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Upholding the right Langley RCMP and brave civilians were honoured for catching crooks and saving lives… page A5

langleyadvance.com INSIDE

Young girl mourned A large Langley family are thanking their friends and neighbours who helped in the search for their daughter, lost in a tragic accident.

page A3 INSIDE

Timms roadworks A new intersection is being built for the anticipated increase in traffic that will accompany the new Timms Centre and expanded Langley City Hall and Library complex.

page A6 FACEBOOK

Emergency response The ERT was in downtown Langley City looking for a wanted individual earlier this week. They don’t seem to have found their suspect at home.

facebook.com/LangleyAdvance

INSIDE

The day for love Two pages of Valentine’s Day coverage could give you some last minute ideas on places to take your sweetie on Feb. 14.

Const. Ron Alleyne was one of more than 40 officers and civilians honoured for acts of bravery. Matthew Claxton/Langley Advance

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Driver assaulted on Fraser Hwy. Langley RCMP are looking for a man who pepper sprayed another driver without saying a word about why late in December in Aldergrove.

More online at

www.langleyadvance.com

NEWS

Scam uses Lotto winners’ names A Langley winner of a $50-million lottery jackpot, who went to great lengths to conceal his identity, is being used in an online scam that promises to donate $1 million to five lucky recipients. Now an email is circulating as far as Florida, using the winners’ names to phish for sensitive personal information by offering big bucks in return.

More online at

www.langleyadvance.com

COMMUNITY

Last chance to nominate The nomination deadline is rapidly approaching for various local volunteer awards, including the Eric Flowerdew and Pete Swensson awards.

More online at

www.langleyadvance.com

ADVANCE POLL

Should TransLink be abolished and BC Transit reinstated? Vote at:

www.langleyadvance.com Last week’s question:

Do you support physicianassisted dying? Yes No

73.5% 26.5%

LangleyNEWS THURSDAY, February 11, 2016 | Page A3

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EMERGENCY RESPONSE

Many aid family of drowned child HEATHER COLPITTS hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com

Velissa Johnson loved pretending to talk on her play phone and with eight older siblings always had someone to play with. The big spirit of the two-anda-half year old Langley girl is gone. The small girl was found dead on the evening of Feb. 6 after a pond on the family’s rural five-acre property was drained Saturday. She had wandered off from playing outdoors with other kids during the afternoon. “Unfortunately water holds a certain attraction to children and this is a case of a moment’s inattention,” Langley RCMP Sgt. Garth Huziak. Velissa was the subject of a search that involved RCMP, Fraser Valley Search and Rescue, the fire department, RCMP Air 1, and BC Ambulance, along with many others who know the family and even strangers. Since the tragedy, the family felt the need to reach out to all those who helped them during what could only be described as a nightmare. “All the support has been amazing,” said Elliot, the older brother, on behalf of the family. Soon word spread about a child missing. “Neighbours, people walking by, church family, and people

Johnson family photo

A memorial service for Velissa Johnson will be Feb. 13. that stopped while driving, all helped to look along the road, in the ditches and on neighbours’ properties,” he said. “Soon search and rescue were here, I think there were two or three of them, then three fire

trucks, two normal ones, and a pumper truck. On top of that, were maybe eight to 10 police cruisers. Absolutely incredible the team work, and promptness of their arrival, and methods.” He said a Victim Services offi-

cer came quickly. “Her presence, and professional yet caring attitude, was greatly appreciated,” he added. Members of the Johnson’s church family came to the house, helping as they could. “Then two officers came in, both woman, and took statements from everyone. They were so patient, and kind, and were so good with interviewing the younger kids, asking them in ways that their answers would actually be of help.” A service for Velissa is scheduled for Saturday at the Rose of Sharon Baptist Church at 1 p.m. “We know her spirit is in heaven with Jesus, and only her body is left here on earth. We look forward to seeing her again,” he said. The family wanted to thank the emergency responders that showed up so quickly for doing such a hard job, working in the dark, and for finding her. “If we never had any answers, it would haunt us for the rest of our lives,” Elliot said. The Johnsons said the neighbours, and passersby took time out of their lives, to search for “our little girl.” “We won’t forget your kindness to us,” he said. “May we as a community, come together when others are hurting, to aid in the comfort, as you have done for us.” – With files from the Vancouver Province.

ANIMAL WELFARE

Puppy seizure largest in B.C. history An alleged puppy mill was raided by SPCA officials recently. MATTHEW CLAXTON mclaxton@langleyadvance.com

The B.C. SPCA has seized 66 neglected dogs and puppies from a Langley site it called a

puppy mill. The 32 adult dogs and 34 puppies were seized from a Langley breeder on Feb. 4, according to Marcie Moriarty, chief prevention and enforcement officer for the BC SPCA. Langley RCMP said the site was located near 256th Street and 85th Avenue. The dogs, including English sheep dogs, Bernese mountain

dogs, wheaton terriers, standard and miniature poodles and Portuguese water dogs, had serious medical issues, according to an SPCA press release. Some dogs had broken limbs, missing ears and eyes, infections and abscesses, dental disease, and severely matted and feces-caked fur. They were also malnourished. Moriarty said the dogs and

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puppies were kept in small stacked cages in dark, unheated buildings. There were dangerous ammonia levels from accumulated urine, Moriarty said. “Many of these dogs required urgent medical care and many others show signs of fearfulness due to lack of socialization,” Moriarty said. continued on A4…


LangleyAdvance

A4 Thursday, February 11, 2016

Criminal case being planned, SPCA says …continued from page A3

The SPCA is preparing a report to Crown counsel and recommending criminal charges. The SPCA was alert-

“It is inconceivable to think that anyone allowed these innocent animals to suffer like this,” she added.

ed to the situation by a member of the public, Moriarty said. She urged people to use the SPCA’s online and print resources to

Township For the week of February 11, 2016

dates to note Monday, February 15 | 7 - 11pm Regular Council Meeting Civic Facility Fraser River Presentation Theatre Wednesday, February 17 | 7 - 9pm Seniors Advisory Committee Civic Facility Salmon River Committee Room

seizure. The Vancouver SPCA shelter is asking for donations of blankets, towels, and dog beds for the influx of animals. The supplies are needed as this is one of the largest seizures ever made of dogs in the province’s history.

learn how to tell the difference between legitimate breeders and puppy mills. The 66 seized dogs are currently in protective hold with the SPCA. They are not being kept in Langley, as the local Langley Animal Protection Society was not involved in the

public open house Williams Neighbourhood Plan The Township of Langley is holding an open house for the Williams Neighbourhood Plan to present background information, a summary of community input received to date, and a draft vision, goals, and neighbourhood design principles for public review and feedback. Residents, property and business owners, and other stakeholders in the community are all encouraged to attend the open house and provide input.

Fri

Feb 19 vs. UBC 6:00pm Women’s 8:00pm Men’s Sat Feb 20 vs. UBC 5:00pm Women’s 7:00pm Men’s

Valley West Hawks BC Major Midget Boys’ Hockey Sun Feb 14 8:15pm vs. Northeast Chiefs Sun Feb 21 9:00am vs. South Island Royals The Langley Events Centre is located at 7888 - 200 Street For ticket information, contact Langley Events Centre 604.882.8800 • LangleyEventsCentre.com

Nominations are currently being accepted for the 2016 Pete Swensson Outstanding Community Youth Award, 2015 Eric Flowerdew Volunteer Award, and the 2015 John and Muriel Arnason Award.

For additional criteria and nomination forms, visit tol.ca/awards. For more information contact: Sarah Morris Special Events Coordinator 604.533.6148 smorris@tol.ca

Langley Rivermen BCHL Hockey

Volleyball (CIS)

Do you know an individual, youth, or a couple who improves life for others and makes a difference in the community? If so, the Township of Langley would like to know about them.

Deadline for nominations is Friday, February 19, 2016.

Pre-game party before each home game at 5:30pm in the Fox Hole

Feb 12 vs. University of Manitoba 6:00pm Women’s 8:00pm Men’s Sat Feb 13 vs. University of Manitoba 5:00pm Women’s 7:00pm Men’s

Nominees Sought for Swensson, Flowerdew, and Arnason Awards

A $750 monetary award will be presented to a recognized charity or society chosen by the winners of the Eric Flowerdew Volunteer Award and the John and Muriel Arnason Award.

Sat Feb 20 7:00pm vs. Calgary Roughnecks

Fri

public notices

The John and Muriel Arnason Award is presented to a volunteer couple who advocate culture, learning, and literacy, foster partnerships and cooperative efforts, and create the potential for long-term benefits to the Langley community.

Vancouver Stealth NLL Lacrosse

Basketball (CIS)

20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 | 604.534.3211

The Eric Flowerdew Volunteer Award recognizes a volunteer who promotes an active living lifestyle that enhances residents’ quality of life through creative, cultural, physical, or social pursuits, promotes traditional and non-traditional recreation activities, and enhances Langley’s community spirit.

Coming Events

TWU Spartans University Sports

www.tol.ca

The Pete Swensson Outstanding Community Youth Award is awarded annually to a Langley student in Grade 11 or 12 who is nominated by his or her school to recognize athletic achievements, scholastic effort, community involvement, and personal qualities. If you know an outstanding youth who should be considered for nomination, contact the school’s principal.

langley events centre

Final regular season game – Fan Appreciation Night

BC SPCA

Page

Township of Langley Civic Facility 20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 604.534.3211 | tol.ca

Sun Feb 21 3:00pm vs. Victoria Grizzlies

A total of 66 dogs and puppies were seized from a Langley property the SPCA says was a puppy mill.

2016 Community Grants Date: Monday, February 22 Time: 4 - 8pm Place: Langley Events Centre, Banquet Hall Address: 7888 - 200 Street Background material on the Williams Neighbourhood Plan is available on the Township’s website at tol.ca/Williams. Community Development Division 604.533.6034 WilliamsNP@tol.ca

public notice Heritage Building Incentive Program The Heritage Building Incentive Program is designed to assist with the costs of restoring, repairing, and maintaining eligible heritage buildings within the Township of Langley. Grants are available to property owners of heritage buildings included in the Township of Langley’s Inventory of Heritage Resources. The next deadline for the grant program is Friday, March 4, 2016 at 4:30pm. For an application form, visit the Township of Langley website at tol.ca/hbip. Elaine Horricks Heritage Planner 604.533.6176

The Township of Langley annually awards grants to non-profit groups and organizations serving the Township and its residents. Application forms for the 2016 Community Grants and Capital Improvement Grants are now available: 1 On the Township’s website at tol.ca/grants 2 At the Township of Langley Civic Facility, Customer Service counter, 2nd Floor We’ve gone green! Applications can now be completed and submitted online. Visit tol.ca/grants to submit your paperless application today. Hard copy forms are available at the Township of Langley Civic Facility, Customer Service, 2nd Floor, and can be returned to: Recreation, Culture, and Parks Division Township of Langley 20338 - 65 Avenue Langley, BC V2Y 3J1 Or submitted via email to: Community Grants: communitygrants@tol.ca Capital Improvement Grants: capitalgrants@tol.ca Deadline: Monday, February 29, 2016. Recreation, Culture, and Parks 604.533.6086

Start Composting Today Purchase a backyard composter from the Civic Facility or Operations Centre for $25. Engineering Division 604.532.7300 tol.ca/composting

After-Hours Emergency Contact 604.543.6700


LangleyAdvance POLICING

Boy hurt in hit and run

Thursday, February 11, 2016 A5

RCMP

Mounties, civilians given honours

Driver looked at victim, kept going.

Officers and civilians who risked their lives were thanked.

MATTHEW CLAXTON

MATTHEW CLAXTON

mclaxton@langleyadvance.com

Langley RCMP are looking for witnesses to a hit and run collision that injured a 12-year-old Aldergrove boy on Jan. 27. At about 4:30 p.m. that day, the boy was walking north on 272nd, and crossed Fraser Highway with the WALK sign illuminated, said Cpl. Holly Largy, spokesperson for the Langley RCMP. An eastbound black truck hit the boy. The driver stopped for a moment, looked at the boy, then drove south on 272nd Street. The boy suffered minor injuries and did not require medical attention, said Largy. Anyone with information that can help find the driver, described as a man 40-50 years old, can call the Langley RCMP at 604-5323200, or call CrimeStoppers at 1-800-222-8477 (TIPS), or text BCTIP and a message to CRIMES (274637) or send a tip online.

mclaxton@langleyadvance.com

Pulling people from burning cars, river rescues, and tackling suspects into thick brambles were among the acts of selflessness recognized by the Langley RCMP Detachment Awards Ceremony on Feb. 4. Supt. Murray Power handed out Officer in Charge Commendations to more than 40 officers and civilians for a host of brave actions. Those honoured included: • Stephen Murray, who jumped into the Fraser River on April 12, 2014, to rescue a kayaker who had capsized without a life jacket. • Const. Aaron Kehler, who confronted a woman armed with a knife and helped prevent her from jumping out of a third-floor window while apparently intoxicated. • Robin Bajer, who saw a car crash into a ditch and burst into flames on Old Yale Road on Aug. 24, 2014. He helped the driver and passenger to safety. • Const. Bob Johnston chased down a suspected thief who had just crashed a stolen car. The thief threw himself into a dense

Matthew Claxton/Langley Advance

RCMP officers, award recipients, and local dignitaries were all present for the Langley RCMP Detachment Awards Ceremony Feb. 4. wall of blackberry bushes, but Johnston went in after him. • Anthony Bryant helped restrain a suicidal man on the Golden Ears Bridge on May 2 last year, until the man could be taken to the hospital by police. • Const. Manjit Bahi found a break and enter suspect who had cut an artery in his leg in an accident with his own knife. Bahi used a dog leash as an improvised tourniquet and stayed with the man until the Air Ambulance arrived to rush him to hospital. • Const. Deanna Law rushed a young woman who had taken an overdose of pills to a hos-

pital, when no ambulance was immediately available. The woman recovered. • Constables Audrey Parent and Inderjeet Sandhu gave CPR to a young woman who had overdosed on an unknown drug. The woman later recovered. • Const. Gian Millette was off duty when he arrived home and found fellow officers nearby who were looking for a bank robbery suspect. Millette heard a neighbour’s cries and arrested the intruder, who was armed with a large knife. • Erin McGreevy helped in a child sexual assault investigation by locating latent fingerprint

impressions on pages torn from a journal. • Noel Christiansen also found fingerprints during an investigation, locating them on stolen mail and leading to the arrest of a suspect responsible for the theft of more than 8,000 pieces of mail. Two groups of officers were singled out for working on particular projects. The Langley Serious Crime unit was honoured for its work catching a man suspected in eight bank robberies around Langley and other Lower Mainland communities in the fall of 2015. The officers managed to track down the specific grey Chevrolet Cavalier connected to the suspect and two men were eventually arrested. A large group of officer and civilian employees were honoured for their work evacuating two four-storey buildings in Murrayville in the early morning hours of May 17. A nearby condo complex under construction had caught fire, and the flames spread to nearby apartments. Numerous officers organized an evacuation, sometimes kicking their way into apartments. The Langley Detachment Operational Communications Centre staff were honoured for co-ordinating the efforts. Long service awards were also given to officers and auxiliaries.


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Intersection added for centre Work is slated to be finished by Feb. 24 opening.

Work crews are finishing construction inside and out of the new Timms Community Centre on Douglas Crescent, including creation of a new intersection.

ROXANNE HOOPER rhooper@langleyadvance.com

Increased pedestrian and vehicle traffic coming into the new Timm’s Community Centre later this month has prompted the construction of a new intersection along Douglas Crescent. With construction inside the new centre ramping up, and the grand opening cele-

Roxanne Hooper Langley Advance

bration slated for Feb. 24, crews are now focusing much efforts on the exterior of the

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project – including the addition of a new lighted intersection connecting Langley Mall parking lot to the south to the centre’s underground parking facility to the north, said engineering director Rick Bomhof. “There was a concern about pedestrian and vehicle safety at the access on Douglas Crescent,” he said. “It was decided to provide a signal to serve the new complex, as well as to the Langley Mall across the street who also cost shared the signal installation.” In addition to the new intersection, sidewalks and entrances to the joint Timms, City hall, and library are being reconfigured. The new entrances to the civic complex will be centralized through a new atrium situated in the new wing of the building. Old entrances will be closed and replaced with one large lobby accessible from a new entrance off Douglas Crescent, an entrance from the parking lot at the rear, or through

IN THE WORKS The brand new, stateof-the-art Timms Community Centre is nearing completion with a grand opening celebration set: When: Wednesday, Feb. 24, 4 to 7 p.m. What: Public event with speeches, tours, demos, live entertainment, and a ribbon cutting. Where: 20399 Douglas Cres. and elevator or stairs from the underground parking lot. Over the course of the next few weeks, a lot of landscaping should be complete around City hall and community centre, Bomhof said. That will include the addition of new sidewalks and walkways, street lights, trees, planters, and even a new street clock (much like the one in front of It’s About Time clock shop down the street) being erected at the corner of 204th Street and Fraser Highway.

TIMMS

Get out, get active With the Timms Community Centre grand opening around the corner, Langley City is ramping up its drive to get people active. During February, the City is promoting health through its Moments of Activity campaign, explained Mayor Ted Schaffer. “Building on the 5-2-1-0 principle of healthy living, we are trying to show people how easy it can be to get one hour of activity each day,” he said. “All it takes are moments where you mindfully say ‘I’m going to get up and get active’ – it could not be easier.” The campaign is a video challenge from council: record and upload Moments of Activity to YouTube, then share via social media with the hashtag #ActiveMoments. Participants are also asked to challenge three friends to show their Moments of Activity for a chance to win six months free membership to the Timms Community Centre. City council has started the campaign off by challenging City fire and rescue, senior staff, and Langley’s division of family practice. The new Timms Community Centre will host its grand opening on Feb. 24.


LangleyAdvance FIRST NATIONS

Thursday, February 11, 2016 A7

Willingness to share powering reconciliation A local group invites the public to learn. Wab Kinew is at two Langley events on the weekend of Feb. 19-21.

HEATHER COLPITTS hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com

Author, musician and broadcaster Wab Kinew is the keynote speaker at unique gathering about the aboriginal residential school Truth and Reconciliation process taking place across Canada. The Langley Journey to Reconciliation Committee has organized events Feb. 19, 20 and 21. When former local school trustee Cecelia Reekie returned from Ottawa after experiencing the Truth and Reconciliation Commission’s impact, she wanted to do

something to make the work relevant to her community. A local committee was formed. It is a grassroots cross-section of the community that includes a retired Anglican minister, school district senior staff and more. They have planned the weekend of activities. Friday features Kinew reading from

his memoir. Saturday features a day of conversations on the topics surrounding aboriginal residential schools, drumming, a panel discussion featuring a residential school survivor and government, school and community representatives, Kinew speaking, crafts, food, archival material from the United Church and

LANGLEY EVENT

100 Years of Loss visits The display called 100 Year of Loss will be open to the public Saturday. The Legacy of Hope Foundation display uses archival photographs and documents,

first-person testimonies, and evocative works of art to teach about the issues of residential schools and their legacy. For more information: www.legacyofhope.ca.

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Anglican Church, and more. Sunday concludes with the An Inter-Faith Ceremony of Healing and Reconciliation at 21562 Old Yale Rd., (the former Sharon United Church) starting at 6:30 p.m. “It’s important for Canadians to understand how we got here today,” Reekie said. Residential schools are one component of the history of Canada and the history of aboriginal peoples. It’s interconnected with the Indian Act, treaties, and more. But it’s had the most direct effect on families because people who were not raised by parents were not able to parent. Reekie added that the last residential school closed in 1996 so this is not ancient

history. Reekie said people attend and participate as they choose. She said the most important thing for organizers is people’s willingness to share and learn from different perspectives. Each person will be at a different place in terms of their understanding of the issues, their

FRIDAY Wab Kinew, author of The Reason You Walk • Kinew will read passages from his memoir. • 7 p.m. • Yorkson Creek Middle School, 20686 84th Ave. (Limited parking. Shuttle bus from R.E. Mountain Secondary, 7755 202nd St.)

own experiences and ability to work with others on what the future holds, she said. The weekend is

SATURDAY A Community Day of Reconciliation • 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. • Keynote speaker Wab Kinew at 11 a.m. • Panel discussion, drumming, arts, exhibits, food, learning • Yorkson Creek Middle School, 20686 84th Ave. (Limited parking so a shuttle bus runs to and from R.E. Mountain Secondary, 7755 202nd St., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.) • Free. Open to all ages.

meant to encourage discussion and understanding. The federal Truth and Reconciliation Commission recently released 94 calls to action (recommendations). Reekie said they may seem daunting but she suggested people read through the 94 and pick one they think they could apply to their lives. “It’s not that we expect us to define what is reconciliation at the end of the weekend,” she said.

SUNDAY Interfaith Ceremony of Healing • 6:30 p.m. • United Church, 21562 Old Yale Rd. • Everyone welcome


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, February 11, 2016 | Page A8 OUR VIEW

Throne speech hits right notes

T

When downtown was a million miles

I

t seems to be that the closer you get to downtown, the longer it takes to get there. Ironically, that is progress. When I was a kid, downtown was a million miles away – or at least it seemed about that far. We lived in the sticks outside one of the larger towns on Vancouver Island. If Alberni and Port Alberni had been one town back then, as they are now, they would have been bigger than Nanaimo was. Beaver Creek School was as close to downtown as I usually got. It was a 20-minute hike down a gravel road to the bus stop, and then a 10-minute ride down a lonely road to the school. Same thing in reverse to get home. Next step towards downtown took us to Berry Store, somewhat more than a corner store, where we got most of our groceries. Every week, if we were good, two or three of us got to go along – there are seven of us in total – and if we were really, really good, we’d each get a penny to buy candy. Yes, kids, those pennies that don’t even exist anymore used to buy stuff all on their own. We could save them up for a few weeks and buy a nickel chocolate bar, about the size of the ones you get for a dollar today, or we’d chip in together and get a Coke or an Orange Crush. You can’t even get that size of

and when I tugged on the bottles these days. sleeve of a man who was Most times, I used my wearing Dad’s sweater, I penny immediately to capdiscovered I had gotten ture three whole jawbreaker myself hopelessly, despercandies. On special occasions ately lost for several minutes we’d actually get to go right that seemed like I had been downtown. You could drive damned to an eternity of all the way without meeting lonely desertion. more than one or two other I found them back by runcars on the road. ning around in a panic, and Downtown was they didn’t even know I’d Woodward’s, across the been “gone.” street from the Eaton’s cataAnd I didn’t tell them. I BOB GROENEVELD knew the back woods at the logue office, where a lot of the family’s shopping transfarm as well as any country actions gave us access to bumpkin could, and I was Toronto – Canada’s downtown. too embarrassed to admit that I’d got There was also a Simpson’s Sears lost in a two-room department store. catalogue office, smaller than the It was a different world. Not just the Eaton’s, that was popular with lots of nickel Coke, or the fact that half the families but not so much ours, and town lived a long way out of town, and a Woolworth’s with a real-life lunch yet, everybody knew everybody else. counter. We lived differently. It just occurred to me: none of those Now I live half the distance from apostrophes exist anymore. downtown, and traffic makes it twice as They were all places we got to see long to get there. only when we needed special stuff, like I barely know a tenth of the people school supplies – and we were admonwho live within a stone’s throw, and ished to stick close while downtown. that doesn’t make me the least bit It was exhilarating and exciting... and unusual. at least a bit scary. Moms and dads still love their kids, I lost sight of Mom and Dad once but now, if they make just a moment’s in Woodward’s, ended up downstairs mistake, all the people who never bothwhere they sold tools and sports stuff, ered to know them sit in judgment.

Odd Thoughts

he 2016 Speech from the Throne contains several items that give hope for the future. There is a focus on agriculture and protecting local food supplies, attention to climate change and First Nations issues, and pledges to do something about the soaring price of housing that could lock a generation out of home ownership. Near the beginning of the document, there is a section that would have seemed bizarre just a few short years ago. British Columbians are warned about the economic trap that has enveloped Alberta. “Over the decades, Alberta lost its focus,” said the Lieutenant-Governor Judith Guichon, speaking for Premier Christy Clark’s Liberal government. “They expected their resource boom never to end, failed to diversify their economy and lost control of government spending.” For decades, and particularly during the 1990s when the NDP were in power in B.C., it was popular to emphasize how much B.C. could learn from Alberta. It seemed British Columbia was somehow to blame for not sitting atop a giant lake of oil during a time of rising fossil fuel prices. Now, unfortunately for Albertans, the bust that follows all booms has arrived. And it turns out that rather than wisely investing, successive Conservative governments squandered the oil-generated wealth on government spending and low taxes. We shouldn’t be too quick to point fingers. B.C. has a more diversified economy, but we still depend on many natural resources that are subject to the rising and falling tides of the world economy. And our own government is still going forward with plans for liquefied natural gas – albeit more slowly. It’s good that we’re wary of falling into Alberta’s trap. But hopefully our government will learn the larger lesson – that there is no economy so successful that it can’t be dealt a blow by factors entirely outside the control of any premier or legislature. – M.C.

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LangleyAdvance

Thursday, February 11, 2016 A9

YOUR VIEW

Letters to the editor

Retiring librarian will be missed

Dear Editor, After 17 years as director of the Langley City Library, Pat Dawson is retiring from paid active service. As a person with a disability (P.W.D.), I have seen the amazing job she has done there for the people of this community. She has created an outstanding atmosphere for all people to enjoy the fundamentals of the written word regardless of culture, class, colour, creed or carat weight. She has assembled a great staff of knowledgeable friendly people who do their jobs very well. I am there daily to work on the internet and my writing, and this has enriched my life immensely. She has been instrumental in implementing so many programs in a wonderful, clean, safe, cre-

ative environment here, from ESL training for immigrants, and a place for other P.W.D.s to enjoy, to the spinning and writers clubs, and the entire place runs like a Swiss watch. The computers and printer are almost always in perfect working order, and I have yet to see even one book out of place. Even though funding has often been a challenge, they have done great job making resources available to all. Although she has usually been the invisible face behind the scenes, her work has always been obvious to us all, and I for one can only hope that her replacement will be able to live up to those standards. As a person with such otherwise limited resources, I can’t adequately express how nice it is to come here to enjoy the ambi-

ance and ingest the wide variety of brain food available here. With so much other artificial virtual junk contaminating our minds every day, it is great to be able to stop in and take home something actual, like a hard copy in the form of a DVD, because we can’t afford cable, or an actual book that you don’t need to click a rodent to read. Something that more people should try sometime. I’ve never heard the phrase “To curl up with a good screen.” If I was ever rich, I know where I will leave some money to. Libraries are the bank where the favourite currency is knowledge. Because a mind really is a terrible thing to waste. Thank you, Pat. Danny A. “Hurricane” Halmo, Langley City

Selfless volunteers deserve recognition

Dear Editor I was very pleased to see the letter in your paper seeking nominations for this year’s Flowerdew and Arnason Awards [Honour volunteers, Jan. 28 Opinion, Langley Advance]. As a previous nominee, I know what an honour it is to be nominated for such a prestigious award. As an active volunteer

in our community, I also know firsthand the number of volunteers required to make any event successful and in Langley, our volunteer base is incredible and I’ve had the privilege of working with many of them. I also know, there are a lot of people whose names could be brought forward to be recognized for their volunteerism

in the Township of Langley. I encourage everyone to take some time out of their schedules to put together a nomination package to recognize the dedicated volunteer or volunteer duo they know for one of these two awards. Deadline is Feb. 12 and the nomination application is online on the TOL website. Michael Jackstien, Langley

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Keep smoking clear from shared space

I was elated to read that the condo strata council where Paul Aradi lives won their day in court, forcing Mr. Aradi to stop smoking in his condo unit [Senior must butt out, Jan. 28, Langley Advance]. In his defence, Mr. Aradi took to stating mobility issues, smoking since he was a teenager, veteran status and that he lived in his residence before the condo strata passed the non-smoking bylaws 2009. None of these give Mr. Aradi the right to cause serious health issues and disturbances to his neighbours.

Mr. Aradi’s right to smoke does not overrule a person’s right to be in a non-smoking environment, free from dangerous carcinogens and the terrible smell that accompanies the habit. I believe that all condo and townhome complexes should implement a strict non-smoking rule not only on common property, but inside the units wherever there is a shared common wall or vent. A smoker must be forced to leave the property and engage in the habit in an area where it does not impede other people’s rights.

Hike irks taxpayer

Dear Editor, Township tax increase set at nearly four per cent – is this council out of their collective minds? The Canadian… and B.C. economy is in a shambles and these totally-out-of-touch-with-reality elected airheads have the unmitigated gall to raise our property taxes by well over three times the cost of living increases we got on our provincial and federal pensions – 1.2 per cent. Maybe they missed the BC Assessment average increase for Langley Township of around eight per cent. Or maybe they are so out of touch with their constituents that they think we won’t object? It is time to let these elitists know enough is enough. I’m a Langley Township resident 40 years and sick and fed up. Win Bromley, Langley

This should include people who engage in smoking any other type of drug paraphernalia. If Mr. Aradi wants to smoke in his home, then he needs to purchase a single, detached

home, stay inside and smoke to his heart’s content. That way he’s happy and his smoking is contained to himself. Sandra Steffan, Willowbrook

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 A plan to charge developers fees that would be put towards parks and libraries in new neighbourhoods is being bandied about by Township council.. Readers weigh in:

Caristiona MacLean: .... And hospital expansions?? Where do all these families need to go in an emergency around here? LMH NEEDS to be expanded in a terrible way! Shirley Sawatsky: Thank-you Michelle Sparrow for bringing this forward ! Elise Tyrrell: Yes, thanks Michelle Sparrow for bringing this to the table it’s a great idea. Let’s hope it passes Pat Johnstone: Richmond council needs to look at this too..for hospital upgrade/repair! Tricia Cowley: Love the idea of hospital upgrades!

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LangleyAdvance

A10 Thursday, February 11, 2016

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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

Feb. 11

Arts Incorporated 2016 The public can view the works of students Feb. 11 from 6 to 9 p.m. at R.E. Mountain Secondary, 7755 202A St. Urinetown Brookswood Musical Theatre show is Feb. 10, 11, 12, 13, 17, 18, 19 and 20 at 7 p.m. Tickets: bssmusicaltheatre.brownpapertickets.com.

Feb. 12

Whooo’s Hoot Metro Vancouver offers an owl prowl at Campbell Valley Regional Park 7 to 9 p.m. Free but must register in advance at 604-432-6359 or metrovancouveronline. org (event 6487). Ages eight and older.

Feb. 13

Langley Lodge sale The New 2U Boutique has a sale of jewelry and gently used women’s clothing, shoes and purses. At 5451 204th St. from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Feb. 16

Heritage Week Sign up at 604-532-3536 or museum. tol.ca. Historic Murrayville Bus Tour with expert Fred Pepin is 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. and includes lunch. $30. continued on A13…

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.

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THURSDAY, February 11, 2016 | Page A11 EDUCATION

Arts Inc. showcases student creativity Students from R.E. Mountain will show off arts and technology. MATTHEW CLAXTON

Quinn Jenkinson helped build the case for a retro arcade system created by students. Below – Jarrod Hansen, left, and Dylan Lee both have worked on technologyrelated projects: a robot and a new school organizer app.

mclaxton@langleyadvance.com

Students at R.E. Mountain Secondary in Willoughby learn the core academic subjects – math, English, the sciences – but they also work in everything from metal to computer code, paint to pastry. Today (Thursday, Feb. 11) the school will throw open its doors to the public for Arts Incorporated (Inc.), a festival of food, graphic design, music, drama, video, woodworking, and other items created as part of the school’s elective classes. It’s the second such event, a showcase of what the teenagers can accomplish, said Toni Belton, a teacher and one of the organizers of the evening. • Jarrod Hansen has been buildThe Arts Inc. event was so big ing a small, remote-controlled robot when it was first held two years arm. He’s hoping to have the little ago, organizers realized they could device ready to fling a ping pong only hold it every two years. ball, controlled through a cellphone “We were so full it was beyond app. our expectations,” Belton said. • Dylan Lee and three others are With the school’s transition to working on creating a Grade 9-12 and the new app for students, creation of nearWe were so an R.E. Mountain by Yorkson Middle scheduler. It could be full it was School, Yorkson stucustomized with listings dents in particular will beyond our for school events, sports be invited to see the expectations. teams and games, and projects, Belton said. other educational and It will give them an Toni Belton extracurricular projects. idea of what electives • Quinn Jenkinson they might want to helped build the case for an arcade take when they move up to high game students started last year. school. “I still need to work on it a little Different students are working on this year,” he said. different projects in a wide variety The arcade can already play of areas. They’re hoping to have Frogger, Bubble Bobble, and a few their ideas done for the Arts Inc. other games. show.

Matthew Claxton Langley Advance

• C.J. Christensen has spent four weeks putting together a threelegged stool in his woodshop class, from cutting the pieces, fastening them together, sanding, and finally varnishing.

• Students in Sherrine Francis’s foods class are taking part in a master chef competitions. “Once a year they have to teach the class a recipe that they believe is their star recipe,” Francis explained. Some of the best presenters will be showing off their recipes at Arts Inc. Last year they ran out of food, “which I guess is a good problem to have,” Francis said. This year’s Arts Inc. will involve about 200 students helping out, with art displays, improv theatre, and numerous displays and food. Last time, more than 500 people attended the student showcase, Belton said. Tonight, the doors open at 6 p.m., with the show wrapping up by 9 p.m. at R.E. Mountain, 7755 202A St.

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VALENTINE’S DAY

A12 Thursday, February 11, 2016

LangleyAdvance

ACTIVITIES Well, I don’t have a ‘special someone’ in the traditional Valentine’s sense, but I do have a granddaughter that I adore, so if I could spend some time with her on Valentine’s Day, that would be fantastic.

My Valentine’s day this year is what I consider to be my perfect Valentine. “My husband and I are dropping our son at Grandma’s and going to the Ryan Reynolds romantic comedy… Deadpool! ;) Jessica Callaghan, Walnut Grove

Cathy Hebert, Willowbrook

Just enjoying the day, like I do every day, with my beautiful wife, Shirley. A day at Harrison Hot springs with her wouldn’t hurt, too. Lloyd Sawatsky, Langley

Here’s what some Langley residents shared when we asked them to describe their vision of a perfect Valentine’s Day celebration.

FROM THE HEART

Simplicity preferred Langley residents were asked to share their idea of a perfect Feb. 14. HEATHER COLPITTS hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com

The Langley Advance asked readers to describe their perfect Valentine’s Day celebration.

The movies would have us believe that people dream of jet setting off to an exotic locale for a romantic dinner, truckloads of red roses or some other kind of grand gesture. But readers tell us their celebrations are really centered on spending time with the people they love. The entries were put into a draw for a $50 gift card to Pasta Polo which was won by Cathy Hebert.

Heart-themed happenings Local Valentinethemed events are on offer. The Heart and Stroke Foundation of B.C. will benefit by some Valentine Bingo Feb. 12. Seven Chartwell locations, including the two in Langley, will host bingo tournaments this upcoming Valentine’s weekend with proceeds benefiting the foundation’s ongoing work to reduce heart disease and stroke in Canada. On Friday, Feb. 12 this first annual event will be held at two locations in Langley: Chartwell Langley Gardens Retirement Community, 8888 202nd St., from 10:30 a.m. to noon and Chartwell Renaissance, 6676 203rd St., between 1:30 p.m. and 3 p.m. The public can show the Heart and Stroke Foundation some love while enjoying great company and a little friendly competition. Refreshments and Valentine treats will be available as well as the chance to win some great prizes. For more information, contact Chartwell Langley Gardens Retirement Community at 604-676-3098 or Chartwell Renaissance at 778-726-0842.

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Go old school Learn about the romantic side of life at the Fort Langley National Historic Site on Feb. 13. A traditional three-course Valentine’s Day dinner with a select wine pairing awaits. Patrons will get to witness a historic Fur Trade Wedding Building relationships between the Fort and the local First nations was essential in the 1800s and one of the strongest bonds was made through marriage. Participate in a fur trade wedding, where the Chief trader stands before a Kwantlen bride and a Fort Langley worker, “joining” their families in marriage and the trade. Feel the heat of molten metal in the blacksmith’s shop at a 19th century Hudson’s Bay Company fort. Enjoy the soulful sounds of Sister Says, a pop duo based out of Vancouver, fronted by mixed Haida-Tsimshian siblings Gillian and Robert Thomson. The cost is $99 per person. Seatings are at 5 and 7 p.m. Information and reservations are at lelem.ca/events.

More food The 10th annual Sweet Celebration is Feb. 13 and 14 at Township 7 Winery, 21152

16th Ave. The afternoon is a chance to enjoy artisanal chocolates paired with Township 7 wines. There’s three 90-minute sessions each of the two days. RSVP to 604532-1766 or wine@township7. com. For more information, go to township7.com. The cost is $15 plus tax per person.

Sweet sounds Well-known musicians Calvin Dyck (violin), and Carmen Fast Hollett (piano), will present a concert of the most romantic music for violin and piano, Feb. 20 at 7 p.m. at Bakerview Church in Abbotsford. The repertoire will range from Beethoven’s Romance in F, and Dvorak’s Four Romantic Pieces to Gabe’s Tango Jalousie, and music from Romeo and Juliet by Prokofiev. They have been collaborating on concerts for more than 20 years. Fast is on faculty at Trinity Western University, and Calvin is in his 16th year as concertmaster for the Vancouver Island Symphony in Nanaimo. There will be door prizes such as gift certificates and chocolate. Tickets are available at King’s Music and House of James, or at the door.

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VALENTINE’S DAY

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, February 11, 2016 A13

On

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

STATS

Lovers of Langley Langley ranks right up there when it comes to romance.

What’s

For more of What’s On visit langleyadvance.com an artist? Bring a piece of art to be discussed and interpreted by fellow participants, as well as Feb. 17 by an experienced art facilitator. HUB Langley cycling An Pre-registration required. Call advocacy meeting is at 7 p.m. ahead to confirm the critiques in the Township Civic Facility are taking place each time. 7 Murray Creek meeting room. p.m. Share concerns or suggestions Fort Langley Library on making local cycling better. 9167 Glover Rd. 604-888-0722 Info: langley@bikehub.ca. Muriel Arnason Library #130 20338 65th Ave. 604Feb. 13, 14, 27, 28 532-3590 Murrayville Library 22071 Vehicle raffle Preston GM 48th Ave. 604-533-0339 Langley FC is raffling off a Walnut Grove Library 8889 Chevy Trax March 7. Tickets Walnut Grove Dr. 604-882are $10 and are available from 0410 Langley FC players and Preston Conversation Circles: GM on the Langley Bypass. Anyone learning English and Tickets will also be sold at the wanting to practise speaking Willowbrook Shopping Centre with others in a friendly, casual Feb. 13 and 14 and 27 and 28). place, can join a weekly guided discussions about Canadian culture, food, current events, Libraries and other topics. Thursdays, to Programs are free and pre-regFeb. 25, 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. istration is required unless noted otherwise. Mondays Aldergrove Library 26770 29th Ave. 604-856-6415 Osteoporosis Canada Meets Brookswood Library on the second Monday of the 20045 40th Ave. 604-534-7055 month 1 to 2:30 p.m. in the City of Langley Library Langley Seniors’ Resource 20399 Douglas Cres. 604-514Centre, 20605 51B Ave. Info: 2855 FayBullock@shaw.ca. Feb. 15 Art Critiques the last features speaker Ashley Kwon, Monday of each month Are on how to reduce risk of falling. you developing your talent as Everyone is very welcome. …continued from A11

Seattle-based Amazon is sending congratulations out to Langley for taking the No. 18 spot in the seventh annual Amazon.ca Top 20 Most Romantic Cities in Canada rankings. This annual list was compiled by comparing Amazon.ca sales data of purchases including romance novels and relationships books (Kindle books and print books), romantic comedies, romantic tunes, jewelry and sexual wellness products. British Columbia and Ontario dominated the list with six cities in the top 20. This year, the Top 20 Most Romantic Cities in Canada are: 1. Victoria 2. North Vancouver 3. Waterloo, Ont. 4. Vancouver 5. Saskatoon, Sask. 6. Calgary, Alta. 7. Kingston, Ont. 8. Guelph, Ont. 9. Oakville, Ont. 10. Edmonton, Alta. 11. Lethbridge, Alta. 12. Kelowna 13. Regina, Sask. 14. Red Deer, Alta. 15. Nanaimo 16. Winnipeg, Man. 17. London, Ont. 18. Langley 19. Kitchener, Ont. 20. Kamloops

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LangleyAdvance

A14 Thursday, February 11, 2016

‘S

. . . G N I R SP

Come See for yourself

CHECK OUT SOME OF THE ADVANTAGES THAT HAVE MADE US

THE FASTEST GROWINGisBRAND why everyone choosing

ound is right caorrner! the

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2016 MAZDA MX-5 GS

UT057423 Van, FWD, 3.8L, Speed Control, A/C, 101,528 kms

UC019056 Convertible, FWD, 1.6L , A/C, Tilt Steering, Speed Control, Power Moonroof, 87,495 kms

2010 Nissan Versa

2014 Dodge Journey

7,500

14,495

35,995

$

FWD, 3.6L V6 24V MPFI DOHC

LOW MILEAGE CONVERTIBLE, RWD, 2.0L 16V

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2012 FIAT 500 SPORT

2015 MAZDA CX-5 GX AWD

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312

***Biweekly

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2015 MAZDA 3 GX CONVENIENCE

17,995

11,995

$

WEST COAST

MAZDA

20000 LOUGHEED HWY, PITT MEADOWS

1.866.221.3407

www.westcoastmazda.com

2.99%$$14,900 0

PER MONTH FOR 60 MONTHS

UT019087 AWD, 1.6L, AC, Speed Control, Tilt Steering, 115,154kms

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$

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AT

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2011 NISSAN JUKE SV

FREIGHT AND PDE INCLUDED

2012 Dodge Grand Caravan SE

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12,681

$

Prices listed are plus $399 documentation and taxes

WEST COAST

NISSAN 19625 Lougheed hwy., Pitt meadows www.westcoastnissan.ca 1-866-910-8877

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we will not be undersold

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Local Car and No Accident Claims, Convenience, Package-Air, Power Group, Toyota Certified-Up to date Completed, Maintenance, Toyota Warranty, UC011939

2002 FORD THUNDERBIRD CONVERTIBLE

Only 14,586 Original kms, 3.9 Litre V8, Leather Seating, Car is in Pristine condition, soft and Hard Top,Power convertible, 6 CD changer, Premium Sound system, Showroom 1 Owner. Stock #UC29398B

$

30,800

2012 FORD ESCAPE XLT FWD

79,962 kms, Rare & High in Demand 5 Spd Man Trans., Front Wheel Drive, Extremely Reliable, Full Efficient 2.5L Motor, Power Group, Bluetooth, & 17” Aluminum Wheels. Stock #UT091849 ONLY

140

$

**Biweekly

NISSAN

LOUGHEED HWY

12,800

$

2015 FORD TRANSIT 250 CARGO VAN

Only 17,982 kms, Ready for Heavy Hauling & Towing, 3.5L EcoBoost Engine, Air Conditioning, Power Group, Rear Wheel Drive, Steel Wheels, Advance Trac Traction & Stability Control System. Stock #UT047631

264

$

ONLY

INTERNET ***Biweekly PRICE

PLUS OUR EXCLUSIVE WEST COAST KIA ADVANTAGE CARD! 2015 KIA FORTE

UC376811

32,800

$

2014 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN

UT307902

72,502kms, Local 1 Owner, Aluminum Wheels, Heated Leather Seats, All Wheel Drive Sedan,2.0 Turbo Engine, 8 Speed Automatic, Memory Seating, Bluetooth, Proximity Entry and Push Button Start. Stock #UC812008

249

$

***Biweekly

INTERNET PRICE

30,800

$

2013 FORD F150 REGULAR CAB STX RWD

165

$

***Biweekly

INTERNET PRICE

19,800

$

DL: 30501

1 Local Owner, & Passenger Seating, Sport Package includes Heated Leather Front Seats, Power Sunroof, Power Tailgate, 19 inch Alloy Wheels, Toyota Certified, UT162723

Upgrade Package includes Rear Backup Camera, Power Group, A/C. Cruise, ABS, Traction & Vehicle Stability Control, Custom Alloy Wheels, 1 Local Owner, No Accident Claims, Toyota Certified, UT002387

NOW $44,998

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2012 NISSAN ALTIMA

2011 SCION TC COUPE

2009 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN

NOW $12,998

Local Vehicle, Power Roof, Power Group, Air, 6 Speed,Alloy Wheels, Traction Control, Toyota backed Factory Warranty, UC004012

NOW $12,488

SE Package includes Full Stow n’Go, Front & Rear A/C, Power Driver Seat, Power Group, West Coast Powertrain Warranty included, UT545180

2005 NISSAN ALTIMA

2010 MAZDA 5

2009 HONDA CIVIC DX COUPE

No Accident Claims, Power Group, Air, ABS, Traction Control, ABS, Economical 4 cylinder, Fully Inspected & Serviced, Nissan Warranty, UC497713

2012 MAZDA 3 GX

206

$

INTERNET PRICE **Biweekly

21,800

Extra Package includes Alloy Wheels, Driver’s Power Seat, Air, Power Group, 1 Local Owner, Fully Inspected and Serviced, West Coast Powertrain Warranty, UC323636

NOW $7,998

1-888-251-7930

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Local Car, Power Group, Air Conditioning, ABS, Alloy Wheels, Sport/Economy, Fully Inspected & Serviced, West Coast Powertrain Warranty, UC002907

NOW $9,998

3.6L V-6 Cyl, 6-Speed Auto, FWD, Minivan, 4 Door, Speed Control, CD Player

2012 FORD FOCUS SE UC418594

$

13,900*

SALE PRICE

$

11,900*

2011 KIA SORENTO EX SUV

2012 SUZUKI SX4 JX HATCHBACK

UT027244

UC300149

SALE PRICE

$

24,900*

SALE PRICE

$

10,900*

Luxury V6 with chrome wheels, 3.5L V6, 62,545 kms

FWD, 2.0L I-4 Cyl, Pwr Doors, Windows, Keyless Entry, Bluetooth, Heated Seats & more, 43,350 kms

2009 KIA SPORTAGE LX

2008 HONDA CIVIC EX-L

UT603436

UT011796

$

10,900*

SUV, FWD, 2.7L V6 Engine, 4 Speed Automatic, 4 Door, 115,860 kms

SALE PRICE

$

9,900*

1.8L 1-4 Cyl, 2 Door, 5-Speed Manual, FWD, Coupe, Power Moonroof, A/C, Speed Control

*All prices are PLUS $495 documentation fee and taxes.

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WEST COAST KIA 19950 LOUGHEED HWY., PITT MEADOWS

19950 LOUGHEED HWY., PITT MEADOWS

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22,900*

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WEST COAST

20370 Lougheed Hwy. Maple Ridge

lowest prices guaranteed

6 Passenger, Dual Sliding Doors, Local Vehicle, Fully Equipped, Fully Inspected & Serviced, West Coast Powertrain Warranty included, UT385051

$

Hatchback, 2.0L 1-4 Cyl, Auto, FWD, 4 Door, CD Player, A/C, Radio Data System

SALE PRICE

$

SALE PRICE

2.0L 1-4 Cyl, 5-Speed Manual, 4 Door, CD Player, Security System

2011 LINCOLN MKZ HYBRID

FORD LINCOLN

DL: 6077

Includes Navigation, Power Roof, Leather, Heated/Cooled Seats, 1 Local Owner and No Accident, Claims, Toyota Certified, UT309965

Only 59,550, Chrome 18” Wheels, 2.5L Atkinson Inline 4 Cylinder Hybrid Engine, HID headlights, Heated Leather Seating, 191 Combined Horsepower, memory seating. UC775453

ONLY

16,800*

2013 TOYOTA RAV 4 LE AWD

Only 30,111 kms, Local Clean Truck, Blacked out Alloy Wheels, Rear Wheel Drive, Running Boards, Air Conditioning, Bluetooth Sync Hands Free System, USB Plug In, Legendary 5.0L V8 Engine. Stock #UT07782A ONLY

$

1.8L 1-4 Cyl, 6-Speed Auto, FWD, 4 Door, Bluetooth, Speed Control

SALE PRICE

WEST COAST

N

2012 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER SPORT

2013 BMW 328I X DRIVE

ONLY

SALE PRICE

UC590858

*All payments $0 down and plus taxes and fees at 5.99% OAC. ^48 months, *60 months, **72 months, ***84 months ****96. All payments bi-weekly plus taxes

*SEE IN STORE DETAILS Meadow MEADOWS Gardens GARDEN GoLF GOLF

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NOW $14,888

41,800

UT352651 SUV, AWD, A/C, Speed Control, 2.3L 6 Speed Auto, Remote Keyless Entry, 93,803kms

UT576051 Hatchback, FWD, Speed Control, A/C, 6 Speed Manual, 43,886 kms LEASE FROM

$

2014 TOYOTA YARIS LE H/B

$

INTERNET PRICE

DL: 7662

SUV, AWD, 3.5L V6 24V DOHC

$

DL: 26469

2010 Mazda CX-7

203 RD

21,995

2014 TOYOTA SIENNA

2013 TOYOTA TUNDRA PLATINUM CREW MAX 4X4

INTERNET PRICE

$

SUV, AWD/4WD, 2.0L 14 16V TURBO

CONVENIENCE, FWD, 2.0L AUTO ONLY 82,865 kms - UCA21124

48,800

$

22,750

HARRIS RD

21,495

2011 MAZDA MAZDA3 GX

$

INTERNET PRICE ***Biweekly

2011 NISSAN MURANO SV

$

2014 TOYOTA MATRIX

$

PITT RIVER BRIDGE

2013 FORD ESCAPE SE AWD

399

$

2014 FORD F150 CREW CAB FX4

41,224kms, FX4 Appearance Package, Heated/Cooled Suede Captain’s Chairs, Navigation, 3.5L Ecoboost Engine, Sync Bluetooth, HID headlights, Memory Seating, Fully Loaded. Stock #UT053283

UT270243 SUV, A/C, Speed Control, V6, AWD, Tilt Steering, 53,229 kms

2013 Kia Soul

24,995

$

BUY WITH CONFIDENCE All Makes and Models Inspected & Warranted

47,800

$

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2015 FORD EDGE SPORT AWD

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9,150

HATCHBACK, FWD, 1.4L 14 16V

***Biweekly

Only 20,700kms, 2.7L Ecoboost Engine, Navigation, Heated/Cooled Leather Seating, Panoramic Roof, 20” Sport Alloy Wheels, 315 Horsepower, Blind Spot Monitoring, Rear Camera. UT049469

$

10,995

379

$

ONCE A TOYOTA, ALWAYS A TOYOTA

• Free Lifetime Oil + Filter • Free Lifetime Carwashes • Free Service Loaners • Free Tire Repairs

$

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$

ASK US ABOUT OUR OWNER PACKAGE:

Only 12,802kms, highly desired 315 Horsepower 2.7L Ecoboost Engine, 21” Aluminum Wheels,LED lighting, All wheel drive, Navigation, Sport heated/cooled Leather Seats, Rear Camera, Panoramic Sunroof. Stock #UT036040

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2015 FORD EDGE SPORT AWD

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31300

WEST COAST

Thursday, February 11, 2016 A19


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, February 11, 2016 A15

Homicide and Suicide Support Groups Maksom McQueen, one, grinned ear to ear during his and his family’s visit to the Langley Events Centre’s fieldhouse Monday.

Register for our Adult Grief Support Session and discover how understanding the grieving process can help you through it. Maximo Gutierrez high-tailed it while being clocked on radar by Langley RCMP Const. Jean-Jacques Jarjoura during Monday afternoon’s Fraser Valley Family Day bash, hosted by C&D Logistics in partnership with JRFM. The event was held inside the Langley Events Centre’s fieldhouse.

Family Day

Homicide Support Every Tuesday from March 15th to May 3rd

6:30 - 8:30 pm M2/W2 Office

Fun

#208-2825 Clearbrook Rd, Abbotsford (Please enter office from Clearbrook Rd., up the stairs)

Suicide Support Every Thursday from March 3rd to April 21st

STORY AND PHOTOS BY TROY LANDREVILLE

6:30 - 8:30 pm 8CNNG[8KGY(WPGTCN*QOG

tlandreville@langleyadvance.com

F Ami Behm and her children Colten, three, and Cianna, eight, tried their hands at LEGO during the Willowbrook Shopping Centre’s Family Day event.

Mackenzie Savage, four, made her way down an inflatable slide set up at the Fraser Valley Family Day celebration at the Langley Events Centre’s fieldhouse.

amily Day 2016 was one to remember in the Langleys. There was no shortage of things to do in Langley City and Township on Monday, and two of the hotspots were the Langley Events Centre and Willowbrook Shopping Centre. The LEC’s fieldhouse hosted a Fraser Valley Family Day celebration, put on by C&D Logistics in partnership with JRFM, while over at the Willowbrook mall, a Peace Play Day event included kids’ crafts, entertainment, and information booths.

14660 72nd Avenue, Surrey

(TGGVQVJGEQOOWPKV[ç#NNYGNEQOG Light refreshments to be provided. To register please call:

604-596-8866

valleyviewsurrey.ca

Sponsored by:

Valley View Funeral Home & Cemetery by Arbor Memorial

Arbor Memorial Inc.

A young breakdancer showed his moves along with follow students from Artistic Edge Dance Academy as they performed at Willowbrook Shopping Centre.

Suicide and Homicide Support Group

EDUCATION

Professor tops in Canada

Information Meeting

A local educator is named one of the top profs in the nation.

Learn how our support groups can help you through the grieving process.

HEATHER COLPITTS hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com

Trinity Western University professor Allyson Jule takes her education students to Cameroon to teach African children as part of their journey to becoming teachers. She also created the school’s Gender Studies Institute. Now Jule has been named one of Canada’s top 10 professors, earning the 3M Teaching Fellowship for excellence in teaching and leadership. This is a first for a TWU educator. “For me, it’s a statement about the School of Education, its faculty, staff and students, and the kind of atmosphere of excellence we create together,” said Jule. She is on sabbatical as a visiting research fellow at the University of Oxford.

Trinity Western University

Allyson Jule is one of the top 10 professors in Canada and teaches at Trinity Western University. Her education students do study trips to Cameroon, where they work in remote village schools alongside local teachers who work without any electricity or running water, and rely solely on chalk and painted-on chalkboards. Jule has also been recognized for her contribution to gender studies. She is the co-director of TWU’s Gender Studies Institute, founded in 2008. In 2011, she introduced a gender studies minor, and in 2012, an

innovative course on gender in education – the only undergraduate course of its kind in the country. Several professors from other institutions have asked her about course design. “I feel really lucky to be able to teach this course at TWU,” said Jule. “Gender is such an important social variable in the educational experience. We can’t ignore it. It’s powerful.” For Jule, feminism in particular is a vital topic for Christian students to consider. “The history of feminism is deeply embedded in Christian thought,” she said. “The first feminists were Christians who argued for inclusion on the basis of Scripture.” Earlier this year, Jule was named president-elect for the Women’s and Gender Studies et Recherches Feministes (WGSRF). She will serve for a year before taking on the presidency for a two-year term. The Society for Teaching and Learning in Higher Education and 3M Canada award the annual fellowships.

Date: Saturday, Feb. 27th Time: 2:30 - 3:30 pm Place: Clearbrook Library

32320 George Ferguson Way, Abbotsford, BC V2T 6N4

Contact: Marlyn Ferguson 604-596-8866 Sponsored by:

Valley View Funeral Home & Cemetery by Arbor Memorial

Arbor Memorial Inc.


LangleyAdvance

A16 Thursday, February 11, 2016

TYLER

Scott Moe, PREC

Gary Hooge, PREC

Reid Hooge

Al Bainbridge

Will Rempel

Langley’s Consistent Reece Falk

Mike Wilson

Jo Ann Gordon

Vince Pontaletta

Emma Stewart

TREELAND REALTY

Nancy Pinchin

Dave Robles, PREC

Tammy Evans

CALL STEVE KLASSEN AT 604-534-3008

Peter Zimmerman

Kathleen Christensen

Doug & Krista Gilbert

Alistair Young, PREC

Paula Fitena

Kim Phillips

Jeremy

Claire Player

Lisa Yasuda

Ray Bernier

Sachin Jhanghu

Pamela Omelaniec

Brian Horn

Michelle Collins

Mike Buchanan

Brad Richert

Tanya Cadez

Caileigh Anderson

Keith Setter

Wells Macey

Mortgage Consultant

Lina Mincova

Michelle Tomey

Karey Ireland

Kathryn Croutch

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

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

,18

9,0

00

GORGEOUS 2 STOREY W/BSMT IN MOSSEY ESTATES Executive 2 storey w/ fully finished, walk out bsmnt is loaded with features incl great room w/ vaulted ceilings, bright open layout, large den, hrdwd floors, spacious eating area, & kitchen with granite counters & s/s appliances incl. gas stove. Upstairs has 4 bdrms all w/vaulted ceilings, spacious master, ensuite & WIC. Bsmt with 2 bdrms, family rm & games rm that open to the covered patio. Huge, beautifully landscaped & private yard. Great location, call today!

$1

Jim Hughston

$3

59

,90

0

Lovingly maintained upper, end unit townhome boasts a bright & open floor plan with 9’ ceilings, white kitchen with huge island, adjacent family room w/gas f/p & large covered deck overlooking the Meadows. M.bdrm features w/i closet & ensuite w/ double sinks & soaker tub. Second bdrm plus 3 pc main bath. Electric stair lift for ease of access. Newer roof & extra deep garage. Great complex w/ club house & no age restrictions! Don’t miss out, call today!

Bob Kalo

#

Kim Smith

RANCHER STYLE TOWNHOUSE IN BRIDLE RUN

Scott Glover

#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 Steve Klassen, PREC

Maureen Rostas

D L O S

CALL STEVE KLASSEN AT 604-534-3008

RANCHER TOWNHOUSE IN CHARTWELL GREEN

D L O S

Located in one of W.G.’s most desirable adult oriented townhome complexes, this 3 bdrm unit enjoys many updates. Large m.bdrm w/ updated 4 pc bthrm w/heated floor is located on the main floor along with spacious dining & lvg rooms w/ vaulted ceiling & new gas f/p, bright kitchen & eating area plus newly installed 2 pc bath. Upstairs has 2 lrg bdrms & 4 pc bath. The rear yard has a lrg, priv. patio & quiet location backing onto interior complex greenbelt. 0

SHARON

,90

JOEL

THE SCHACTERTEAM TEAM THE SCHACTER

34

Jason Howlett

$4

Liz Crawford

Thursday, February 11, 2016 A17

CALL STEVE KLASSEN AT 604-534-3008

3 BED, 3BATH T/H IN MURRAYVILLE GLEN Toni Kelly

,00

89

$3 Pam Stadnik

Bridget Dunbar

Tony Zandbergen PREC

Casey Zandbergen

Clint Mascarenhas PREC

Matt Philipchalk

D L O S

Murrayville Glen, rarely available master on the main. Don’t miss out on your opportunity to own this 3 bedroom end unit townhome located infantastic Murrayville. This homes spacious main floor has over 1,100 sq ft with kitchen, separate living & dining area, gas fireplace in your living room& patio doors out to your sunny backyard. Master and ensuite on the main, upstairs with 2 bedrooms and a full bath. Parking for 2 cars, one in thegarage and one in the driveway. Children and pets welcome, this complex is very well maintained with lots of greenspace. New roof and fencing in2013. Original owner. Close to all the amenities Murrayville has to offer with a park right behind your home. Call today to book your private showing.

0

Rob Blair

8

2015

VOTED LANGLEY’S #1

REAL ESTATE FIRM 15 YEARS IN A ROW!

CALL DAVE ROBLES AT 604-533-3491

Gary Becker

Tony Pontaletta

Todd Mesher

Bob and Jo-Anne Maynes

Melissa • Jessica • Anne The Wilson Team

Cody Lew

Ryan MacDonald

Hank & Sandee Elash

Hollie de Boer

Laura DeNobriga

Bryan Coombes

Matthew Cartwright

Rosemary Papp

Karen Bridge


LangleyAdvance

A16 Thursday, February 11, 2016

TYLER

Scott Moe, PREC

Gary Hooge, PREC

Reid Hooge

Al Bainbridge

Will Rempel

Langley’s Consistent Reece Falk

Mike Wilson

Jo Ann Gordon

Vince Pontaletta

Emma Stewart

TREELAND REALTY

Nancy Pinchin

Dave Robles, PREC

Tammy Evans

CALL STEVE KLASSEN AT 604-534-3008

Peter Zimmerman

Kathleen Christensen

Doug & Krista Gilbert

Alistair Young, PREC

Paula Fitena

Kim Phillips

Jeremy

Claire Player

Lisa Yasuda

Ray Bernier

Sachin Jhanghu

Pamela Omelaniec

Brian Horn

Michelle Collins

Mike Buchanan

Brad Richert

Tanya Cadez

Caileigh Anderson

Keith Setter

Wells Macey

Mortgage Consultant

Lina Mincova

Michelle Tomey

Karey Ireland

Kathryn Croutch

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

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

,18

9,0

00

GORGEOUS 2 STOREY W/BSMT IN MOSSEY ESTATES Executive 2 storey w/ fully finished, walk out bsmnt is loaded with features incl great room w/ vaulted ceilings, bright open layout, large den, hrdwd floors, spacious eating area, & kitchen with granite counters & s/s appliances incl. gas stove. Upstairs has 4 bdrms all w/vaulted ceilings, spacious master, ensuite & WIC. Bsmt with 2 bdrms, family rm & games rm that open to the covered patio. Huge, beautifully landscaped & private yard. Great location, call today!

$1

Jim Hughston

$3

59

,90

0

Lovingly maintained upper, end unit townhome boasts a bright & open floor plan with 9’ ceilings, white kitchen with huge island, adjacent family room w/gas f/p & large covered deck overlooking the Meadows. M.bdrm features w/i closet & ensuite w/ double sinks & soaker tub. Second bdrm plus 3 pc main bath. Electric stair lift for ease of access. Newer roof & extra deep garage. Great complex w/ club house & no age restrictions! Don’t miss out, call today!

Bob Kalo

#

Kim Smith

RANCHER STYLE TOWNHOUSE IN BRIDLE RUN

Scott Glover

#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 Steve Klassen, PREC

Maureen Rostas

D L O S

CALL STEVE KLASSEN AT 604-534-3008

RANCHER TOWNHOUSE IN CHARTWELL GREEN

D L O S

Located in one of W.G.’s most desirable adult oriented townhome complexes, this 3 bdrm unit enjoys many updates. Large m.bdrm w/ updated 4 pc bthrm w/heated floor is located on the main floor along with spacious dining & lvg rooms w/ vaulted ceiling & new gas f/p, bright kitchen & eating area plus newly installed 2 pc bath. Upstairs has 2 lrg bdrms & 4 pc bath. The rear yard has a lrg, priv. patio & quiet location backing onto interior complex greenbelt. 0

SHARON

,90

JOEL

THE SCHACTERTEAM TEAM THE SCHACTER

34

Jason Howlett

$4

Liz Crawford

Thursday, February 11, 2016 A17

CALL STEVE KLASSEN AT 604-534-3008

3 BED, 3BATH T/H IN MURRAYVILLE GLEN Toni Kelly

,00

89

$3 Pam Stadnik

Bridget Dunbar

Tony Zandbergen PREC

Casey Zandbergen

Clint Mascarenhas PREC

Matt Philipchalk

D L O S

Murrayville Glen, rarely available master on the main. Don’t miss out on your opportunity to own this 3 bedroom end unit townhome located infantastic Murrayville. This homes spacious main floor has over 1,100 sq ft with kitchen, separate living & dining area, gas fireplace in your living room& patio doors out to your sunny backyard. Master and ensuite on the main, upstairs with 2 bedrooms and a full bath. Parking for 2 cars, one in thegarage and one in the driveway. Children and pets welcome, this complex is very well maintained with lots of greenspace. New roof and fencing in2013. Original owner. Close to all the amenities Murrayville has to offer with a park right behind your home. Call today to book your private showing.

0

Rob Blair

8

2015

VOTED LANGLEY’S #1

REAL ESTATE FIRM 15 YEARS IN A ROW!

CALL DAVE ROBLES AT 604-533-3491

Gary Becker

Tony Pontaletta

Todd Mesher

Bob and Jo-Anne Maynes

Melissa • Jessica • Anne The Wilson Team

Cody Lew

Ryan MacDonald

Hank & Sandee Elash

Hollie de Boer

Laura DeNobriga

Bryan Coombes

Matthew Cartwright

Rosemary Papp

Karen Bridge


LangleyAdvance

A18 Thursday, February 11, 2016

EDUCATION

Ruminate on musical’s message Don’t be put off by the name of a new school show.

Brookswood Musical Theatre presents Urinetown, a social satire. It will be the first time the show is performed on a local stage.

HEATHER COLPITTS hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com

Take your first step to the international stage! Applications now being accepted for Miss Teen BC, Miss BC & Mrs BC! To apply visit your community newspaper website and click on contests.

IN PARTNERSHIP WITH BLACK PRESS COMMUNITY NEWS MEDIA

When nature calls, Canadians can decide to go to the bathroom without first having to check and see if they have any money. But imagine a future where water shortages have turned one of the most basic and vital human needs into an industry. Brookswood Musical Theatre shares this futuristic vision in Urinetown. “The show’s message of how important it is to create a sustainable way of life is so relevant now. I love how the show satirizes greed and conspicuous consumption with upbeat musical numbers,” said teacher Sheri Eyre. In the future a water shortage, caused by a 20-year drought, has led to a government-enforced ban on private toilets. The citizens must use public amenities, regulated by a company that charges admission. A hero emerges who decides he’s not going to take this anymore. But can a revolution to allow people

they can relieve themselves as they choose succeed? Eyre saw Urinetown performed at the Firehall Arts Theatre in Vancouver and thought Brookswood should do the show. “It’s hilarious, the music is fantastic and it allows for so many actors to shine in character parts. I’m so proud of all the fun details each cast member has brought to their roles,” she said. Students ranging from Grade 8 to 12 – 54 in all – are involved, and some former students have even come back to work on the tech side of the production. “Being in a musical is an

incredible experience. It takes months of dedicated work. It requires students to work collaboratively and creatively,” she explained. “So many important life skills are developed and practiced during the rehearsal and performance process. Students work together towards a common goal, demonstrating incredible grit and determination and they put in hundreds of hours in order to have this show come to life.” The show is at once social satire, comedy, social commentary, a musical and more. “The best part of the show,

for me, is the discussions between Officer Lockstock (played by Marcus Loden) and Little Sally (played by Ally Ray) about the fact that they are in a badly named show called Urinetown, The Musical,” Eyre said. The show pokes fun at itself as well as the musical genre. All the while it is a perfect example of what a musical can be; smart, funny and heartfelt, she added. Urinetown runs Feb. 10 to 13 and 17 to 20 at the school, 20902 37A Ave. Showtime is 7 p.m., and admission is $12. Tickets are at bssmusicaltheatre.brownpapertickets.com.

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cated student, who genuinely enjoys and is passionate about learning. I am fluent in French and am currently learning Spanish and Italian – which, other than sociology, have been my favourite classes at UVic, so far,” she added.

Fort Langley’s Julianna Nemeth is grateful to newspaper Opportunity Julianna Nemeth, 18, owner and businessNow it’s time for man David Black for received a $5,000 another Langley stuhelping make her scholarship last year. dent to potentially entrepreneurial dreams enjoy that same opportunity. The a reality. Black Press business scholarship is Realizing those goals are is still awarded based on academic merit, a little ways off for the 18-year-old leadership, and a demonstrated Walnut Grove Secondary grad. She believes it is attainable, though – in desire to make a positive difference. part thanks to a $5,000 boast from “My career aspirations include Black Press, as well as a few other first working overseas,” Nemeth scholarships she received last fall. said. “I then wish to pursue a Ever year now, graduating career in sales or general managehigh school students in 37 of the ment within a fashion-based comprovince’s school districts – all pany, before returning to school to intending to study business at the complete a masters degree in busiUniversity of Victoria’s Peter B. Gustavson School of Business – can ness administration.” Students must apply to the apply for a $5,000 scholarship. Gustavson School of Business, “For me, the scholarships meant bachelor of commerce program that in my future coop terms, as before Feb. 28 to be eligible. well as this summer, I will be able Information about the Black Press to focus on finding a job that interscholarships is available at: www. ests me and that I’m passionate gustavson.uvic.ca/blackpress. The about, rather than whichever job Langley Advance is part of Black offers me the highest pay,” she Press. shared with the Langley Advance. “I am a hardworking and dedi> More at langleyadvance.com


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A20 Thursday, February 11, 2016

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LangleyAdvance

Thursday, February 11, 2016 A21

Marketplace • Walnut Grove • Fort Langley • Willoughby

CINEMA

Festival supports Langley students

TROY LANDREVILLE tlandreville@langleyadvance.com

Starting with a film that has a distinct local flavour, the first annual Langley International Film Festival (LIFF) promises to give local film buffs plenty to chew on. The Langley School District Foundation in partnership with Langley Film Nights Shot in the Dark and the Toronto Film Festival (TIFF) presents LIFF the weekend of Feb. 19 to 21. The festival opens with NUMB, an edgy, provocative film directed by Langley’s Jason Goode. The film is Goode’s premiere screening and the cast and crew will be in attendance both at the film and during the opening night gala at lelem’ Arts and Culture Café. All screenings will take place at Chief Sepass Theatre in Fort Langley with proceeds from ticket and concession sales going to support art and film programs in the Langley School District.

The screenings expand on the Langley Film Nights Shot in the Dark, noted LIFF committee member Barb Mykle-Hotzon. “We rent a theatre at Colossus every other Wednesday night and show films from the Toronto International Film Festival,” MykleHotzon explained. “It fills a need in our community. So many people want to see films that aren’t Hollywood blockbusters, but are independent and/or foreign films that they would otherwise not have access to.” Aside from LIFF, Shot in the Dark shows TIFF films from January to May, before starting up again in September to the end of November. Between 120 to 150 people come to screenings. Now, Langley Film Nights is partnering with the Langley School District Foundation for the first ever film festival. LIFF features six screenings: Friday, Feb. 19 – 7 p.m. NUMB: When a couple in financial distress discovers GPS coordinates that promise to lead to stolen gold, they must partner with a pair of mysterious hitchhikers to enter the remote

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Sepass Theatre, 9096 Sunday, Feb. 21 3 winter wilderness to Trattle St. to 5 p.m. recover the coins. Tickets are $10 per Room: Co-starring Friday, Feb. 19 screening. Gala is nine-year-old Langley – 9 to 10:30 p.m. $25. Three-day passOpening Night Gala: actor Jacob Tremblay, this film is about Jack, es including all six Aprés movie featuring screenings is $50. a little boy and his wine, hors d’oeuvres For tickets, contact mother who escape to and discussions with director, cast and crew the outside world after Langley School District Foundation executive years of confinement. from NUMB at lelem’ director Susan Cairns Jacob will be in cafe. attendance and will be at 604-532-1464 or Saturday, Feb. 20 scairns@sd35.bc.ca. available for a ques– 2 to 4 p.m. To purchase tickets tion-and-answer perSleeping Giant: A online, visit langleystudy of the emotional iod afterwards. schooldistrictfoundaAll screenings will extremes of adolestion.com. be held at Chief cence and their potentially catastrophic effects. .com Saturday, Feb. 20 –www. www. .com www. .com www. .com 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. #8 - 20280 97th ave. #8 - #8 20280 97th ave. #8--20280 20280 97th ave. Carol: A drama star97th ave. 9am to 6pm 7 days a week 6 0 4 5 1 3 -22 0070 4days 0a aaweek 6pm 9am to 6pm ring Cate Blanchett,9am to 772 days week 9am to 6pm 6 0 4 5 1 3 0 4 2 0 days week 6 0 4 5 1 3 0 4 9am to 6pm 6 0 4 - 5 1 3 - 0 4 7 days a week the film is set in 1952 walnut grove bottle walnut grove bottle depot www.grove .comdepot walnut bottle depot in New York City, and walnut grove bottle depot is the story of a young #8 - 20280 97th ave. photographer and her 9am to 6pm Dona 6 0te4ate - 5you 1recy 3r-clab 0 4les! 2clab 0 7 days a week your Don les! les! les! clab relationship with an clab recy ryou recy you DonateD ofrecy ate ate Don D r100% Don antee Guar teD Donadepot walnut grove bottle 100% eDDona ante Guar teDofbeteD Dona older woman going ofD will ofrefun 100% eD s100% eD lable ante recyc Guar Guarante will nD refu les clab Dian will cana recy beDiabebetes be through a difficult nD thenD to refu will teD les refu clab recyles clab recyDonta Diabetes n Dian ciatio cana asso Diab the divorce. ateD cana Diab Dont thetoDian tocana ateD DontDona thete to les!etes clabetes DontateD recyDian your on ciati n asso Saturday, Feb. 20 – ciatio asso on of DonateD ciati asso D 100% antee Guar 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. be willunD refun s osi recycllable tDref Dep ful StudentcanaDian Diabetes DontateD to the con G Ge ciatiotain n ers incluDin on all beveraasso produced vignettes: ksinG Drin Tuesday, July 19th, 2016 softinc anD its, Explorations as only & spir ne ,wi luDinG tain beer inc con sinG Ge era tai bevGe con luDluD allera Gener incner eratai s ers bev all con on teenagers can write, on allonbev The Redwoods Golf Course ref t,an Drinks t sof osi sof Dep D tunD ful spis,a t Drinks Drop offl& free of charge all your ine nD r,w s,a beeine describe and put onto nks ritsof Dri spi &rits ine nD r,w bee rit spi & G r,w uDin bee incl ers tain leftover household & electronics. Ge conpestcides erapaint, bevof film. Meet the stuDropon off free charge all your leftover all COME OUT FOR A GREAT DAY OF GOLF Drop off free ofmore charge allt your Call us for details. ksyour Drin sof dents, and herald in anD its, spir Drop off free of charge all & ne ,wi household paint, pestcides & electronics. beer Drop off free of charge all your AND SUPPORT YOUR COMMUNITY! household paint, pestcides & electronics. the next generation of leftover household paint, pestcides & electronics. leftover leftover household paint, pestcides & electronics. Call us for details. Call usfree for more details. TAILGATE PARTY, MEGA PUTT, SCRAMBLE Drop off ofmore charge all your Spielbergs. ¢ Call us for more details. . more Call us for details. ea leftover household paint, pestcides & electronics. Sunday, Feb. 21 YOUR WAY THRU THE COURSE ENJOYING & s n us for more details. Call – 1 to 2:30 p.m. Beer Ca AN ARRAY OF ACTIVITIES & CONTESTS , s Bottle Trumbo: In 1947, ea. FULL BBQ BANQUET DINNER & PRIZES! Dalton Trumbo was ns &ea. C.a¢ rea e e B . s& ea Hollywood’s top an Cs le sr& e n ett For sponsorship and participation opportunities a Bo s& screenwriter, until he Beer CBB Canl eero s e t t s B e l t t s o B admin@wgba.ca and other artists were Bottle jailed and blacklisted 604.866.7338 for their political beliefs.

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LangleyAdvance

A22 Thursday, February 11, 2016

NEWS & EVENTS | FEBRUARY 11 - FEBRUARY 17 NOTICE OF ELECTION BY VOTING

CITY PARK MASTER PLAN

PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY given to the electors of the City of Langley that an election by voting is necessary to elect one Councillor, and that the persons nominated as candidates and for whom votes will be received are:

COUNCILLOR - One (1) to be elected Surname

Usual Name

Jurisdiction of Residence

COBURN GRAN HILLAN KOSITSKY MAJ NEWBERY OH PACHAL

Shelley Carol Kiernan Mel Rae Sharon Serena Nathan

3559 200 Street, Langley BC 104-20145 55A Avenue, Langley BC 19785 48A Avenue, Langley BC 22917 48 Avenue, Langley BC 20891 46 Avenue, Langley BC 57-5301 204 Street, Langley BC 426-20385 54 Avenue, Langley BC 215-20454 53 Avenue, Langley BC

NOTICE OF PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE The City of Langley invites the public to attend an Open House to provide input on the City Park Master Plan. The City’s consultant will present two concept plans for feedback, as well as provide information about potential park amenities. City staff will be in attendance to answer any questions. The details of the Public Information Open House are as follows: Location: Date: Time:

For further information please call the City of Langley Engineering Department at 604-514-2997 or email: engineering@langleycity.ca

203 STREET BRIDGE UPGRADE & ROUNDABOUT PROJECT NOTICE OF PUBLIC INFORMATION MEETING

VOTING DATES AND LOCATIONS GENERAL VOTING will be open to qualified electors of the City of Langley on: Saturday, February 27, 2016 between the hours of 8:00 am and 8:00 pm at Douglas Recreation Centre, 20550 Douglas Crescent, Langley, B.C. ADVANCE VOTING will be available at Douglas Recreation Centre, 20550 Douglas Crescent, Langley, B.C. to qualified electors as follows: • Tuesday, February 16, 2016 from 1:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. • Wednesday, February 17, 2016 from 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. • Thursday, February 18, 2016 from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. • Wednesday, February 24, 2016 from 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. A SPECIAL VOTING OPPORTUNITY will be available to qualified electors who are residents or members of the respective facilities as follows:

Al Anderson Memorial Pool 4949 207 Street, Langley, BC Thursday, February 18, 2016 4:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.

The City of Langley is planning for the upgrade of 203 Street, Grade Crescent to Michaud Crescent and is seeking the public’s input. The proposed improvements include the following: • Replace the narrow sidewalks with a wider multi-use pathway; • Widen and rehabilitate the 203 St Nicomekl River Bridge; • Construct a round-about at 203 Street / 53 Avenue intersection to reduce speeds, improve traffic flow and eliminate the traffic signal; and, • Add directional bicycle lanes on both sides of 203 Street. The City has received partial funding for this project through the New Building Canada Small Communities Fund and Bike BC. It is anticipated that the $5.6 million project will be complete by no later than Fall 2017. A Public Information Meeting will include project representatives who will be present to respond to questions and receive comments. The details of the meeting are as follows: Location:

Nicomekl Elementary School - Multi-Purpose Room 20050 53 Avenue, Langley Tuesday, February 23, 2016 4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.

Evergreen Hall, 5470 203 Street, Langley B.C. from 8:30 am to 11:30 am on Thursday, February 25, 2016

Date: Time:

Langley Senior Resources Centre 20605 51B Avenue, Langley BC From 1:00 pm to 3:00 pm on Thursday, February 25, 2016

For further information please contact: Doug Hyde, Project Manager Ph: (604) 514-2835

ELECTOR REGISTRATION If you are not on the list of electors, you may register at the time of voting by completing the required application form available at the voting place. To register you must meet the following qualifications: • 18 years of age or older • Canadian citizen • resident of BC for at least 6 months immediately preceding the day of registration • resident of OR registered owner of real property in the City of Langley for at least 30 days immediately preceding the day of registration, and • not disqualified by the Local Government Act or any other enactment from voting in an election or otherwise disqualified by law.

Email: dhyde@langleycity.ca

WATER MAIN FLUSHING City Crews will be conducting water main flushing between: February 15 - May 13 If flushing occurs in your area you may experience discoloured water. Run your taps until the water becomes clear. The water is potable (safe) to use during flushing. If you have any questions call the City at 604-514-2910.

To register, resident electors must produce 2 pieces of identification (at least one with a signature). Picture identification is not necessary. The identification must prove both residency and identity. To register, non-resident property electors must produce 2 pieces of identification (at least one with a signature) to prove identity, proof that they are entitled to register in relation to the property, and, if there is more than one property owner of the property, written consent from the other property owners.

Carolyn Mushata Chief Election Officer FOR THE LATEST NEWS, SIGN UP TODAY FOR LANGLEY CITY E-NEWSLETTER AT CITY.LANGLEY.BC.CA! 604 514 2800 | CITY.LANGLEY.CA | 20399 DOUGLAS CRESCENT, LANGLEY, BC V3A 4B3


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, February 11, 2015 A23

Celebrating

85

2016

February 15-19 Chamber of Commerce Week ▶▶▶▶▶▶▶▶▶▶▶

Years in Langley

▶ ▶ ▶ ▶ ▶ ▶ ▶ ▶ ▶ ▶ Your Chamber: Strengthening Business, Building Communities! ▶ ▶ ▶ ▶ ▶ ▶ ▶ ▶ ▶ ▶

HISTORY

Chamber began in depths of the Depression The Chamber has been the voice of business for 85 years.

T

he Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce has waxed and waned during the past 85 years. As the Chamber prepares to celebrate another big birthday this year, its members, board, and staff can look back on a history that has seen it weather the Great Depression, floods, and near dissolution at least once. Go back just a little way, and when asked about the Langley Chamber of Commerce, there were competing claims for the title. “There used to be three chambers of commerce serving the community,” said the Chamber’s executive director, Lynn Whitehouse. “Nowadays, business doesn’t really know any boundaries.” The three Chambers had been around for years, into the late 1990s. An Aldergrove Chamber represented merchants in Langley’s eastern-most community. North of the highway, the Fort Langley Chamber had expanded to Walnut Grove

6

Matthew Claxton/Langley Advance

Chamber executive director Lynn Whitehouse has been at the helm since 1986, and has seen a number of major changes in the past 30 years. Before her time, the Chamber published a variety of publications to promote the Langleys. Board of Trade. Many of the prominent locals who signed have since had their names become part of Langley’s landscape: Dr. Benjamin Marr, Noel Booth, and P.Y. Porter. Those early signers were mostly merchants and shopkeepers, some tradesmen, farmers, and a veterinarian. One was A.G. Fulton, station agent for the B.C. Electric Railroad.

and become the North Langley Chamber. All three finally merged through the course of about two years, and the old Langley Chamber added “Greater” to its name to mark the expansion. The Chamber was born in 1931, two years into the Depression, with 63 residents signing the papers to form what was then called the Langley

Year Chamber Member

Come and see how good life can be for Seniors!

21

Year Chamber Member

Partner with us in building a healthy community 22051 Fraser Highway Langley, B.C. V3A 4H4

22323 - 48th AVE LANGLEY, BC V3A 0C1 tEL 604-546-3130 info@avalon-gardens.com

19

Year Chamber Member

Our premier banqueting facility is the perfect venue for your wedding, corporate event or special occasion. PAR 3 Course | Driving Range | Bistro

42

ATTACHMENTS & MORE

Rick Thompson

Bus. 604.888.9020 Fax. 604.888.9028 Cel. 604.290.7036 rick@vanedequipment.com C2-19325 94th Avenue Surrey BC Canada V4N 4E6

www.vanedequipment.com

5451 - 204th Street, Langley www.langleylodge.org

/LangleyLodge @LangleyLodge

Year Chamber Member

16

Henderson's Langley Funeral Home

1

service is our “hand”

FARM & GARDEN

. TAcG Ltd tion stru

21869, 56th Avenue, Unit B, Langley, BC 604-534-2685 • www.TAGconstruction.com

A division of Service Corporation International (Canada) ULC

Year Chamber Member

Year Chamber Member

Con

20786 Fraser Highway Langley, BC V3A 4G6 604-530-6488 • Fax 604-530-1862 • Cell 604-613-2978 Randy.Terrace@DignityMemorial.com www.hendersonslangleyfunerals.com

604-534-4555

AN-ED EQUIPMENT

Proud to support the Chamber

Telephone 604.533.6422 Facsimile 604.533.6439

Randy Terrace Location Manager

www.langleygolfcentre.com

3V

21

Year Chamber Member

www.lmhfoundation.com

21550-44th Avenue

Year Chamber Member

They represented a cross-section of business owners and labourers in a Langley that had a population of a little more than 5,000 people. While some early records were lost in the flood of 1948, some of the earliest surviving Chamber minutes show some things have not changed. Issues of taxes, transportation, and parking show up as frequently 60 years ago as they do now. Whitehouse has overseen many of the more recent changes personally. She started working there in 1986, the year of Expo, and that meant a lot of tourism work.

“We were the tourism organization,” Whitehouse said. Tourism was a huge part of the work of Chambers of commerce, including in Langley, where all three Chambers at the time ran tourism offices. “It was actually fun, really fun,” Whitehouse said of all the public interaction. Being provincially funded tourism offices meant a requirement to stay open seven days a week in July and August, and that Victoria got to pick the interior decor. A tourism tax on hotels was instituted in 2007, and promotion of the community to visitors split off to Tourism Langley. Another big change through the years has been location. When Whitehouse began working for the Chamber, the offices were downtown at Fraser Highway and Glover Road. When the road was realigned, they moved a few doors down. Then they moved again, to bigger quarters on Glover Road. Last year the Chamber staff relocated again, having sold their mortgage-free Glover Road digs. They now have a second-storey office in the Carvolth area just off 200th Street and north of 80th Avenue.

22

Year Chamber Member Congratulations to the

Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce

on 85 years of service to the community!

SALES / SERVICE

604.857.9191

NEW LOCATION 26675 Fraser Hwy, Aldergrove

Proud Member of the Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce since 1994

Proud to be a Chamber member for

85 years

85


A24

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, February 11, 2015 Celebrating

85

Chamber of Commerce Week

Years in Langley

▶▶▶▶▶▶▶▶▶▶▶

February 15-19

Your Chamber: Strengthening Business, Building Communities!

2016

CHAMBER EVENTS

Keeping busy with Langley’s businesspeople

The Greater Langley Chamber puts variety into its monthly events.

T

he Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce hosts events monthly for the business community, but also reaches out to the broader community several times a year. The big events on the calendar tend to cluster around the winter months, or around elections. In November, the Chamber’s annual awards ceremony honours businesses large and small, along with a host of other categories, from last year’s new Under 40 award to Community Impact, Environmental Leadership, Service Excellence, and Entrepreneur of the Year Award. The crowner of the evening is the George Preston Memorial Businessperson of the Year, named for the late Langley Township mayor, businessman, and philanthropist. In December, at the Chamber’s big holiday bash, the H.D. Stafford Good Citizen of the Year Award is handed out. By tradition, the recipient is not told of the event until they are called up from the audience, which has resulted in many surprised faces over the years. H.D. Stafford winners are honoured

Langley Advance files

Candidates for Langley-Aldergrove MP took part in a debate.

Langley Advance files

Randy “Elvis Elite” Randy Friske performed at last year’s Christmas dinner. (Upper right) Dana Matheson (middle) of CD Logistics, was presented the first ever U40 businessperson of the year award by chamber president Scott Johnston. (Lower right) Milt Kruger was named Good Citizen of the Year in 2015.

18 P

Year Chamber Member roud to be a Part of the Greater LanGLey Chamber of CommerCe!

haPPy 85th anniversary!

CANADIAN TIRE

604.532.4411 • 6312-200 St • canadiantire.ca th

20

who has been busy helping build new playgrounds for schools around the Langleys. The Chamber also tries to keep its members up to date on local politics. Langley MLAs

for volunteerism and community involvement, often behind the scenes and done without much fanfare. The 2015 winner was past Chamber president Milt Kruger,

Year Chamber Member Rich Coleman, MLA

Fort Langley/Aldergrove including Willoughby & Walnut Grove

1

Rich Coleman and Mary Polak are guests almost each year, often talking about a specific issue. Likewise, Langley City and Township Mayors Ted Schaffer and Jack Froese give members an update annually, talking about major projects and municipal plans. If there is an election at any level, the Chamber hosts at least one all-candidates forum, often in partnership with other groups such as the Fraser Valley Real Estate Board or Kwantlen Polytechnic University. Some of the near-future chamber events are: • Business Crime in the Langleys. A talk on local issues with crime as it affects the business community. The speech will take place at the monthly dinner meeting for the chamber on Feb. 16 with networking starting at 5 p.m. at the Cascades Casino Resort

Month Chamber Member

Barb Ruscheinski, B. Comm. Human Resources / Occupational Health & Safety Consulting and Business Services hrpro-barb.com

604-882-3151

@colemancountry /rich.coleman

Website: www.richcolemanmla.bc.ca

23

Year Chamber Member

fernridge automotive Ltd. www.fernridgeautomotive.mechanicnet.com 22339 - 48tH ave, Langley 604-533-9291

Year Chamber Member

Custom glass etching in Langley. No minimums; no order too small! MARJ PAONESSA | 604-308-9481

Serving Langley and surrounding areas with more than 25 years' experience. 778-994-4901

17

Year Chamber Member

HOUR GLASS STUDIO LTD. WWW.HOURGLASSSTUDIO.COM WWW.TWITTER.COM/HOURGLASSGIFTS

21

Year Chamber Member

Congratulations

on 85 years Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce!

Proud to Support the Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce

#130 - 7888 - 200th Street

8

Ballroom. • Lunch and Learn will be held on Feb. 17, from noon to 1:30 p.m. at the Chamber of Commerce boardroom at 2078047 199th St. This month’s event is A Modern Approach to Wealth Management, presented by Justin Hui of Hui Financial Group. The event will review investment strategies and talk abut capital markets, • Open Late For Business. Another monthly event that allows local businesspeople to network at a variety of locations over the course of the year. The February Open Late is scheduled for Feb. 25 from 4:30-6:30 p.m. at Gold’s Gym at 19989 81A Ave. The free events only require advance registration for the mingling. Check the Chamber’s site at business.langleychamber.com for more information.

Holiday Inn Express Hotel & Suites 8750 204 Street Langley, BC

DAMS FORD LINCOLN SALES LTD. 19330 Langley Bypass, Surrey 604.532.9921 • dams.net

604-882-2000

www.hiexpress.com/langleybc

17

Year Chamber Member Paul Walker Christine Kiss FCPA, FCGA                                  CPA, CGA Partner Partner

LANGLEY

16

Accounting Taxation Advisory

CHARTERED PROFESSIONAL ACCOUNTANTS

604-534-1441 • www.eprcpa.ca An Independent Member Firm of EPR Canada Group Inc.

Proud to be a Chamber member for

Year Chamber Member

BOOKKEEPING • PAYROLL • PERSONAL TAX

We get you organized and keep you organized. Offices in Langley & Maple Ridge 604-882-9148 • #6-8948-202 Street, Langley, BC www.thepaperchase.com

85 years

85


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, February 11, 2016

Celebrating

85

Years in Langley

Chamber of Commerce Week

▶▶▶▶▶▶▶▶▶▶▶

February 15-19

Your Chamber: Strengthening Business, Building Communities!

CHAMBER SERVICE

GROWTH

Lynn Whitehouse has been the face of the Chamber since ’86.

Where is the Chamber headed over the next few decades?

A25

2016

Longtime executive retiring Changing with business

B

MATTHEW CLAXTON mclaxton@langleyadvance.com

T

he longtime executive director of the Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce has officially announced her retirement. Lynn Whitehouse will step down at the end of June this year. “It is with great pride, albeit mixed emotions, that I announce that I will be stepping aside as senior staff person of the Langley Chamber,” Whitehouse said. She started working at the Chamber in 1986, and kind of fell into the position. Whitehouse began as an assistant to the then-economic development officer for both Langley City and Township. Economic development worked out of the Chamber offices at the time. Shortly after Whitehouse’s arrival, the Chamber manager left and the economic development partnership ended. Whitehouse was left to take over. She stayed because of the many changes and the fact that

33

“We have a lot of people getting into export, they’re really looking to expand their markets, and need a body to go to for help,” Whitehouse said. The Chamber is already helping usiness in Langley has local businesses with things like changed a lot during the certificates of origin, which have past few decades. to be signed by local chambers for Langley was, for many products heading out of Canada. years, a community whose busi“I think there’s going to be a ness sector was defined by agriwider variety of businesses,” said culture and small retail shops. Whitehouse. Through the past few decades, Langley is not leaving behind that has changed tremendousagriculture, but other groups of ly, and the Chamber’s role has businesspeople have become changed with it. important. Executive director Professionals like Lynn Whitehouse lawyers and accountsaid the Chamber has ants, along with serWe have a become much more vice businesses that lot of people active on the provindo work like training, cial level through the have begun settling in getting into past few decades. Langley. export… It has used its influManufacturing ence to call for reducbegan expanding in Lynn Whitehouse tions in red tape, the 1980s and 1990s, and on the national and has grown so fast level, it lobbied for a it is beginning to run long time for the expansion of the short of land in Aldergrove and Aldergrove border crossing now Gloucester Industrial Park. underway. “I think this business communThe Greater Langley Chamber ity is going to change drastically of Commerce was one of the early in the next five to 10 years,” partners in the Regional Business Whitehouse said. “It’s going to Licence program, and is still push- grow.” ing to expand it to more Lower Areas around 200th Street Mainland communities. and 88th Avenue – near the Meanwhile, Langley is reachChamber’s new office – is one ing out to the wider world, epicentre for future growth, Whitehouse said. Whitehouse said.

Langley Advance files

Lynn Whitehouse with Milt Kruger, a past Chamber president who was named H.D. Stafford Good Citizen of the Year Award last year. Kruger credited Whitehouse with mentoring him in his roles for the Chamber. there was always something new to do, Whitehouse said. “I truly do love the community, so it was really easy to stay,” she said. She’s met amazing people and seen every corner of B.C. while working for the chamber, she said. Chamber president Scott Johnston said Whitehouse’s dedication is in large part responsible for the Langley Chamber being held in high respect locally, provincially, and nationally. “Because of her vast experience, our Chamber is often looked upon to provide leader-

Year Chamber Member

Trusted for Service Respected for Results

ship and assistance to others, and Langley is very active on the advocacy front dealing with issues that affect the growth of business in Langley’s community of communities,” Johnston said. He said a search for a new leader will be underway, with Whitehouse guiding the transition. “Lynn is a dynamo,” Johnston said. “We have big shoes to fill.” As for Whitehouse, she said that she won’t stop working. She’s planning to find a job, she said. Maybe one with, hopefully, fewer hours.

10

Year Chamber Member

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Year Chamber Member

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Year Chamber Member

Providing exceptional home comfort all year round for over 60 years to over 150,000 customers.

Specializing in residential mortgages since 1982 #101-19909 64th Ave, Langley, BC 604-533-4478 • bayfieldonline.com

604.530.3156 | 20622 Langley Bypass langleytoyota.com

11

Year Chamber Member

LANGLEY TOYOTATOWN

14

Year Chamber Member

Congratulates the Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce on 85 Years! Serving the Fraser Valley for 25 years! HAPPY TO WORK WITH ALL INSURANCE PROVIDERS CALL FOR ESTIMATE: 604.533.5504 101-21650 Fraser Hwy, Langley, BC

Congratulations Kyle Redekop Spencer Stewart Dan Webster

on achieving your CPA designations.

Congratulations on 85 YEARS Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce

HANTKE REDEKOP WARNSTAFF & CO.

604-888-9000 • #1 - 9497 201 Street WALNUT GROVE Just East of 200th St. on 201 St.

Proud to be a Chamber member for

Chartered Professional Accountants 27318 Fraser Hwy, Aldergrove, BC Phone: (604) 856-5154

85 years

85


LangleyAdvance

A26 Thursday, February 11, 2016

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ANNE MARRISON

breaking news

I planted a redbud and a pink dogwood two years ago, but they don’t seem to be growing at all. I planted the trees in large, deep holes with peat moss and bonemeal. I left the burlap sacks on which may have been a mistake. The redbud

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w w w. a s k N a N c y. t m g b r o k e r . c o m

had a few flowers last spring and not many leaves. Some limb offshoots were dried out and dead. The dogwood bloomed nicely but the leaves seemed mottled and lifeless all summer. I did water them a fair amount last summer. What can I do to ensure better propagation of both trees.

I am wondering why you called the holes ‘deep.’ If the trees were deeper in your holes than the soil lines on the trunk, they would have been too deep. Roots need oxygen which is why

hole because you want the tree roots to have a good reason to reach out. Once the trees are safely planted, sprinkle some bonemeal and Sea Soil or manure around the drip line. Before the summer, it would be useful to mulch around the trees with a layer of grass clippings to

Ron Tuckey, Burnaby

Leaving the burlap on could account for 90 per cent of the problem. Some people will tell you it doesn’t matter, but burlap doesn’t rot that fast, especially if the soil is well-drained. The long, hot summers we’ve had would deter rotting even more. It’s very likely that the tree roots were wrapped around in a circle within the burlap and if they grew at all would have been continuing to circle within the burlap instead of reaching out.

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many tree roots are within a few inches of the surface. I hate to recommend lifting them again and re-planting them because this will be another shock to trees which already aren’t doing well. But really, Ron, it’s the only way. Remove the burlap completely and spread out the roots so they lead away from the trunk as you replant. It’s best to put very little compost in the new planting

Cooking in Langley

WE’RE BACK!

Gardening in Langley

Burying burlap causes problems

PORT KELLS NURSERIES

hold in moisture. Try to water the trees at least twice a week this summer if nature doesn’t do it for you.

Dear Anne,

I have a pink and a purple calla lily overwintering in the garage and some sprouts are starting to show on them. Both clumps are about five or six inches across. Should I divide them into smaller pieces? I’d like to give

them an early start inside the house, but I’m not sure when to bring them in.

Jean Lee, Port Coquitlam

It’s really best to divide your calla lilies in fall before you bring them in. But people in warmer climates where callas grow outside all year round, usually divide them in spring. Like all bulb and tuberous plants, callas are quite resilient. The important thing is to divide them before they start flowering. Since your clumps have got quite big, they really need to be divided before flowers start to get fewer. So I’d say go ahead and divide them as soon as possible before the sprouts develop any more. Smaller pieces are a good idea. But it’s best if each of the new clumps contains a few bulbs. Right now is a good time to bring your calla lilies inside to give them an early start. Anne Marrison can be reached at amarrison@shaw.ca

Knife lesson three As the final entry of a three-part series on cutting, this column will focus on cutting techniques. Always practice precision and speed will come in time. Having precise cuts is better than risking an injury. Welcome the chance to practice your knife skills with every opportunity and efficiency will come naturally. CHEF DEZ

See his columns on knives and many other topics at langleyadvance.com or chefdez.com.

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for sports

TRACK AND FIELD

LangleySPORTS THURSDAY, February 11, 2016 | Page A27 TRACK AND FIELD

Nuttall golden

Mustang happily sings the (Toronto) Blues

Trinity Western high jumper Emma Nuttall equaled the meet record at the Washington State University Cougar Indoor Invitational as she finished first with a clearance of 1.75m Saturday.

Hannah Rolfe is excited to go to Hogtown in the fall.

Nuttall was one of four Spartans to win their event on Saturday. Regan Yee topped the 800m field in 2:12.87, Langley’s Meg Harradine was first in the 600m in 1:38.56, and Mirelle Martens won the mile in 4:52.33.

More online at

www.langleyadvance.com

CRIBBAGE

This week Willoughby 21 Milner 20 Langley 18

Fort Langley 15 Murrayville 16 Harmsworth 18

Second half standings Willoughby 97 Murrayville 94 Harmsworth 91

Langley 88 Milner 86 Fort Langley 84

www.langleyadvance.com

PRO LACROSSE

Mammoth win What a turnaround for the Vancouver Stealth.

TROY LANDREVILLE sports@langleyadvance.com

Langley Mustang Hannah Rolfe will be Blue later this year – and that’s a good thing. When fall rolls around, the Walnut Grove Secondary Grade 12 student-athlete jets off to the University of Toronto, where she’ll compete for the varsity Blues track and field team. Rolfe said she chose the U of T based on the university’s “stellar academics, impeccable coaching and the atmosphere of the team and campus.” “I’m so excited for next year to be competing as a Blue,” Rolfe said. Rolfe becomes the third Mustang to sign this season to compete at the collegiate level. “Hannah is an outstanding athlete and has worked hard for so many years,” Mustangs head coach Dwayne Lotnick noted. “She’s an amazing talent that is going to excel at the next level.”

Langley Mustangs team member Hannah Rolfe has excelled in high jump recently. Starting this fall, Rolfe will be attending the University of Toronto, where she’ll compete for the Blues. Inset above left: Hannah Rolfe won Western Canada Summer Games gold as a member of Team BC. Rolfe’s track career elevated to a higher stratosphere this past August when she won the Western Canada Summer Games high jump competition with a leap of 1.71 metres. She called the 2015 Games in Wood Buffalo, Alta., “a lot of fun.”

The Stealth played their best game of their National Lacrosse League season, toppling the Colorado Mammoth 15-7 Saturday at the Langley Events Centre. This is the same Mammoth team that pounded the Stealth 14-5 two weeks ago.

More online at

www.langleyadvance.com

VOLLEYBALL

Worthy sacrifice TWU women’s volleyball team’s hitter Sophie Carpentier had her long, floppy ponytail lopped off and donated to Locks of Love as part of a campaign to raise money for the Canadian Cancer Society.

More online at

www.langleyadvance.com

Troy Landreville/Langley Advance

Follow the bouncing puck: Langley Rivermen winger Justin Fregona looked for a way past Chilliwack Chiefs defenceman Rylan Bechtel Monday afternoon at the Langley Events Centre. The Chiefs upended the Rivermen 5-2 in front of 2,323 fans.

“It was a great experience to be on Team BC with my friends,” Rolfe said. “Truthfully I wasn’t expecting to win, never mind attain a new personal best.” When both happened, she said she was “elated.” Winning Western Canada Summer Games gold and signing a university track scholarship is the end result of nearly a decade of dedication for Rolfe, who started with the Mustangs when she was eight years old. “My mom signed me up, convinced I’d do well,” Rolfe recalled. “Initially I was doubtful but after my first season in the junior development program run by Kevin Harrison, I grew to like it very much.” She took a liking to a sport that comes naturally to her. “The sprinting aspects primarily, then soon after, high jump became one of my better events, as well,” Rolfe said, adding, “I recall my first competition and being very nervous but managed to walk away with a third place in the high jump…”

The U of T wasn’t the only school that showed interest in Rolfe for the fall of 2016 – there was also Mississippi State University, Long Island University, the University of British Columbia, and University of Alberta. In the end, Rolfe decided the Toronto was her best choice. That said, she is taking a modest approach to the next chapter of her track career. “I really don’t know what to expect out of my first year of collegiate competition,” Rolfe said. “I’m anxious to see how high the competition level is and to rise to the occasion. I’m very excited to start training with U of T, as well. I believe I’m ready for the next part of my journey at the collegiate CIS level.” To prepare for the fall, Rolfe plans to compete in the University of Washington Open meet, the Oregon Relays, and, if all goes well, the B.C. high school provincial championships followed by the junior nationals in the summer. continued on page A28…

BCGAMES.ORG

Catch the excitement as 151 Athletes and 40 Coaches from the Fraser Valley (Zone 3) compete against the best in the province.

February 25 - 28


LangleyAdvance

A28 Thursday, February 11, 2016

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FIELD LACROSSE

Thunder U18 boys win B.C. title The hosts had a terrific weekend. TROY LANDREVILLE sports@langleyadvance.com

Fittingly, the sun shone on Family Day Monday, because it was a glorious finish to a golden weekend for Langley’s U18 tier one boys field lacrosse team. The Langley Thunder captured the B.C. championship on their home turf of Willoughby Community Park, edging the Coquitlam Adanacs 11-9 in the gold medal game. “It’s pretty exciting, pretty gratifying. It’s awesome,” Thunder head coach Bryan Poole said. “A lot of these kids are players we’ve seen go through

Troy Landreville/Langley Advance

The Langley Thunder U18 boys field lacrosse team are No. 1 after winning the B.C. title on Monday at Willoughby Community Park. the system and now they’re young men, and they’re a great bunch. Every player contributed to the win so it was pretty special, and a half dozen of the guys are graduating and going on to play university lacrosse.” Poole added, “We have the best goalie in B.C., by far, in Levi Gallant. He had an amazing weekend.”

Family support key …continued from page A27

One constant is the family support provided by her parents Sandy and Trent and younger brother Alex. “My parents have always been extremely supportive of my training and academic goals,” Rolfe said. “Without their support I surely wouldn’t be the athlete I am today, I’m so thankful for their love and encouragement through the years.” Fifteen-year-old Alex is also an athlete, and plays hockey at Yale Secondary. “He has an undeniably bright future ahead of him and is doing exceptionally well goaltending this year on Yale’s U15 team,” Rolfe said.

The hosts went undefeated over the weekend. Scores were: • Friday, 12-8 win over Coquitlam (MVP Ryan Martel) • Saturday, 7-4 victory over New Westminster (MVP Quinn McKitrick) • Saturday, 9-2 win over Ridge Meadows (MVP Caleb Pearson) • Sunday, 7-7 tie with Delta (MVP Levi Gallant) • Monday for the gold medal: 11-9 victory over Coquitlam (MVP Connor McNeill) The B.C. champion Thunder include: Ryan Alcos, Quinn Beavis, Josh Brunsch, Matthew Brunsch, McKenzie Day, Colin Gormley, Trevor Hawley, Dylan Kaminsky, Everett Kellner, Nathaniel Kozevnikov, Jordan Lewis, Ryan Martel, Nathan McKeigan, Quinn McKitrick, Connor McNeill,

Chase Moore, Kyle Olsen, Caleb Pearson, Cole Radke, Cal Slade, Brenden Symons, Torin VanRheenan, Craig Whitton, and Levi Gallant. The coaches are Bryan and Ian Poole, and the trainer is John Pearson. The Thunder were taking part in the Subway B.C. Lacrosse Association U18, U15 and U13 tier one and tier two championships, held Feb. 5-8 at Willoughby Community Park. Forty-five teams from Vancouver Island, Lower Mainland, Interior and the North competed for supremacy. Winners included: U18 Tier 2 – Coquitlam Adanacs; U15 Tier 1 – New Westminster; U15 Tier 2 – Nanaimo Raiders; U13 Tier 1 – Coquitlam Adanacs; U13 Tier 2 – Ridge Meadows Burrards.


BUSINESS

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, February 11, 2016 A29

INDUSTRY

What’s in Store

Getting to the pint: Trading Post opens

ROXANNE HOOPER

DQ Grill growing

S

teven Wheelhouse is no stranger to Langley, but he’s one of the newest kids on the block in Willoughby. Wheelhouse is the franchise-owner of the DQ Grill & Chill restaurant in Willowbrook, and now the new store in Willoughby Town Centre. While he opened the new restaurant – with its treats and cakes – back in mid-December, he held its official grand opening on Family Day, Feb. 8. By all accounts it was quite the party: an ideal day for neighbours to welcome Steve and his 22-member staff to the community. > More: langleyadvance.com

Langley’s newest craft brewery is part of a booming industry. TROY LANDREVILLE tlandreville@langleyadvance.com

L

ance Verhoeff insists he isn’t a “beer snob.” That’s not to say the general manager of Langley’s Trading Post Brewing, which celebrates its public grand opening this Saturday, Feb. 13, isn’t somewhat of a craft beer connoisseur. After all, his passion for stouts, ales, and lagers is a big reason why he decided to open the brewery/tasting room at 20120 64 Ave. “I absolutely love craft beer but had only been introduced to it three or four years ago,” Verhoeff said. “My love for different styles of beer changes with the weather. Right now, I’m all about stouts, but come summertime, my beer choice will change to wheat ales or a crisp lager on a hot summer day.” Trading Post is part of a craft brewery movement that’s sweeping across B.C. and much of North America. Last year, 22 craft breweries opened in B.C. Combine that with the 24 openings in 2014, and 46 craft breweries that opened for business in the province over the past two years. B.C. Craft Brewers Guild executive director Ken Beattie noted that another 15 are slated to open

F

General manager Lance Verhoeff raises a glass to Trading Post Brewing on 64th Avenue. Troy Landreville/Langley Advance

in the province this year, and that there are craft breweries located in roughly 50 communities across B.C. Trading Post joins Aldergrove’s award-winning Dead Frog Brewery as prominent commercial craft brewers in Langley. eanwhile, Langley’s Kwantlen Polytechnic University’s Brewing and Brewery Operations program is the only brewing diploma program of its kind in B.C. – and one of only three in Canada. This spring 26 students could possibly graduate from the program, and therefore be fully qualified to be employed by one of the more than 100 craft breweries in B.C.

M

expert: a man, he pointed out, who has “a ton of experience.” “We’re lucky enough to have Tony Dewald as our head brewer,” Verhoeff said. “Tony is very creative and has brewed up some innovative beers for the Langley community. One of our core values is innovation and Tony definitely embodies this with our beer styles.” ittingly, the vision of Trading Post Brewing began over sharing a couple pints of beer at a brewery. “My wife Marissa said, ‘How amazing would be it run a brewery that is focused on making great beer and building community all at the same time?’” Verhoeff shared. So the idea of Trading Post took shape. Verhoeff deals with the day to day operations with his dad and Uncle Stephen being the other partners in the business Trading Post will open with six different beers on tap, and have eventually eight beers on tap at a time. All of them are named to tell the story of the history of Langley and especially stories that came from Fort Langley. Some of the beer names are: 1827 Helles Lager, Derby Hop Session Lager, Captain Cooper’s Cranberry Ale, and Owhyee Tropical Wheat Ale.

Verhoeff – who is co-founder of Trading Post along with his dad Paul – envisions the B.C. craft beer-making industry growing “astronomically” over the next few years. More photos “Many people search talk about the hot ‘Trading’ spots in the USA like Portland and Denver, but I’ve been down to these hot spots, and the people down there talk about Vancouver and B.C. as an amazing craft beer scene in North America,” Verhoef said. “I don’t see this slowing down any time soon.” Closer to home, Verhoeff will be overseeing operations but he’s leaving the brewing part up to the

> More: langleyadvance.com, search ‘Trading Post’

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LangleyAdvance

A30 Thursday, February 11, 2016

history

Look back through the files of the Langley Advance.

Eighty Years Ago

ˠ Former Langley reeve J. Wark died at his home in Burnaby, while the portrait of Langley’s second reeve, Adam Innes, was to be hung in the municipal hall. Innes was reeve in 1874-75 and again in 1880-81. Wark held the office in 1914-18. ˠ Council discussed plans for a landing field east

FEBRUARY 6, 1936

ˠ Newly elected Reeve Alex C. Hope was sworn in. The reeve’s first suggestion to council was the appointment of an administrator to handle the large amounts of relief money that was passing across the council table.

of Langley Prairie to accommodate air mail service.

Seventy Years Ago FEBRUARY 7, 1946

ˠ MP Tom Reid was to be guest speaker at the Langley Board of Trade at Murrayville Hall. Topics: a new post office, dredging Bedford Channel, and paving Jackman Road (272nd

St.) to the naval station. ˠ Pacific Stage Lines had plans for hourly bus service from Langley Prairie to Vancouver between 8:10 and 10:10 a.m., two-hourly service until 8:10 p.m., and a trip at 11:45 p.m.

Sixty Years Ago

FEBRUARY 9, 1956 ˠ Gordon Greenwood, in

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retiring as president of the Fort Langley Board of Trade, expected to receive definite word soon about whether or not a ferry service between Fort Langley and Albion would start in the coming year. ˠ Langley School District’s financial statements, published in the Langley Advance, included total Offers available February 17, 2016. *Offer is administered by Nissan Canada Extended Services Inc. (NCESI) and applies to any MY15 Pathfinder / Altima model (each, an “Eligible Model”) purchased, leased or financed on February 17, 2016 from a participating Nissan retailer in Canada. Offer recipient will be entitled to receive a maximum of six (6) service visits (each, a “Service Visit”) for the Eligible Vehicle – where each Service Visit consists of one (1) oil change (using conventional 5W30 motor oil) and one (1) tire rotation service (each, an “Eligible Service”). All Eligible Services will be conducted in strict accordance with the Oil Change and Tire Rotation Plan outline in the Agreement Booklet for the Eligible Vehicle. The service period (“Service Period”) will commence on the purchase or lease transaction date (“Transaction Date”) and will expire on the earlier of: (i) the date on which the maximum number of Service Visits has been reached; (ii) 36 months from the Transaction Date; or (ii) when the Eligible Vehicle has reached 48,000 kilometers. All Eligible Services must be completed during the Service Period, otherwise they will be forfeited. The Offer may be upgraded to use premium oil at the recipient’s expense. The Eligible Services are not designed to meet all requirements and specifications necessary to maintain the Eligible Vehicle. To see the complete list of maintenance necessary, please refer to the Service Maintenance Guide. Any additional services required are not covered by the Offer and are the sole responsibility and cost of the recipient. Offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain offers NCESI reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Additional conditions and limitations apply. Ask your retailer for details. +$4,250 / $5,750 Total Credit Value is based on a combination of $3,100 / $2,700 No-Charge Upgrade Credit and $1,150 / $3,050 Bonus Cash. Both the No-Charge Upgrade and the Bonus Cash offers are valid when purchasing, leasing or financing a new 2015 Nissan Pathfinder SL 4x4 (5XDG16 AA00) / Altima 2.5 SL (T4TG15 AA00). This offer is only valid on February 17, 2016. Offers are based on stackable trading dollars. The offer is available to eligible customers for a limited time only. The discount will be deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes. Not combinable with fleet discounts. This offer is for units in participating Nissan retailers’ stock only. Limited stock available. Offer not eligible for program protection. VModels shown $48,708/$32,498 Selling price for a new 2015 Pathfinder Platinum 4x4 (5XEG15 AA00)/2015 Altima SL Technology Package (T4TG15 NV00). See your dealer or visit Nissan.ca/Loyalty. *X±&VFreight and PDE charges ($1,760/$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. See your participating Nissan retailer for complete details. ©2016 Nissan Canada Inc. and Nissan Canada Financial Services Inc. a division of Nissan Canada Inc.

Langley in

1955 expenditures of $721,747.41. ˠ Township council turned down a proposal for reciprocal trade licences with Langley City.

Fifty Years Ago

FEBRUARY 10, 1966 ˠ The Salvation Army purchased the West Highland Dairy Farm, one of Langley’s show farms and one of Canada’s premier Jersey-breeding establishments. ˠ The Fort Langley Board of Trade asked the municipal council for a one-mill tax rate increase to enhance street-lighting in Fort Langley.

Forty Years Ago

FEBRUARY 5, 1976 ˠ Expansion of the “fundamental” or “value” school program at Langley Central Elementary School was announced, to include students from kindergarten to high school. The school board was also petitioned to help in transporting students from other parts of the district. ˠ Langley’s five school trustees voted to increase the school board to seven members. Superintendent Gerald Cuthbert predicted that the increase would not decrease trustees’ individual workloads, but instead would increase the amount of work required, as well as lengthening meetings.

Thirty Years Ago

FEBRUARY 5, 1986 ˠ A smoke detector woke the sleeping Earhart family and allowed them to escape their burning Glover Road home without injury.

Twenty Years Ago FEBRUARY 7, 1996

ˠ Honours and applause from Langley City council and the local RCMP for Adam Katagiri and Ewan BentleyWilliams, both 18, and 10-year-old Kevin Erfle who had gone above and beyond in efforts to pull the woman from the swollen waters of the Nicomekl River. ˠ Brae Island was to be purchased through B.C.’s Lower Mainland Nature Legacy Program. ˠ Township Councillor Mel Kositsky pulled out of the race for the Fort Langley-Aldergrove provincial Liberal nomination. Still in the running were longtime Liberal Township Councillor Steve Ferguson and former Social Credit stalwart Rich Coleman. More Langley History online at www.langleyadvance.com click on ‘Living’


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, February 11, 2016 A31

To advertise in print:

Browse more at:

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COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS

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108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

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

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Used.ca cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. Used.ca reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the Used.ca Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental.

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ON THE WEB:

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OBITUARIES

OBITUARIES

We have lost a very precious member of our family a fantastic wife, Mother and Grandmother. Carrol is survived by her husband Terry, daughter Laurie [Rick Vnuk] sons Gary [Shannon], Randy [Celine], Grandchildren Brittany, Carter, Tamara, Everett, Rebecca, Chloe, London & Riley. Sister Sharon, Brothers Don, Larry and Michael. No flowers please. We would like to say a special thank-you to the Management, Nursing staff, Care aids and guests at Simpson Manor Fort Langley for the loving care she received during her ten month stay. Remembrance service and reception was held at Henderson’s Funeral Home 20786 Fraser Hwy Langley on February 11, 2016.

REAL ESTATE

It is agreed by any display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement.

COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS

February 14 1945 - February 7 2016

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE

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[nee Nundal]

BUSINESS SERVICES

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Horne, Carrol Ann

TRAVEL

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COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Velissa Johnson

RESIDENTIAL SUPPORT WORKERS

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EDUCATION

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OBITUARIES

7

OBITUARIES

Dave Allen Hall May 5, 1952 – January 4, 2016

After a characteristically D. Hall battle with cancer, Dave passed on his own terms at Langley Memorial Hospital. He will be remembered as a fighter who proudly and tirelessly stood up for causes he believed in. Elected 3 times to Langley City Council, 3 times to the Langley School Board and a Surrey teacher for over 35 years he still found time to be a d devoted dh husband, b d ffather, h brother and son. Predeceased by his parents and brother Matt, Monica and Ron Hall, he leaves his wife Ellen, daughter Amanda(Darnell) and son Andrew (Shannon). The family would like to thank the nurses from LMH 2 South and everyone for the hospital visits, food, kind words and prayers. Dave will be remembered for his love of recreation and the outdoors; he was a frequent swimmer, kayaker, cyclist, golfer, and loved hiking with his dog. A Celebration of Life will be held on March 5th at 2pm at the new Timms Community Center 20399 Douglas Crescent Langley. Dave was integral in the creation of the new Timms and was looking forward to its opening. In keeping with his lifestyle, the family welcomes you to bring your runners and walk a few laps of the indoor track in his memory. In lieu of flowers, please consider making donations to either the Terry Fox Foundation or the BC Cancer Foundation.

TRY A CLASSIFIED AD

It is with sadness that we announce the passing of Velissa Marion Johnson. On Saturday, February 6, 2016, Velissa disappeared, and was found several hours later in a pond. Born April 11, 2013, she had a beautiful innocent childhood, and only knew goodness, and love. She loved talking to people, playing with her siblings, and pretending to talk on her phone. Her joy, smile, and adorable antics, of a 2 and a half year old, brought smiles to all around her. It was a joy spending, the time we had with her. She will be missed by her eight brothers and sisters (Ellis, Elliot, Landell, Lochlan, Burklan, Shelise, Brylan, and Veleah), and parents, Craig and Sheri. The memorial service is open to the public, and is at the Rose of Sharon Baptist Church (26245 28 Ave, Aldergrove, BC V4W 2W3) at 1:00 pm, on Saturday, February 13. In lieu of flowers, donation can be made for the Langley Memorial Hospital’s maternity ward, and the Advokate Life & Education Services.

JOHANNES, Ernest Herbert April 10, 1932 - January 29, 2016

Ernest “Ernie” Johannes, at the age of 83,passed away peacefully at Northcrest Care Centre in Delta. Ernie is survived by his wife Lynne; four children: Ron (Yvonne), Cindy Bestward, Steve (Donna) and Lisa Bisschop (Dave). Dearly loved by his six grandchildren: Angela, Nathan, Sheldon, Zachary, Mackenzie and Jaxson. Left to cherish his memory are his beloved sister, Mae Smith and numerous nieces, nephews and extended family. Predeceased by his parents Margaret and Herb Johannes; brothers Earl, Ross and Herb. Ernie was born in Winnipeg, Manitoba. His early years were spent in Dugald, MB, coming West in 1948, to settle with his family in Langley, B.C. He graduated from Langley High, Class of ’52, where he had been active in sports. He was also involved with 4-H, swine and sheep clubs. A mechanic by trade, he operated Ernie’s Capital Car Care in Fort Langley, 1983 - 1996. Two of his favourite pastimes were cooking and flower gardening - he took particular pride in his dahlias. He also enjoyed the outdoors - hunting, camping and fishing, as well as commercial gillnetting for a time. Ernie will be remembered for his kindness, generosity and humour. He was a quiet and hard-working man. In honouring Ernie’s wishes, there will be no service. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Alzheimer Society of BC - #300 - 16850 66 Avenue, Surrey, BC V3S 5M1 / Kidney Foundation of Canada, #200 - 4940 Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 4K6 or charity of your choice. Rest peacefully Gramps, we miss you.

OBITUARIES

OBITUARIES

BARON, Frederick August

September 23, 1924 – February 2, 2016 Fred passed away peacefully with family and friends by his side on Tuesday, February 2, 2016. Fred was born in Leader, Saskatchewan. He moved to Vernon when he was 17 years old where he joined the army. While with the army, he met and married Beth in Sydney, BC. They later moved to the Lower Mainland and have resided there every since. Fred was predeceased by his wife Beth, his daughter Cathy, his brothers Phillip, Gordon and Bill and his sister Tilly. He is survived by his children Vicki Phillips, Donald Baron and Norman Baron, many grandchildren and his sister Marjorie. A private inurnment for family and friends will be held on Friday, February 12 at 11:00 am at Victory Memorial Park, 14831 28th Avenue, Surrey, BC. Condolences may be offered at www.victoryfuneralcentre.ca Victory Memorial Park Funeral Centre 604-536-6522

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Advertising Sales Consultant The Peace Arch News has an opening for an advertising consultant. By joining White Rock / South Surrey's number one community print and online newspaper, you can develop a rewarding career in advertising and marketing while contributing to one of the Lower Mainland's most vibrant communities. The team environment at the Peace Arch News will inspire you to the highest level of customer partnership and reward your motivated approach to excellence. You should be a strong communicator, well organized, self motivated and enjoy working in a fast-pace environment. Previous media sales experience is preferred. A car and a valid driver's license are required.  The Peace Arch News is part of Black Press, Canada's largest private independent newspaper company with more than 170 community, daily and urban newspapers in BC, Alberta, Washington, Ohio, California and Hawaii.  Please send your resume with cover letter by Friday, February 5, 2016 to: Steve Scott - Ad Manager Peace Arch News, #200 - 2411 - 160th St., Surrey, BC V3S 0C8 or email to steve.scott@peacearchnews.com

blackpress.ca X bclocalnews.com


LangleyAdvance

A32 Thursday, February 11, 2016 EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 115

EDUCATION

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Part-time, small vehicle required. Door to Door Delivery, Wednesday, Thursday & Fridays.

Please call 604-575-5342

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS Needed for periodontist office. Experience with Abel an asset. Position will be three or four days per week. Please send resume to: Dr. Henry Louie, 206-32450 Simon Avenue, Abbotsford, BC V2T 4J2. drhenrylouie@telus.net Fax: 604-859-5919

TRADES, TECHNICAL

182

FINANCIAL SERVICES

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Virtual Server & Network Security Specialist: Server Administration and Programming Administrator (Intermediate)

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

This position is 2:30pm11:00pm and pays $27.45/hour. Please apply by email: rsandve@haidaforest.com or fax to 604-437-7222

Email cover letter, resume and attachments to: &NBJMDPWFSMFUUFSBOESFTVNFUP BP_JobPosting@BlackPress.ca referencing 012816IVSA. BP_JobPosting@BlackPress.caSFGFSFODJOH414" Posting Closeson: on:Sunday, Sunday,February January 10, Posting Closes 14,2015 2016at at9:00 9:00pm. pm PDT

COMPUTER SERVICES

275

FLOOR REFINISHING/ INSTALLATIONS CENTURY Hardwood Floors Hardwood Floor ReďŹ nishing

• Repairs & Staining • Installation Free Estimates!

604-376-7224

www.centuryhardwood.com

Seawest Hardwood Floors • Hardwood Floor ReďŹ nishing • State-of-the-Art Dustless Containment System • Specialize in High Quality, Water-based Finishes • Senior’s Discount

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

205-299-1835

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

281

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

GARDENING

Kristy 604.488.9161

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

Black – Surrey B.C. Black Press PressMedia MediaGroup Group – Surrey B.C. If you’re looking for a permanent position working for an international media company as an intermediate virtual server and If you’re looking a permanent position working for anfor international media company a specialist for virtual server network security for administrator, please consider applying an immediate opening withas Black Press Media Group. This is administration internal programming, applying for an your chance to and pursue your career and craftplease at ourconsider head office in Surrey, BC.immediate opening with Black Press Media Group. Tired of the commute into Vancouver? This is your chance to pursue your career and craft much closer to home in Surrey, BC. Job Description: Job Description: Join one of Canada’s largest media groups as a full-time employee supporting business critical applications and databases Join onevirtual of Canada’s groups as a full-time employee supporting business critical and databases on our servers largest as wellmedia as developing and maintaining network security protocols. This is applications an exciting opportunity for as athe virtual administrator andlead business programmer. This is an opportunity for an experienced candidate, a right server candidate with project experience - from creating theexciting specifications through to implementing the plan. with It’s the unique of technical skills,with whothe wants to take a leadership role in skills, a smallwho focused Weaneed someone can-do perfect set position for anyone requisite training and technical wantsteam. to take leadership rolewith in a asmall attitude, passion technology, educational background, and abilityappropriate to get up toeducational speed quickly. The successful focused team. Wefor need someoneappropriate with a can-do attitude, passion for technology, background, and applicant willup beto able to work independently in aapplicant high-pressure, deadline-oriented environment.in a high-presability to get speed quickly. The successful will befast-paced, able to manage their work independently sure, fast-paced, deadline-oriented environment. Scope of Position: Initially reporting to the Chief Information Officer and Vice-President of Business Information Systems, you will be overseeing Scope of Position: and implementing corporate strategies for virtualization, scripting, security, reliability and redundancy as well as providing Initially reporting to the Chief Information Officer and Vice-President of Business Information Systems, you will be overseeing support for pre-existing legacy systems.for Your work will bescripting, evaluatednetwork on demonstrated abilities and to meet standards and implementing corporate strategies virtualization, security, reliability redundancy as and welldeadas lines whilesupport collaborating with a team of talented the desired results. providing for pre-existing legacy systems.individuals Your work to willachieve be evaluated on demonstrated abilities to meet standards We lookingwhile for someone who wants leadofyet shows individuals a willingness learn. the It’s perfect anyone with multi-discipline and are deadlines collaborating with atoteam talented to to achieve desired for results. schooling and technical skills wanting to expand his or her horizons in our industry. Hands-on virtual server experience We are looking for someone who is a leader yet is willing to learn. It’s perfect for anyone with multi-discipline schooling along with practical programming proficiency will be a big plus. The successful applicant will have an excellent work ethic, and technical skills wanting to expand his or her horizons. Experience planning, implementing, managing and securing resilience, sense humour and intellectual curiosity. virtual servers asofwell as networks is required. The successful applicant will have an excellent work ethic, resilience, sense of Required Skills and Experience: humour, intellectual curiosity and ability to articulate their vision for this critical role in our company. t%FHSFFJO"QQMJFE4DJFODFTBOEPSSFMFWBOUXPSLFYQFSJFODFJOTFSWFSBENJO OFUXPSLNBOBHFNFOU TFDVSJUZ   Required Skillsand & Experience: programming related fields; • Degree in Applied Sciences and/or relevant work experience in server admin, network management/security & related fields; t ZFBSTNBOBHJOH7.8BSFTFSWFS T XJUI-JOVYBOE8JOEPXTPQFSBUJOHTZTUFNT • 3-5 years managing VMware server(s) with Linux and Windows operating systems; t 4USPOHJOQSPHSBNNJOHBOEEFWFMPQJOHBQQMJDBUJPOTJO+BWB +BWBTDSJQUBOE1)1 • Experience creating and maintaining modern SQL databases; t &YQFSJFODFDSFBUJOHBOENBJOUBJOJOHNPEFSO42-EBUBCBTFT • Practical knowledge in security protocols and best practices to protect digital assets; t ,OPXMFEHFBCMFJOTFDVSJUZQSPUPDPMTBOECFTUQSBDUJDFTUPQSPUFDUEJHJUBMBTTFUT • Demonstrated experience in project management and problem-solving; t %FNPOTUSBUFEFYQFSJFODFJOQSPCMFNTPMWJOH • Excellent communication skills, both written and verbal; t &YDFMMFOUDPNNVOJDBUJPOTLJMMT CPUIXSJUUFOBOEWFSCBM • Self-motivated with a passion for digging deeper while executing on time and budget; t 4FMGNPUJWBUFEXJUIBQBTTJPOGPSEJHHJOHEFFQFSXIJMFJNQMFNFOUJOHCFTUQSBDUJDFT • Experience with Microsoft Remote Desktop. t &YQFSJFODFXJUI.JDSPTPGU3FNPUF%FTLUPQ • Able to demonstrate past management experience with relevant virtual server and network security projects; t &YQFSJFODFXJUI3VO%FDL (JU)VC BOEPUIFSTPGUXBSFTDSJQUJOHNBOBHFNFOUUPPMT • Possess a high degree of interest and capacity to learn new emerging technologies; t &YQFSJFODFXJUICVTJOFTTQSPHSBNNJOH • Can articulate a clear vision for their roles and responsibilities; t "CJMJUZUPQSPCMFNTPMWFXJUI3&45GVM"1*T • Comfortable in Macintosh OS X, Windows & Linux environments. t &YQFSJFODFXSJUJOH42-RVFSJFT Opportunity: t "CMFUPEFNPOTUSBUFQBTUXPSLPOQSPKFDUT Black Press offers competitive compensation and opportunities for career development. We are only accepting candidates t ,OPXMFEHFPGFYJTUJOH+BWB4DSJQUMJCSBSJFT MJLFK2VFSZ willing to work at the BC Head Office in Surrey (5460 152nd St). While we appreciate every application, we will communit 1PTTFTTBIJHIEFHSFFPGJOUFSFTUBOEDBQBDJUZUPMFBSOOFXFNFSHJOHUFDIOPMPHJFT cate with just those applicants whose qualifications best meet our defined needs. t $PNGPSUBCMFJO.BDJOUPTI049 8JOEPXT-JOVYFOWJSPONFOUT Attachments: Opportunity: PleasePress include detailed descriptions of at leastand twoopportunities projects for which you development. had direct management outlinBlack offers competitive compensation for career We are onlyoversight, acceptingclearly candidates ing your roles and responsibilities in successfully completing those plans. XJMMJOHUPXPSLBUUIF#$)FBE0Gü DFJO4VSSFZ OE4U 8FXJMMKVTUDPNNVOJDBUFXJUIUIPTFBQQMJDBOUTXIPTF qualifications best meet our defined needs.

ELECTRICAL

604-568-1899

239

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

260

$29 Service call. Lic #89402 Fast same day service. Insured. Guaranteed. We love small jobs.

All interested applications must be physically fit, as this position involves piling & stripping lumber on a continuous basis. Lumber grading would be an asset. Haida Forest Products is an established Western Red Cedar remanufacturing plant located in S.Burnaby.

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

YOUR ELECTRICIAN

Production Worker Haida Forest Products Ltd. is accepting applicants for a Machine Tailer/Labourer.

175 CATERING/PARTY RENTALS

We’re at the heart of things™

blackpress.ca

PERSONAL SERVICES

PERSONAL SERVICES

Newspapers

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

160

RECEPTIONIST

SNIFF OUT A NEW CAREER IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

Community

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

242

CONCRETE & PLACING

UNIQUE CONCRETE DESIGN All types of Concrete Work Driveways, Exposed, Stamped, Re & Re, Forming, Site Prep Bobcat Work, WCB Insured

FREE ESTIMATES!

778-231-967/5778-231-9147

130

HELP WANTED

130

HELP WANTED

Inside Sales Consultant The Langley Times has an opportunity for an Inside Sales Consultant. Candidates for this position will possess the ability to create strong marketing programs and nurture existing clients for our print and online publications. You will be innovative and have an entrepreneurial spirit and enjoy working independently. Special features will be an important part of your job description along with developing and prospecting new business. Your career is built on relationships with customers and you understand the importance on consulting with clients about their objectives and developing marketing solutions that help them achieve their goals. Our environment is fast-paced and you can adapt quickly to change and work in a deadline driven environment. You may have a marketing degree or experience but your personality and enthusiasm will sell your application. Knowledge and familiarity with Mac based office programs is required. We offer a competitive salary plus commission and the opportunity to grow your career with Black Press, Canada’s largest private independent newspaper company with more than 180 community, daily and urban newspapers in B.C., Alberta, Washington State, Ohio and Hawaii. If you are up to the challenge, please send your resume by February 15th to: Jean Hincks Publisher, Langley Times publisher@langleytimes.com No phone calls please.

blackpress.ca X bclocalnews.com

www.langleytimes.com

SUPREME HEDGES • #1 Hedge Trim • #1 Pruning • #1 Tree Cutting • #1 Clean Up & Removal Free Estimates!

*Seniors Disc. *Insured *28 yrs.

Jay 604-857-1959

283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS CHAMPION SERVICES • Power Washing • Gutter Cleaning • Roof Cleaning • Window Cleaning 30 Years experience!

For Prompt Service Call

Simon 604-230-0627 GUTTER, ROOF & WINDOW EXPERT

• Roof Cleaning • Gutter Cleaning • Window Cleaning • Power Washing Victor 604-589-0356 287

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

A1 Contracting • Kitchen Cabinets • Bath • Basement • Tilling • Painting • Decks Dhillon 604-782-1936 A SEMI-RETIRED CONTRACTOR European trained. Specializing in Reno’s. Local refs. Reasonable Rates. Call 604-532-1710


LangleyAdvance HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 287

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

• FINISHING • FRAMING • CONCRETE

*Commercial *Industrial *Farms

Quality Guaranteed Reasonable Rates

ALVY

604-202-5635

Thursday, February 11, 2016 A33 HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 329 PAINTING & DECORATING www.paintspecial.com 778-322-2378 Lower Mainland 604-996-8128 Fraser Valley Running this ad for 10 years

PAINT SPECIAL 3 rooms for $299 2 coats any colour

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

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

FIND IT 332

IN THE

CLASSIFIEDS

PAVING/SEAL COATING

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

338

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 563

MISC. WANTED

Have Unwanted Firearms?

Have unwanted or inherited firearms in your possession? Don’t know how to dispose of them safely and legally? Contact Wanstalls and we will come and pick them up and pay you fair value for them. Wanstalls has been proudly serving the Lower Mainland firearms community since 1973. We are a government licensed firearms business with fully certified verifiers, armorers and appraisers.

Call today to set up an appointment 604-467-9232

Wanstalls Tactical & Sporting Arms

REAL ESTATE 633 MOBILE HOMES & PARKS

PLUMBING

RENTALS 709 COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL

Glenbrookhomes.net Chuck 604-830-1960

Trades • Financing • Permits

• Painting • Renovations • Repairs Commercial • Residential

www.paintitfixit.ca

320

MOVING & STORAGE

RENTALS

#1 Service Since 1999 Service and Renovations

604-889-8424

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

356

RUBBISH REMOVAL

AFFORDABLE MOVERS www.affordablemoversbc.com

From $45/Hr.

706

56th & Bypass. 1 bdrm, top floor. $1200/mo. Stainless appliances, w/d, perfect condition. Secured parking. N/S. N/P. Avail. March 1 Jim: 604-888-8152 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!

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

Free Estimate/Senior Discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos

LOCAL & LONG DISTANCE

604-537-4140

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.

329 PAINTING & DECORATING MASTER BRUSHES PAINTING

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

Find A New Home To Buy

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

604-835-6300 or Nick @ 604-526-3604

750

SUITES, LOWER

SOUTH SURREY Behind Choices Market Fully renovated 700sf. Bright 1 bdrm. 1 full bath. New paint, new kitchen, new laminate floors. Gas Stove. Carpet in bedroom. Lots of storage. Private entry. Lots of parking. In suite front load W/D. S/S appliances. $900 incls. utils. Available February 15. No pets! N/S Close to transit, amenities and Hwy. 99 Call: 604-488-9161

Find Your Dream Home

Digging can be a shocking experience if you don’t know where the wires are.

1•800•474•6886 CALL AT LEAST TWO FULL WORKING DAYS BEFORE YOU PLAN TO DIG.

in the classifieds!

752

APARTMENT/CONDO

845

BROOKSWOOD COMMERCIAL LEASE spaces avail. at 208th St & 40th Ave. 1000 to 1500 s.f. $1500-$4500. HEY! 1.5 ACRES, fenced & secure lot now available on 208th near 40th. Has small trailer with washroom facilities & approx 3000 sq/ft of warehouse / storage / service building. Ph: Frank @ Noort Investments

ANVIL Plumbing & Heating

New SRI Manufactured Homes Singles $74,900. Doubles $94,900. Park Spaces Available Repossessions 1974 - 2010

TRANSPORTATION

TOWNHOUSES

NEWLY RENOVATED 3 bdrm. - 1.5 bath on 2 levels Our gated 5 acre complex is quiet and family oriented. We have 2 playgrounds available for kids. “Pet- Friendly”

Woodbine Townhouses 9252 Hazel St, Chilliwack $1100 per month Utilities not Included

Call : MikeTues. - Sat. Between 9:00a.m. 4:30p.m. to set up a day & time to view (604)-792-8317 or email: raamco.ca

WAREHOUSEMAN’S LIEN ACT Whereas;

Annecia Rodgers is indebted to Nowstoreit.com Ltd. for storage and towing on 2015 Ford F350 with VIN: 1FT8W3BT9FEA79092 A lien is claimed under the Act. There is presently an amount due and owing of $4,114.01 plus any additional costs of storage and sale. Notice is hereby given that on the 3rd day of March, 2016 or thereafter, the said vehicle will be sold. The Vehicle is currently stored at Nowstoreit.com Ltd. Unit C 20473 Logan Ave Langley BC V3A 4L8. The Vehicle was placed in storage on December 2nd, 2015.

For more information call Nowstoreit.com Ltd. 1-844-997-8673

WAREHOUSEMAN’S LIEN ACT Whereas;

WAREHOUSEMAN’S LIEN ACT Whereas;

Barbara Simpson and Nissan Canada Inc. is indebted to Mitchell’s Towing Ltd. 2012 Nissan Versa with VIN: 3N1BC1CP6CL365453

Justine Campbell is indebted to Mitchell’s Towing Ltd. 2012 Jeep Patriot with VIN: 1C4NJRAB6CD619545

A lien is claimed under the Act. There is presently an amount due and owing of $4,247.14 plus any additional costs of storage, seizure and sale. Notice is hereby given that on the 3rd day of March, 2016 or thereafter, the said vehicle will be sold. The Vehicle is currently stored at Elite Bailiff Services, 20473 Logan Ave, Langley, BC V3A 4L8. The Vehicle was placed in storage on September 10th, 2015.

For more information call Elite Bailiff Services at (604) 539-9900 WWW.REPOBC.COM WAREHOUSEMAN’S LIEN ACT Whereas;

David Campbell and Barnes Wheaton (Surrey) Ltd. is indebted to Nowstoreit.com Ltd. for storage and towing on a 2006 Cadillac STS with VIN: 1GC6DC67A160111114 A lien is claimed under the Act. There is presently an amount due and owing of $3,770.81 plus any additional costs of storage and sale. Notice is hereby given that on the 3rd day of March, 2016 or thereafter, the said vehicle will be sold. The Vehicle is currently stored at Nowstoreit.com Ltd. Unit C 20473 Logan Ave Langley BC V3A 4L8 with a daily storage rate of $48.75. The Vehicle was placed in storage on November 12, 2015.

For more information call Nowstoreit.com Ltd. 1-844-997-8673

Small Ads Get

BIG

Results

IN YOUR COMMUNITY WINDOWS & GUTTERS

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

GUTTER & ROOF

Windows & Patio Doors

Cleaning/ Power Washing Since 1982 WCB/Liability Insurance

SIMON 604.230.0627

PPLUMBING LUMBING BING G CertiÀed Plumber

ON CALL

24 HOURS PER DAY Reno·s and Repairs

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

FRANCHISE OPPORTUNITY Commercial Office Cleaning Franchise

Annual Revenue $0 - $120,000 Minimum Investment of $5,200

Includes:

• Account Financing • Professional Training • Administrative Support • Guaranteed Contracts • Discounted Equipment • Discounted Insurance

CONTRACTING

RICHGOLD

Basement Suites, Framing, Drywall, Paint, Decking Flooring, Crown Moulding, All Kinds of Reno’s

Learn to operate an

FREE IN HOME ESTIMATES 604-585-2020

www.HouseSmartHomeImrovements.com

EXCAVATOR or BACKHOE

Be employable in as little as 4-6 weeks!

Sam 604-992-8474

PROPERTY MAINTENANCE

HARDWOOD FLOOR REFINISHING

To Place Your Ad In This

Champion Services

SEAWEST

• State-of-the-Art Dustless Containment System • Specialize in High Quality Water-based Finishes Make Your Old Floors Look Like New!

BOOK NOW!

feature

604-994-1043

250-299-1835

ADVERTISING

HOME INSPECTIONS

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

PAINTING

Call Stacy Cabral

604-994-1043

or e-mail: stacy.cabral @blackpress.ca

Senior’s Discount

3295

Know Your Home is Safe and Solid

Major appliance inspections included Infrared camera and non-invasive moisture testing Call now for FREE GST!

604-475-5115 www.solid-state.ca

• Heat

Pumps Con.

• Air

• Boilers

FREE ESTIMATES 604-585-2020 We also install Heat Pumps, Air Conditioner, Boilers, Tankless Hot Water Tanks

www.HouseSmartHomeImrovements.com

• Gutter Cleaning • Roof Blowing • Moss Control

Call Stacy Cabral

craig1339@hotmail.com

feature

www.rayway.ca

ADVERTISING

604.434.7744 • info@coverallbc.com www.coverallbc.com

Immediate digital Reports with color photos

604-546-7600

ADVERTISING

Reasonable Rates

To Place Your Ad In This

RUBBISH REMOVAL

RecycleMyJunk

CONTRACTING LTD

or e-mail: stacy.cabral @blackpress.ca

604.591.2499

TRAINING

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.

30 Years Experience

For Prompt Service Call

604-230-0627 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

JUNK REMOVAL

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

FLOORING

Century

Hardwood Floors Hardwood Floor ReÀnisKinJ J 6taininJ ,nstallation Free Estimates

604-376-7224 6 04 376 7224

www.centuryKardwood.com

SEPTIC SERVICE

Mainland Tank Service Langley, BC

• Septic Tank Cleaning

604-861-5588

www.mainlandtank.com

A lien is claimed under the Act. There is presently an amount due and owing of $4,296.82 plus any additional costs of storage, seizure and sale. Notice is hereby given that on the 3rd day of March, 2016 or thereafter, the said vehicle will be sold. The Vehicle is currently stored at Elite Bailiff Services, 20473 Logan Ave, Langley, BC V3A 4L8. The Vehicle was placed in storage on July 13th, 2015.

For more information call Elite Bailiff Services at (604) 539-9900 WWW.REPOBC.COM WAREHOUSEMAN’S LIEN ACT Whereas;

Stephen Pewsey is indebted to Mitchell’s Towing Ltd. 2005 Mazda 3 with VIN: JM1BK143951332758 A lien is claimed under the Act. There is presently an amount due and owing of $4,193.31 plus any additional costs of storage, seizure and sale. Notice is hereby given that on the 3rd day of March, 2016 or thereafter, the said vehicle will be sold. The Vehicle is currently stored at Elite Bailiff Services, 20473 Logan Ave, Langley, BC V3A 4L8. The Vehicle was placed in storage on October 12th, 2015.

For more information call Elite Bailiff Services at (604) 539-9900 WWW.REPOBC.COM


LangleyAdvance

A34 Thursday, February 11, 2016

ROB’S FURNITURE & MATTRESSES

STORE ED R I P X E LEASE

D LEASE EXPIRE

CLOSING LEASE EXPIRE D

AFTER 16 YEARS IN LANGLEY!

Our lease has expired and after 16 years serving Langley we are closing this location. Thank you to all our valued customers over the years. We look forward to serving you in the future. Message from the President, Joe Khandal

NOTHING HELD BACK! EVERYTHING MUST GO! LEASE EXPIRE D

D LEASE EXPIRE No adjustments to previous sales.

SERVING OUR COMMUNITY FOR OVER 16 YEARS

ROB’S FURNITURE & MATTRESSES

20450 Logan Avenue (behind Cascades Casino)

Tel: (604) 534-7171

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK

robsfurniturelangley.ca

HUGE SELECTION OF BRAND NAME FURNITURE

Langley Advance, February 11, 2016  

February 11, 2016 edition of the Langley Advance

Langley Advance, February 11, 2016  

February 11, 2016 edition of the Langley Advance