoes, Veggies, Salads and all the trimmings

NOVEMBER 22

Pat Brady Memorial Pool Tournament in the Lounge

NOVEMBER 28

BRanCH aUCTiOn in THE LOUnGE aT 1:00PM • nEW & nEW TO yOU!!!

NOVEMBER 29 GREy CUP PaRTy food, Prizes, fun!!!!! nO BanD

MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME

ALDERGROVE

Branch #265 Lounge: 604-856-5423 • Office: 604-856-8814

www.aldergrovelegion.ca 26607 Fraser Hwy., Aldergrove

GUESTS WELCOME


ARTS

LangleyAdvance MUSIC

Thursday, November 19, 2015 A21

School celebrates music week Chamber music to mark the end of a national event and lead up to renowned Tenor’s performance.

Described as delivering a full range of of pieces including Canadian Abigail emotions, the duo will move Richardson’s Crossings. from Schumann’s romantic Mercer said, “Abigail’s piece compositions to modern theathas a really wonderful range rical songs by Randy Newman of style, and one of the most and a wide range of musical exciting endings in the reperground in between. toire.” Bergmann said, “The epic It’s a fitting tribute to connarrative song cycle takes clude the week designed to Langley Community Music School audiences on an emotional and showcase Canadian music, (LCMS) offers two sets of performances engaging journey. The pairing composers, and performers. in the latter half of November. The of Shumann with Newman “It is a great treat to feature Butterfield first a celebration of Canadian balances the depth and breath such high calibre intercomposers to wrap up the end of this theatrical musical style. preters of Canadian of Canada Music Week and We are really looking forward to welmusic,” said Bergmann. “It will the second a concert featurcoming the Butterfield-Hagen duo.” be a wonderful and engaging ing Canadian tenor Benjamin Butterfield has been celebrated for performance.” Butterfield. his talent around the world having perPrior to the concert with Sunday Nov. 22 – the last day formed in North America, Europe, the Mercer and Chung, LCMS of the national music week – Middle East, and Asia. will host a free all-Canadian the Cafe Classico concert will Hagen has been described as an Saturday afternoon concert at begin with a discussion about expressive piano player with passion 2:00 p.m. on Nov. 21. music with the performers and Students of all ages and levels and imagination. She often incorporates Elizabeth Bergmann, the artistic Chung photography, dance, and the spoken will perform with some faculty director of the LCMS at 2:30 word into her performances. members. p.m. with the concert at 3:30 p.m. Tickets for concerts are available Saturday Nov. 28 will see tenor Cellist Rachel Mercer and pianist Benjamin Butterfield perform accompan- through the box office at 604-534-2848. Jeanie Chung will perform a variety The Rose Gellert Hall is at 4899 207 St. ied by pianist Sarah Hagen at 7:30 pm.

VOICES

DATE: Thursday, December 3, 2015 TIME: 6:30-8:30 pm VENUE: Sandman Signature Langley Hotel 8828 201 Street, Langley – Willoughby Room COST: Admission is free, but donations gratefully accepted to The Arthritis Society.

To register please call 604.714.5550 or toll-free 1.866.414.7766

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Magic of Christmas

December 5 6:00PM

40th Ave., Saturday Nov. 28 at 3 p.m. at United Churches of Langley at 21562 Old Yale Rd., and Sunday Nov. 29 at 3 p.m. at St. Dunstan’s Anglican Church at 3025 264th St. Contact Victor Kirkman at 604530-2750 for tickets or visit langley chorus.org. Tickets are $15, $10 for students, and free for under 13.

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The Langley Community Chorus is holding three winter concerts.

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Choirs ready to delight Opus One Women’s Choir joins the Langley Concert Band on Saturday Nov. 28 at 7:30 p.m. for Welcome Yule at the Langley Immanuel Christian Reformed Church at 21713 50th Ave. Tickets are $15 at the door. Those 18 and under are free. Now in its 23rd year of performance, the Langley Community Chorus presents their concert series Wintersong – a Celebration of the Season with songs from various traditions. Concerts will be held on Saturday Nov. 21 at 3 p.m. at Langley Mennonite Fellowship at 20997

RHEUMATOID

Contest Rules:

To enter colour the picture with crayons or pencil crayons. Drop the picture & the entry form to one of the locations listed below, before 4pm on Dec. 4. Open to children up to the age of 12. Two winners will be selected to win a Colouring Prize Package. Contest sponsors & immediate family are not eligible.

1

Douglas Recreation Centre: 20550 Douglas Crescent

2

Timms Community Centre: 20702 Eastleigh Crescent

Name: Age:

Phone:

3

Langley Advance: #112 - 6375 - 202nd Street


LangleyAdvance

A22 Thursday, November 19, 2015

Foodies don’t have to be so serious or pretentious Cooking in Langley

O

ne of the aspects of the food and wine industry, that I have realized through the years as a chef, is that people can be so serious. Yes, I take pride in what I do and I think the role I play in the industry has an impact on people’s lives. But, why am I expected to have a heavy-weighted approach in discussions regarding food and drink? Many of you probably agree that

CHEF DEZ

Township For the week of November 19, 2015

dates to note Monday, November 23 | 7 - 11pm Regular Council Meeting and Public Hearing Meeting Civic Facility Fraser River Presentation Theatre Wednesday, November 25 | 7 - 9pm Youth Advisory Committee Civic Facility Salmon River Committee Room Township of Langley Civic Facility 20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 604.534.3211 | tol.ca

approach? Yes, there are rules in cooking, and many are steadfast. But, I am talking more about the areas where approaches are not as strict and could very easily be bent based on personal preferences and taste. Opinions are like taste buds – everybody has them. I welcome you with open arms to share your food experiences with me. No guard must be erected.

there are numerous people in the food industry, who we may label as foodies, who come across as pompous or event pretentious. This is perhaps why it is presumably expected for others to be the same way. Don’t get me wrong – I believe it is a wonderful thing when someone loves what they do, even to the point where their lives are utterly consumed with related passion, but why must we take such a rigid

2016 - 2020 Five Year Financial Plan

langley events centre

Township of Langley Council would like to hear from citizens and take their views into consideration as they deliberate the 2016 - 2020 Five Year Financial Plan, with emphasis on the 2016 Operating and Capital Budget. Please plan to attend a Budget Open House on one of two dates: Date: Time:

Monday, November 30 1 - 8pm

Date: Time:

Tuesday, December 1 9am - 4pm

Place: Township of Langley Civic Facility, 4th Floor Foyer Location: 20338 - 65 Avenue Further details will be available on the Township’s website at tol.ca/budget from November 30 onwards. Karen Sinclair Deputy Director of Finance ksinclair@tol.ca

Coming Events

Old Yale Road Open House Langley Rivermen BCHL Hockey Fri Sat Thu Fri Sat

Nov 20 Nov 21 Nov 26 Nov 27 Nov 28

7:15pm vs. Penticton Vees 6:00pm vs. Trail Smoke Eaters 7:15pm vs. Pr. George Spruce Kings 7:15pm vs. Merritt Centennials 6:00pm vs. West Kelowna Warriors

TWU Spartans University Sports Basketball (CIS)

Thu Nov 26 vs. U. of Saskatchewan 6:00pm Women’s 8:00pm Men’s

Volleyball (CIS) Fri

Nov 27 vs. Mount Royal University 6:00pm Women’s 8:00pm Men’s Sat Nov 28 vs. Mount Royal University 5:00pm Women’s 7:00pm Men’s

Valley West Hawks BC Major Midget Boys’ Hockey Sat Nov 28 11:00am vs. North Island Silvertips Sun Nov 29 3:30pm vs. North Island Silvertips Vancouver Stealth 2016 Season Tickets on sale

20% discount – Visit StealthLAX.com The Langley Events Centre is located at 7888 - 200 Street For ticket information, contact Langley Events Centre 604.882.8800 • LangleyEventsCentre.com

The Township of Langley invites you to attend an open house to discuss Old Yale Road from 216 Street to the Langley Township municipal boundary just south of Fraser Highway. Information will be presented on the history and current conditions of the road, and a number of potential options for moving forward will be proposed. Please attend and have your say on the future direction of this historic corridor. Date: Time: Place: Location:

> Full column: langleyadvance.com, search ‘Dez’ Chef Dez is a food columnist and culinary instructor in the Fraser Valley. Visit him at www. chefdez.com. Send questions to dez@chefdez.com or to P.O. Box 2674, Abbotsford, B.C. V2T 6R4

www.tol.ca

Page

public open houses TELEVISED

Let us talk, taste, discuss, sip, and share passion for the nurturement that keeps us alive and keeps our lives exciting and fulfilling. Let us eat, drink, and be merry. Until next time... Cheers, Dez.

Thursday, November 26 5 - 8pm Langley Fundamental Elementary School 21789 - 50 Avenue Engineering Division 604.533.6006 enginfo@tol.ca

public notice New Construction Noise Bylaw In Effect

20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 | 604.534.3211

public programs and events Litter and Illegal Dumping: Community Engagement Workshops Join us for an interactive workshop to share your ideas on engaging our community to eliminate litter and illegal dumping. Litter and illegally dumped waste is an eye-sore, it’s harmful to the environment, and it’s expensive to clean up. As part of our new Litter and Illegal Waste Management Strategy, the Township of Langley is developing a marketing campaign to help combat the problem of abandoned waste – and we want your input. Choose from one of two facilitated sessions; each workshop will cover the same content: Date: Time: Place: Location:

Wednesday, November 25 2 - 4pm Langley Events Centre, Meeting Room A 7888 - 200 Street

Date: Time: Place: Location:

Wednesday, November 25 6 - 8pm Aldergrove Rotary Field House 2707 - 268 Street

Please RSVP by calling 604.532.7300. Engineering Division 604.532.7300 opsinfo@tol.ca

public notices 2016 Museum Advisory Group Appointments Volunteering is a great way to get involved, provide input on important issues, and make a positive contribution to our diverse and growing community. The Township is currently seeking volunteers for the Museum Advisory Group at the Langley Centennial Museum. Individuals with backgrounds in arts, culture and history are encouraged to apply. Applicants should submit a letter and brief resume to: Peter Tulumello Cultural Services Manager with the Township of Langley c/o Langley Centennial Museum PO Box 800 9135 King Street Fort Langley, BC V1M 2S2 Or via email: ptulumello@tol.ca

Township of Langley Council has adopted a new noise bylaw which includes significant changes to construction activity times.

Current Committee members are welcome to reapply.

Construction activity and operation of construction equipment is permitted to occur only between the hours of:

The deadline to submit applications is Monday, November 30, 2015.

• Monday to Friday • Saturday

7am to 8pm 9am to 5pm

Noise from construction activity or noise from construction equipment is NOT PERMITTED on Sundays or statutory holidays. Statutory holidays include any and all holidays prescribed by provincial legislation. Contractors are also required to install a construction noise sign before building permits are issued for projects where the construction value exceeds $500,000. For copies of the bylaw, visit tol.ca/noisebylaw. For exemption applications, notification letters, and construction noise sign information, contact: Permit, Licence & Inspection Services Department 604.533.6018

Successful applicants will be notified in December 2015, with terms to start in January, 2016. Peter Tulumello Manager, Cultural Services 604.532.3537

Flooding: Preventative Maintenance You can do your part to reduce flooding risks by clearing nearby curbs and catch basins of leaves and debris, especially during heavy rain. Please do not rake leaves from your property or boulevard onto the street or into open ditches. Instead, collect and compost leaves on site or bag them for future pick-up. Engineering Division 604.532.7300 | opsinfo@tol.ca

Township continued...


LangleyAdvance ARTS IN BRIEF

Thursday, November 19, 2015 A23

The art of living explored 72 Avenue

Langley’s own Taylor Theodore won the third annual Ode to a Farmer poetry contest put on by the BC Association of Farmers’ Markets. RCMP book Not only did on sale Theodore win in The History of the Vancouver, the RCMP Marine Coast & Mountain Services book by region, she also Kenneth John was the grand Haycock is on prize winner for sale by donation the entire contest. (suggested minHer poem, “Ode Paintings, like this by imum of $10) at to a Farmer, From Lisa Nickel, will make up the lelem arts and his Love,” along part of the Bayit show culture cafe and with other winthe gift store at ning poems can be at the Fort Gallery with the Fort Langley found on the asso- Betty Spackman. National Historic ciation’s website Site. at www.bcfarmersmarket.org. All proceeds go to the Single launch Langley Christmas Bureau from the book filled with stories of Local country band Me and Mae is celebrating a brand new heroic, yet ordinary men and women. single “Only Live Once” which features the pop-country vocals >more at langleyadvance.com; of group member Colette Search for ‘Bayit’

Street 208A Str

71A Avenue

W or re l

70 Avenue

lC

t St re e

TWU performs trinity of plays set of story lines that intersect the lives of different people and their questions, and The Trinity Advent Play (also the name of the complete performance) which explores a difficult Christmas for a woman seeking meaning. For tickets and further information visit www.twu. ca/theatre or call 604-5132121, ext. 3872.

ce

nt

parking

PERFORMANCE

In a triple-bill of performances at Trinity Western University (TWU), actors deliver on what the Christmas story means to people today. Running from Nov. 24 to 28 at TWU’s School of the Arts Media + Culture, this series of three short dramas includes: Angels which opens at a SkyTain accident and angel sighting, Theodyssey is a

re s

21 0

Artist Lisa Nickel brings her new painting series Bayit to the Fort Gallery until Dec. 6 with an opening Reception on Saturday, Nov. 21 from 2 to 5 p.m. Alongside Nickel’s work is that of multimedia artist Betty Spackman. Nickel noted bayit is a word used in both Arabic and Hebrew to denote home. Her paintings explore both literal and metaphorical meanings of the word. Spackman’s work has often dealt with issues of home through her own series of assemblage works and collages. The pairing of the work gives a feeling for how living situations are viewed and how individuals respond to others based on their dwelling, lack of dwelling, or homelessness.

Trudeau. The band is looking to continue their success on the country music scene after taking several awards since their debut album in 2014.

210 Street

Prized poet

208 Street

The Fort gallery exhibits a new painting series.

Events Centre Main Entrance LEC

parking

parking

Community Centre Entrance

Jef Gibbons

Three short dramas make up TWU’s The Trinity Advent Play.

Township For the week of November 19, 2015

www.tol.ca

Page

20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 | 604.534.3211

notice of public hearing Proposed Zoning Change NOTICE is hereby given that the Township of Langley Council will meet and hold a Public Hearing. AT THE PUBLIC HEARING all persons who believe their interest in property is affected by the proposed bylaws shall be afforded a reasonable opportunity to be heard or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the bylaws that are the subject of the hearing.

Lot “C” Section 13 Township 8 New Westminster District Plan 22125 Lot 2 Section 13 Township 8 New Westminster District Plan 72586

AGENT:

Vesta Properties Ltd. 101A, 9770 - 196A Street Langley, BC V1M 2X5

LOCATION:

7038, 7064, 7086, 7108, 7144 and 7162 - 210 Street (see map)

LEGAL:

Lot 36 Section 13 Township 8 New Westminster District Plan 57393 Lot 35 Section 13 Township 8 New Westminster District Plan 57393 Lot 33 Section 13 Township 8 New Westminster District Plan 55162 Lot “D” Section 13 Township 8 New Westminster District Plan 22125

72 AVE

72 AVE

CR

US

210 ST

East Gordon Developments Ltd. 101A, 9770 - 196A Street Langley, BC V1M 2X5

Bylaw No. 5166 proposes to amend the Northeast Gordon Estate Neighbourhood Plan by redesignating the site from Suburban Bonus Density 1 to Residential Bonus Density 3. Bylaw No. 5167 proposes to rezone property from Suburban Residential Zone SR-2 to Comprehensive Development Zone CD-90. Development Permits for streamside protection and form and character are being considered in conjunction with these bylaws.

PROPOSAL:

This application will facilitate the development of 95 townhouse units.

BYLAW NOS. 5166 & 5167

BYLAW NOS. 5166 & 5167 APPLICATION NOS. RO100124 / DP100783 / DP100801 OWNER:

PURPOSE:

H

CR

ES

AND TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that a copy of Township of Langley Bylaw Nos. 5166 and 5167; Development Permit Nos. 100783 and 100801; and relevant background material may be inspected between the hours of 8:30am and 4:30pm, Monday through Friday, excluding holidays, from November 13 to 23, both inclusive, at the Community Development Division Development Services counter, 2nd floor, Township of Langley Civic Facility, 20338 - 65 Avenue or online at tol.ca/hearing. Date:

Monday, November 23

Time:

7pm

Place:

Township of Langley Civic Facility

Address:

20338 - 65 Avenue Community Development Division 604.533.6034

After-Hours Emergency Contact 604.543.6700


THE GOOD LIFE

A24 Thursday, November 19, 2015

Everyone has a reason to give

LangleyAdvance

REMEMBRANCE DAY

Veteran reflects on D-Day On Remembrance Day in Langley City, Second World War veteran John Swityk spoke about what the day means to him.

TROY LANDREVILLE tlandreville@langleyadvance.com

A It’s up to each of us Our local hospital needs us and we need it. There is a long list of urgently-needed equipment at Langley Memorial Hospital. Will you support our drive to raise $50,000 this Fall to help give our doctors and nurses the tools they need to care for our growing community?

Please make a healthy donation.

seat was available for Second World War veteran John Swityk, but he chose to stand for much of Langley City’s Remembrance Day ceremonies Nov. 11 at Douglas Park. The slight, softspoken Langley resident served with the Royal Regina Rifles regiment from 1940 to ’46, is a D-Day veteran, and back in February was awarded the French Legion of Honour Medal from Consul General of France JeanChristophe Fleury during a ceremony at the Langley Legion. Before last Wednesday’s ceremony got underway, Swityk told the Advance he has faithfully attended Remembrance Day services since 1946. “After I got out of the army, I never missed,” Swityk said.

Troy Landreville/Langley Advance

D-Day veteran John Swityk chose to stand during much of Langley City’s Remembrance Day ceremony Nov. 11 at Douglas Park. “Armistice Day, well I call it Armistice Day, but Remembrance Day, I never missed it one year yet – never. And I always lay a cross for my regiment.” In July 1941, Swityk

and his regiment went overseas to England. They were among the brave soldiers who waded through the Atlantic Ocean towards Juno Beach in Normandy, France on D-Day, June 6, 1944.

ST OFOF THE BEST BEST THE BEST ADER’S CHOICE 2014 READER’S CHOICE 2014

“It was pretty bad,” Swityk recalled, of that fateful day. “The landing craft that our guns were on, it hit a mine right on the beach just about 20 yards away, and blew the front doors right off and killed a couple of sailors, so we couldn’t get our guns off.” Swityk and his comrades went into the water and pushed ashore. By day’s end, the Canadians on Juno Beach lost 340, saw 574 wounded, with 47 taken prisoner. But of all the divisions that landed on June 6, the Canadians had gained the most ground by sundown. Swityk said he “remembers a lot of things that happened.” “My sergeant got wounded, so I was made a sergeant right in the field and I went through the rest of the war with two anti-tank guns and 15 personnel,” Swityk explained. “I was in charge of the guns and after D-Day, the first day we were supposed to go 11 miles inland but we only made it halfway, and it got dark and we lost too many people.” fter the war, Swityk returned to Vancouver. Three days after he arrived, he found work at the Vancouver Province newspaper’s printing press, in the composing room. “I went to work right away,” Swityk said. Swityk and his wife of 67 years Helen have two sons and a daughter, and have lived in Langley for 21 years.

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Seated beside Swityk at the ceremony was fellow Second World War veteran Kenneth Allenby, 93, an aircraft mechanic who worked on Spitfires during the war. He remained with the Royal Canadian Air Force until 1967 and in civilian life worked for Lafarge Cement as a maintenance inspector. – files from the Government of Canada, Royal Canadian Air Force > More: langleyadvance. com, search ‘Swityk’


THE GOOD LIFE

LangleyAdvance SENIORS CENTRE

New event kicks off season The LSRS combines popular holiday events into one day. HEATHER COLPITTS hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com

Langley Seniors’ Resource Centre is hoping people, pets, and pancakes will help it fundraise. Dec. 6 starts with a pancake breakfast with Santa and Mrs. Claus, followed by a day-long craft sale, and pet photos with the Christmas couple in the afternoon. “It is a fundraiser for the centre,” explained recreational

director Sandy Lucas. Breakfast runs 10 to 11:30 a.m. and includes two very special guests. Santa and Mrs. Claus are there and available for photos by donation. Breakfast costs are $10 for adults and $5 for kids. Purchase tickets at the front desk or call the number below. There are fun activities for kids including cookie decorating and a colouring competition. The couple will also be around from 12:30 to 2 p.m. for photos with pets. Organizers ask that people only bring dogs and cats. Pet photos are first come, first serve and the cost is $10. The craft fair runs from 9

Langley in

history

Looking back through the files of the Langley Advance. Eighty Years Ago November 14, 1935

ˠ Magistrate D.W. Poppy dismissed an action by the school board against Mr. and Mrs. Clive Rogers for failing to send their children to school, on the grounds that the parents were not neglecting their children’s education. ˠ Increase of $22,000 in relief costs threatened to create a serious overdraft in hitherto debt-free Langley municipality. Reeve (mayor) Noel Booth reported there were 285 heads of families with 605 dependents on relief, compared with 165 heads and 350 dependents the year before.

Seventy Years Ago November 15, 1945

ˠ The town planning commission suggested to MP Tom Reid and to council that the local airfield be donated to the municipality for the development of a civic centre. Federal authorities had condemned the strip for flying purposes. ˠ The provincial government offered to pay 20 per cent of the cost of a hospital, if Langley raised 40 per cent by referendum and the Citizens’ Hospitalization Committee raise the final 40 per cent.

Sixty Years Ago

November 17, 1955 ˠ Final draft of a $784,000 school building referendum was prepared by the school board for the December elections. ˠ The official weather bureau station on C. Bodaly’s farm on Allard Crescent reached a low

of 0ºF (-18ºC) before rising temperatures reversed the cold snap that had settled in four days earlier. ˠ Coun. D.W. Poppy announced he would resign his council seat to run for the reeveship, being vacated by George Brooks.

a.m. to 3 p.m. Lucas said there are more than 40 vendors offering such things as jewelry, perogies, baking, vintage crafts, Christmas treasures, kitchen items, knitting/crocheting, sewing, and more. There will be raffles and a silent auction, as well. It’s all at the LSRC building, 20605 51B Ave. For information, call 604-530-3020. Before this busy day, the centre will next host a gospel and blues Christmas dinner with a performance by John Sanders Band. It’s on Dec. 2, offering a traditional turkey buffet dinner and entertainment. Tickets are $35 for members and $45 for non-members.

Thursday, November 19, 2015 A25

Moving to a Senior Environment A Guide to Housing Related Resources Tailored to Seniors

• Housing options

• Financial considerations

• Home adaptations

• Legal considerations

• Meeting healthcare needs

• Selling your current home

Call 778-834-8021 for your free copy! You can count on Rosemary as your SRES® to guide you through the process of buying or selling your home, making the transaction less stressful and more successful. “I’m your SRES®” Rosemary Papp RE/MAX Treeland Realty #101 6337 198 Street, Langley 778-834-8021 www.seniorsrealestateinfo.com

Savings

you’ll smile for

Fifty Years Ago

November 18, 1965 ˠ With the year’s end approaching, Langley City expected a $6,225 surplus – instead of the $5,969 that had been forecast at the start of the year. ˠ Qualification for an invitation to sit at the table of honour at the annual Douglas Day banquet was lowered by three years. People living in Langley since 1892 were to receive the honour this time.

Forty Years Ago

November 13, 1975 ˠ Premier Dave Barrett appeared at Langley Civic Centre to help local NDP candidate Joe Chesney’s campaign for the Dec. 11 provincial election. It was Barrett’s first personal appearance following his snap election call.

Thirty Years Ago

Real Retirement Living! Move in to one of Avalon Gardens’ lovely suites before December 31, 2015 and

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November 13, 1985 ˠ A final settlement to halt Langley travel agent Wayne McCannan’s extradition from Costa Rica to Guatamala was imminent. He had been arrested in Costa Rica at the request of Guatamalan authorities who alleged he’d committed fraud when he placed a stop order on a cheque to a hotel. More Langley History online at www.langleyadvance.com click on ‘Living’

COME & CHOOSE YOUR SUITE TODAY! 22323 - 48TH AVE. LANGLEY, BC • 604-546-3130 e: info@avalon-gardens.com • www.avalon-gardens.com


LangleyAdvance

A26 Thursday, November 19, 2015

THE NEW 2016 INTERIORS ARE HERE! Enjoy Pre-sale Pricing for the Rest of 2015

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CLICK

for sports

WOMEN’S SOCCER

Spartans take national silver

Playing in a record fourth straight CIS final, the Trinity Western University women’s soccer team settled for a silver medal for a second year in a row, after falling to UBC 3-0 Sunday at Thunderbird Stadium.

Following the game, TWU’s Amy Gartke and Stephanie Chin were named tournament all-stars.

More online at

www.langleyadvance.com

LangleySPORTS THURSDAY, November 19, 2015 | Page A27 GYMNASTICS

LGF’s Angel off to Brigham Young in 2016 Angel Zhong has spent half her life training and competing in gymnastics. TROY LANDREVILLE

scholarship to Brigham Young University. She signed her National Letter of Intent Nov. 13 at LGF, and will be attending the Provo, Utah university next fall. To do so, Zhong will be graduating a year early, and when at Brigham Young she’ll be pursuing an education in neuroscience.

tlandreville@langleyadvance.com

G

ymnastics is Angel’s Zhong’s platform to higher education. The 16-year-old Walnut Grove Secondary student and Langley Gymnastics Foundation member has secured a full gymnastics

CRIBBAGE

This week

Milner 19 Willoughby 18 Langley 20

Harmsworth 17 Murrayville 18 Fort Langley 16

First half standings

Willoughby 133 Harmsworth 132 Fort Langley 125

Murrayville 123 Milner 123 Langley 120

www.langleyadvance.com

CROSS COUNTRY

Inglis wins first ever CIS title

“

Trinity Western University’s Sarah Inglis made Spartans history as she won the individual title at the CIS cross country national championships in Guelph, Ont., on Saturday.

At the University of Guelph Arboretum, Inglis finished the six kilometre race in 19:49 and nearly 20 seconds clear of the second place runner.

More online at

www.langleyadvance.com

�

Troy Landreville/Langley Advance

Forward focus: Langley Olympians Swim Club member

Reagen Bedard, 12, competed in the 200m IM during the LOSC short course invitational at Walnut Grove Pool. The ninth annual meet was held Saturday and Sunday.

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Zhong realizes Brigham Young will be a big challenge next year, when she goes up against top NCAA Div. 1 competition as a freshman with the BYU Cougars. “My goals aren’t as big as club gymnastics, right now,â€? Zhong said. “Just to contribute to the team and help them go to NCAA championships.â€? She has spent half her life training and competing in gymnastics. At eight years old, Zhong didn’t know what gymnastics was, but thought she’d give the sport a try. “We saw a gym, we looked in, and we saw what people were doing,â€? she said. Zhong liked what she saw. She often performed cartwheels and flips at home, so gymnastics was a natural fit. Troy Landreville/Langley Advance It quickly became her main Angel Zhong struck a pose at sport. Langley Gymnastics Foundation on “I was doing swimming and soccer, as well, and then I quit Saturday, Nov. 14. those two sports, and also ballet because I liked it [gymnastics] a noted. “She just listens to her coach and never argues. She’s lot more,â€? Zhong said. so easy going and easy to work Then, like now, it’s the challenge of gymnastics that appeals with.â€? Zhong’s hard work paid to Zhong. off at the 2015 “It’s hard, and it Canadian Gymnastics pushes you to your Championships, limits,â€? she said. It’s hard, May 26-31 While a seasoned and it pushes held at the Branchaudgymnast, Zhong is you to your Brière Complex in fairly new to LGF, Gatineau, Que. following her longlimits. time coach Liudmila During the national Angel Zhong Lobaznyuk to event, Zhong took the club this past home a gold on January. floor and silver on Lobaznyuk said Zhong’s vault, while helping Team BC’s goal is to compete in a future National Open team secure the Olympic games. team bronze medal. “She’s very hard working and “I felt pretty proud,â€? Zhong never complains,â€? Lobaznyuk said.

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TROY LANDREVILLE

sports@langleyadvance.com

The Langley Rivermen needed something positive to come out of Sunday afternoon’s game at Weyerhaeuser Arena in Port Alberni. Something did, courtesy of a 6-4 win over the host Alberni Valley Bulldogs. It took a strong game from goaltender

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A28 Thursday, November 19, 2015

SPORTS LangleyAdvance

JUNIOR A HOCKEY

Rivermen look to snap Penticton’s 22-game win streak the Bulldogs would come, as the Rivermen held on for the win. Justin Szeto, Dominic Franco, Justin Fregona, and Ryan Barrow scored singles for the ’Men.

Whether the win over the 9-11-1-1 Bulldogs is a blip on what has been a flat line of a November for the Rivermen or the start of something good will be determined this weekend, when Langley hosts the powerhouse Penticton Vees on Friday, followed by the Trail Smoke Eaters on Saturday. Friday’s game versus the Vees has a 7:15 p.m. start time at the Langley Events Centre, while Saturday’s contest gets underway at 6 p.m. at the LEC. The Vees offer up junior A hockey’s version of being tied to a ravenous grizzly. Since losing their season-opener Sept. 11, the Vees have reeled off an astonishing 22 straight wins. Snapping a twomonth-long unbeaten streak while upending a team with a BCHLbest 22-1 record is sure to instill confidence in a Rivermen club that has just two wins to show for this month. The Vees have the league’s top point-getter in Tyson Jost. With 21 goals and 46 points, the 17-year-old forward is scoring at a two-points-per-game clip. Another Vee to watch out for is 20-year-old Scott Conway, who sits third in BCHL scoring with 41 points. He, too, is averaging two points per game. On top of their high-powered offence, the Vees are also the BCHL’s stingiest defensive team, having allowed the fewest goals (43) in the league, thus far. The night after taking on the Vees, the Rivermen will host the Trail Smoke Eaters, who at 9-13 have had their struggles, and sit tied for last in the BCHL’s Interior Division. The Rivermen, meanwhile are third in the league’s Mainland Division with a 13-11 mark. A hot start has kept the Rivermen in front of the fourthplace Coquitlam Express (9-10-1-2). The Chilliwack Chiefs (15-5-1-2), who are riding a ninegame win streak, and Wenatchee Wild (14-5-2-2) are starting to pull away from the Rivermen in the Mainland standings.


SPORTS

LangleyAdvance MINOR FOOTBALL

Thursday, November 19, 2015 A29

High-flying Stamps trample Spartans The Langley Stampeders continue to win. The B.C. Community Football Association saw an adjustment to its Midget Division standings this past week, as one of the member teams was disciplined by the directors for not adhering to the league’s player age guidelines. The changes had no influence on the Langley Stampeders’ ranking. However, the visiting Victoria Spartans benefited from the adjustment and came into Sunday’s game at McLeod Stadium tied with the Stamps for first place in the hotly contested division. The Stamps stopped the Spartans in their tracks, winning 25-7 to improve their record to 8-1, tied with the North Surrey Bears for tops in the division. The win was the Stamps’ seventh in a row. First quarter action was tight, with the Stamps finally taking the ball on a march from their 19 yard line into Spartan territory. The drive bogged down on the Victoria 15 yard marker, where Langley’s Nolan McMurchy kicked a field goal. The quarter closed with the Stamps ahead 3-0. The second frame was controlled by Langley, and ball possession was the key. The Stamps’ first touchdown was scored by Devin Dacosta, closing off a drive that started at the Stamps’ 25 yard line. The second major was the culmination of an eight-play march from Langley’s 51, topped off by a Sheldon Gangloff touchdown as the home team carried a 16-0 lead into the halftime break. In the third quarter, a fumble recovery on the Victoria 32 set up another Langley scoring drive, capped by a short plunge into the end zone from the two yard line. On the next series, Victoria was unable to move the ball from their end and conceded two more points as the Stamps carried a big 25-0 lead into the final quarter.

The highlight for the home team in the fourth quarter was stopping Victoria from scoring with a goal line stand. Three Victoria attempts to score from the one-yard line were denied, ending a march that started at the Spartans’ 32. Victoria did respond, returning a Stampeder kick 56 yards for

the final score of the game. The Stampeders’ final league game is at McLeod Stadium this Sunday, Nov. 22 against the White Rock Titans. Opening kickoff is at 1 p.m. The results of this game will determine the final Midget Division 12 man standings.

Langley Stampeders quarterback Devante Wilson tried to evade Victoria tacklers Sunday at McLeod Stadium. Constance Zacharias photo

COMMUNITY EVENT

Sports Day at LEC A celebration of sports is taking place at the Langley Events Centre this Saturday. During RBC Sport Day in Canada, “try-it” events will be available for visitors from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the LEC. This year’s focus is ice sports. Visitors can sample a variety of activities such as broomball, martial arts, and ice skating, offered by local organizations. Skate and helmet rentals are free. Organizers include Langley Township, Langley City, Ten Feet Sports and Entertainment, and PacificSport Fraser Valley.

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LangleyAdvance

A30 Thursday, November 19, 2015

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OBITUARIES

David R. F. Chilvers David passed away peacefully after a courageous battle with cancer on November 9, 2015 at the age of 78 years. He is survived by his loving wife Margaret; children Ruth (Ronan), Andrew (Shona), Robert (Kristin); grandchildren Cameron, Anthony, Arabella, Cassius; 1 sister Muriel; numerous nieces. Memorial service will be held on Thursday, November 19, 2015 at 12:30 p.m. at St. George Anglican Church 9160 Church Street Fort Langley, BC. In lieu of flowers, donations to the BC Cancer Agency would be appreciated. Messages of condolence may be left online at www.arbutusfuneralservice.com . 604-888-9895

Marshall died on the dairy farm in Aldergrove that had been his lifelong home. After a stint in World War II as a rear gunner in the Air Force, Marshall attended UBC and earned a degree in Agricultural Economics. He worked for both the provincial and federal governments as a farm management specialist. Then in 1966 with a growing family, Marshall returned to farming. He believed that it was “the best way to raise a family�. Marshall is survived by his wife of 55 years, Jennifer, their five children: Andrew (Kiyoko), Janet (Peter), Duncan, Brian, and David, eight grandchildren, and sister, Eunice Ellis. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, Nov. 21st at 2:00 p.m. at the Kinsmen Community Centre in Aldergrove (26770 29th Ave.) In lieu of flowers, donations to First United Church Community Ministry Society (First United) would be appreciated.

Irene (Marge) Robinson Nov 2, 1933 - Nov 5, 2015

Irene (Marge) was predeceased by her husband Hugh John in 2014 and son Patrick in 2008, her brother Albert and sisters Grace and Doreen. She is survived by her son Jim (Janet), grandchildren Niki & Michelle (Shane), great grandchild (Lily), her sister Gerry (Jim), brother Dave (Myra), sister Eileen, and nieces and nephews. She will be lovingly remembered by her family and friends. Irene loved being around and talking with people. She was perky and extremely energetic. She enjoyed music, dancing and long walks (she was known for her fast walking around Murrayville). She was a proud mom and grandma. A Celebration of Life will take place

Saturday, Nov. 21 at 1:00 at Brookswood Church, 20581 36 Ave Langley

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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 Langley, 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. Interested applicants please email your resume, references and cover letter by Monday, January 4th, 2016 to Kristy O’Connor koconnor@bpdigital.ca

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LangleyAdvance 260

Thursday, November 19, 2015 A31

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320

MOVING & STORAGE

ABE Moving & Delivery & Rubbish Removal $30/hr. per Person • 24/7 604-999-6020

Re-Paint Specialist 15 Years Experience Interior/Exterior, stucco painting.

20% discount on re-painting or

All Rubbish, Junk & Recycling needs.

Johnson

GARDENING

Free Estimate/Senior Discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos

LOCAL & LONG DISTANCE

604-537-4140

778-999-2803

2 coats any colour

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

Chuck Goetken Glenbrookhomes.net 604-830-1960

PAVING/SEAL COATING

Trades • Financing • Permits

PIONEER PAVING 40 Years Exp. Serving the Lower Mainland. Res./Comm./Ind. Free Est. 24 hr. Answering Service. 604 533-5253

338

PLUMBING

Port Kells Nurseries 604-882-1344

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE MISC. WANTED

HOMES WANTED

#1 Service Since 1999 Service and Renovations

Jim Kirk • 604-657-9700 www.anvilplumbing.com

Broken Plumbing

10% Off with this Ad.

For all your plumbing, heat & reno needs. Licensed Gas Fitter

Aman: 778-895-2005

356

RUBBISH REMOVAL

HUSBAND & WIFE Rubbish Removal. No job too small! 604-209-9998, 604-514-9163

RENTALS

portkellsnurseries.com/bulkmaterial

627

329 PAINTING & DECORATING

604-418-6447

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

KIWANIS PARK PLACE 12850 26th Ave. Surrey 55+ Crescent Beach

Rents from $766 - $861 includes hydro, utilities etc. Extensive grounds, surrounded by beautiful Crescent Park.

• Autos • Trucks • Equipment Removal

FREE TOWING 7 days/wk. We pay Up To $500 CA$H Rick Goodchild 604.551.9022

Call for appointment and to view:

604-538-9669

Park Terrace In beautiful Langley City.

#1 SOILS, Manure, Gravels, Limestone, Lava, Sand. Delivery or P/U.

REAL ESTATE

Aerating • Fertilizing & Liming Pruning • Hedge • Trimming Weeding • Install Flower Beds Clean-up Edging • Cut & Trim Allen Block & Paving Stones

ROOMS FOR RENT

359 SAND, GRAVEL & TOPSOIL

FIREARMS: We will sell all your unwanted ďŹ rearms. Consignment or selected purchase. 778-278-2205

SHAWN’S LAWNS Complete Garden Maintenance

1969 12X60 with addition 55+ quiet park, no pets $26,900 W/$575 Pad Rent

New SRI Manufactured Homes Singles $74,900. Doubles $94,900. Park Spaces Available Repossessions 1974 - 2010 1989 14x70 in 55+ Ruskin Park 1 sm.pet OK, $42,900. w/$575 Pad

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

563

• Quality Paint • Top Workmanship 25 years exp. 3 Coats - Repairs $200/Room • Best Painters in Town 778-545-0098 • 604-377-5423

845 LANGLEY

Beautiful 1 BR. Apartments in relaxed seniors community. Close to Crescent Beach, Ocean Park bus routes & shopping. Easy transit to White Rock Centre. N/S N/P

PAINT SPECIAL 3 rooms for $299

ANVIL Plumbing & Heating

MASTER BRUSHES PAINTING

746

TRANSPORTATION

Call Chuck 604-830-1960

From $45/Hr.

1, 3, 5, 7 & 10 Ton Trucks Licensed ~ Reliable ~ 1-3 Men

APARTMENT/CONDO

WALNUT GROVE Furn’d rm. pri. ent. share kitch/bath/w/d $550 Incls. utils/hi-spd net/cab. 778-240-8781

778-322-2378 Lower Mainland 604-996-8128 Fraser Valley Running this ad for 10 years

332

706

Residential / Commercial

www.paintspecial.com

www.affordablemoversbc.com

1-800-222-TIPS

633 MOBILE HOMES & PARKS

• Respectful • Reliable • Responsible • Affordable Rates

Free Estimates

Call Sunny 778-893-1786

RUBBISH REMOVAL

Always Reddy Rubbish Removal

3 rooms $299

AFFORDABLE MOVERS

281

356

706

APARTMENT/CONDO

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

604-584-5233

Yes, We Pay CASH!

www.cycloneholdings.ca

Damaged or Older Houses! Condos & Pretty Homes too!

LANGLEY CITY APARTMENTS 201A FREE: Heat, H/W, Laundry, Prkg. BACHELOR: 1 & 2 Bdrms. Rainbow & Majorca. Call Betsy 604-312-1437 Villa & Stardust Call Michael 604-533-7578 CALL FOR SPECIALS!

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

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.

Check us out! www.webuyhomesbc.com 604-626-9647

• Bachelor • 1 Bdrm. • 2 Bdrm. In beautiful Langley City. Includes Heat, Hot Water, Parking. On-Site Manager.

Call For Availability

604-530-0030 www.cycloneholdings.ca

SKYLINE APARTMENTS

WHITE ROCK Quiet Community Oriented Living. • Bachelor • 1 Bdrm. • 2 Bdrm. includes Hot Water, underground parking. On-Site Manager. Call For Availability

604-536-8499

BY VIRTUE OF THE WAREHOUSEMAN’S LIEN ACT Whereas,

MATTHEW JOHNSTON

SUSSEX PLACE APARTMENTS

is indebted to Clover Towing Ltd. for storage and tow August 10th, 2015 on a 2009 Dodge Caravan VIN# 2D4RN4DE7AR222373 there is presently an amount due and owing $ 2,240.14 plus any additional costs of storage seizure and sale.

604-530-0932

For more information: Clover Towing Ltd. 20291 102nd Ave Langley

www.cycloneholdings.ca

• Bachelor • 1 Bdrm. • 2 Bdrm. Heat & hot water included. On Site Manager! Call For Availability

www.cycloneholdings.ca

IN YOUR COMMUNITY CATERING

SPECIALIZING IN PRIVATE EVENTS! BOOK YOUR CHRISTMAS PARTY NOW! We Come To You Doing It All, From Set-Up To Clean-Up. Unique Taste, Unique Menus... Gourmet, Customized Menus Tailored To Your Function...

KRISTY 604.488.9161

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

MOVERS

ABBA MOVERS & DELIVERY Residential & Commercial 25 yrs. Exp. t 24 hrs./7 days t 1-5 ton truck t2 men from $45/hr. tBasement clean-up tHonest Reliable Service SENIORS DISCOUNT

604-506-7576 PAINTING 778-322-2378 Lower Mainland 604-996-8182 Fraser Valley Running this ad for 10 years

PAINT SPECIAL

3 rooms for $299 2 coats any colour (Ceiling & Trim extra)

Price includes Colverdale Premium quality paint. NO PAYMENT until the job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring.

HOME IMPROVEMENTS SHELL BUSEY’S

LAWYER

Denied Long-Term Disability Benefits or other Insurance? If YES, call or email for FREE initial legal consultation and protect your right to compensation

778-588-7049

Julie@LawyersWest.ca www.LawyersWest.ca

CHIMNEYS

Home Improvements &

Renovations

CALL TODAY FOR A FREE ESTIMATE

www.askshell.com

Serving the Lower Mainland

604.542.2236

PLUMBING CertiÀed Plumber

ON CALL

24 HOURS PER DAY Reno¡s and Repairs

‡ Furnace ‡ Boilers ‡ Hot :ater ‡ Heat ‡ PlumbinJ -obs

604.591.2499 Reasonable Rates

t4XFFQJOHt3FQBJST t3FCVJMET t###"DDSFEJUFE t8&55*OTQFDUJPOT

TRAINING

OUR SPECIALTIES We’re experts when it comes to: t'JSFQMBDFTt8PPE*OTFSUT t1FMMFU4UPWFTt$IBSDPBM#BSCFDVFT t1SPQBOF1BUJP)FBUFST

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HANDY PERSON

*(97,5;9@Â&#x2039;,3,*;90*(3Â&#x2039;73<4)05. 7(05;05. Â&#x2039; -366905. Â&#x2039; ;6+6 30:;

Done Quick. Licensed. Done Right. Bonded. Guaranteed. Insured.

Learn to operate an

EXCAVATOR or BACKHOE

WINDOWS/GUTTERS

PROPERTY MAINTENANCE

LAWN & GARDEN

GUTTER & ROOF

Champion Services r(VUUFS$MFBOJOH r3PPG#MPXJOH r.PTT$POUSPM

DRYWALL

K.C. DRYWALL

Complete Drywall Services Office 604-533-2139 Cell 604-417-1703

Fall Services

SAME DAY SERVICE â&#x20AC;&#x153;More than just mowing!â&#x20AC;?

/awn Mowing Â&#x2021; YarG Clean-8Ss Aeration Â&#x2021; Fertili]ing Â&#x2021; +eGges 3runing Â&#x2021; *utters Rubbish Removal 2GG Jobs

WCB/Liability Insurance

TREE SERVICES

+PIOPS 

604-376-7224 6 04 376 7224

Cleaning/ Power Washing Since 1982

ROOFING

r3FQBJSTr3F3PPG r/FX3PPGT All Work Guaranteed! Frank 778-230-5717

JUNK REMOVAL

www.centuryKardwood.com

604-546-7600

604-878-5232

t2VBMJUZ1SVOJOH 4IBQJOH t)FEHF5SJNNJOH t5SFF3FNPWBM t4UVNQ(SJOEJOH

StaininJ Installation Free Estimates

www.rayway.ca

Be employable in as little as 4-6 weeks!

www.HandymanConnection.com

PRO TREE SERVICES

RecycleMyJunk

604.587.5865 Proudly Serving Your Comminity Since 2001 BOOK NOW... www.recycleitcanada.ca

www.santaschimneyservices.com

BEST PRICE LEAKY ROOF? Roofing Experts

Century

RUBBISH REMOVAL

Hardwood Floor J ReĂ&#x20AC;nisKinJ

Offering You the Best in the Business, from Our Hearts to Your Hearths

SIMON 604.230.0627

778.340.0324

FLOORING

Hardwood Floors

HOME REPAIRS RENOVATIONS INSTALLATIONS

â&#x20AC;&#x153;For Over 40 Yearsâ&#x20AC;? Single Homes Townhouses & Condos

FIREPLACES

30 Years Experience

For Prompt Service Call

604-230-0627

FRANCHISE OPPORTUNITY

Free Estimates

604-310-JIMS (5467) www.jimsmowing.ca

LOCKSMITH

A Great Janitorial Franchise Opportunity t"OOVBMSFWFOVFPG$24,000-$120,000 t.JOEPXOQBZNFOUBTMPXBT$6,100 t$MFBOJOHDPOUSBDUHVBSBOUFFT t1SPGFTTJPOBMUSBJOJOHBOEDPOTVMUJOH t"XBSEXJOOJOHTVQQPSU t'JOBODJOH"WBJMBCMF Contact Coverall of BC "EWBODFE8PSMEXJEFMFBEFSJO 'SBODIJTF0GĂĽDF$MFBOJOH tJOGP!DPWFSBMMCDDPN XXXDPWFSBMMCDDPN

Residential, Commercial & Automotive Services Available Mailbox Specialists! 11982 224th St., Maple Ridge

604-467-4957 www.belllock.ca


FREE

LangleyAdvance

A32 Thursday, November 19, 2015

Includes FREE

WITH EYEWEAR PURCHASE FOR AGES 19 AND UNDER 65

99

$

FRAMES*

Includes FREE

Bifocals

79

$

FRAMES*

Debbie Mozelle Designer Eyewear LIMITED TIME OFFER.

FRAMES*

*

Single Vision with Anti-Reflection Coating

Debbie Mozelle Designer Eyewear LIMITED TIME OFFER.

Includes FREE

Sight Testing

Progressives

139

$

Debbie ebbie Mozelle Designer Eyewear LIMITED TIME OFFER.

WIN

A TRIP TO MAZATLAN MEXICO

Polarized Single Vision Lenses $135.00 *Restrictions apply. See store for details.

BIG DISCOUNTS On Deep Sea Fishing and Golf! 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 draw date will be Dec. 19th, 2015. First prize value Aug 30, 2014 $16,800.00 CND. Second prize value $14,000.00 CND. you might be Big thediscounts on Deep Sea Fishing and Golf. See in store for details. Third prize value $8,400.00 CND. NEXT WINNER! To see previous 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!

Debbie Mozelle

DESIGNER EYEWEAR

FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED FOR OVER 24 YEARS

LANGLEY MALL

WHITE ROCK â&#x20AC;˘ CENTRAL PLAZA

123-5501 - 204th St. (next to Army & Navy in the Court Yard)

1554 Foster St. (Behind the TD Bank)

604-532-1158

604-538-5100 www.debbiemozelle.ca

Langley Advance, November 19, 2015  

November 19, 2015 edition of the Langley Advance

Langley Advance, November 19, 2015  

November 19, 2015 edition of the Langley Advance