INSIDE: City sets up ‘task force’ to help develop downtown core Pg. 7 August 20, 2010
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LOCAL NEWS, SPORTS, WEATHER & ENTERTAINMENT chilliwacktimes.com
Transit activist told her idea not realistic BY CORNELIA NAYLOR email@example.com
place in the afternoon. In that incident, a westbound truck caught the shoulder of the bridge, lost control and jackknifed. A second transport truck clipped the truck and, in order to miss a stopped car, hit the rail and ended up in the canal. RCMP Staff Sgt. Jim Simmill said police are still investigating the crash and will look at similarities it may
fter a three hour and four minute round trip on Chilliwack’s public transit system to travel the six kilometres from her home to city hall, it only took 10 minutes for city engineers to put the kibosh on Jennifer Bigham’s transit plan. “Apparently my plan is good in theory but won’t hold up in reality,” said the self-styled “Chilliwack-ivist” in a press release this week. “The reason cited is that the city doesn’t have enough buses to support the format proposed, and that they don’t care to afford the lease or pay the operating costs on any more buses at this time.” The 26-year-old local mass transit activist’s $5 million plan to revamp the Chilliwack public transit system was born out of a survey of 500 transit users and about 200 hours of unpaid volunteer labour. She was invited to discuss it with city staff this week after presenting it to the city’s transit advisory committee last week, but during the meeting (with manager of transportation and drainage Rod Sanderson) she was told that her ideas were “old news” and that the city had already looked into similar changes. “I wish someone could have spared the 10 minutes a few months ago to lay it on the table for me so I didn’t have to take the time and effort to reinvent the wheel,” she said. To make the city’s bus system more user friendly, Bigham advocates moving the main bus interchange from the downtown core to the two malls just south of the
See TRUCKER, Page 21
See TRANSIT, Page 21
Mounties survey the spot where a transport truck crashed into the Vedder Canal early Tuesday morning.
Truck plunges over bridge BY TYLER OLSEN firstname.lastname@example.org
Chilliwack man is dead after his transport truck crashed off the Vedder Canal bridge and into the water below early Tuesday morning. The accident happened around 2 a.m. and shut down westbound highway traffic for hours Tuesday. The driver was Gregory Douglas Wright, 54. A cause of death has not yet been released. While police say they won’t know for months why the truck crashed, the incident has sparked debate about a bridge that
54-year-old Gregory Wright dies crossing Vedder bridge that has seen its fair share of accidents
through the guard rails and plunged has seen its share of accidents. The stretch of road between the into the canal around 4 a.m. on a November morning. The Yale Road interchange and bridge deck was wet, but the turn just west of the not frozen, and police bridge frequently sees accibelieved fatigue may have dents. The bridge is especialbeen a factor. ly notorious, and has seen two other westbound transEB IRST And in December of port trucks go into the water First reported on 2008, another truck crashed chilliwacktimes.com through a guard rail and over the past four years. into the canal. The driver In 2006 Jartinder Singh Bath died when his rig crashed wasn’t hurt in the crash, which took
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Upfront Briefly Chance to make a wooden toy The Chilliwack Lions and BC Wooden Toy Makers Society “kids workshop” will be held at the Lions Club Hall on Hope River Road on Fairfield Island Aug. 25 to Aug. 27 from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. each day. Children ages seven to 15 work with woodworker LIons and elves making their choice of a couple of wood projects that they get to keep and take about one hour to make. The most popular is the ping pong ball launcher, a hand-made sling shot powered by an elastic band. The other is a shelf with coat hooks. There is a $10 fee that will be shared by both the Chilliwack Safety Village and Ann Davis Transition Society. The donation/fee will be collected at Ann Davis’s new office on Young Street across from the fire hall. Place your name for your child on a schedule when you pay—cash only please—first come, first served.
The Chilliwack Times is proud to celebrate 25 years as your community newspaper. Take a look back with us at newsmakers over the years.
2002 Lake creature?
According to the head of the B.C. Scietific Cryptozoology Club, a rare species of giant salamander could exist in Cultus Lake. Ogopogo hunter John Kirk was convinced something “20-foot in length” was actually living in the lake.
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Karen Ketting-Olivier helps a budding young photographer take pictures with her camera during community outreach near San Quintin, Mexico. This is the second part in a twopart series about what some Chilliwack residents are doing to help less fortunate people in Mexico.
BY SABRINA DRAPER For the Times
n 1993 Chilliwack residents Rob and Brenda Wall started a program to give youth fun outdoor activities to do during the summer months. Seventeen years later their desire to do something bigger has led to the formation of a Canadian-Mexican charity that operates an RV campsite as part of a plan to help thousands of families in northern Mexico. “We started out wanting to give teens an alternative to something negative, then we felt there was a whole world out there we wanted to impact,” Rob Wall, owner of Wall and Sons Drywall in Chilliwack. “Through our company Stoney Creek Expeditions, we organized cost recovery missions to places like Mexico, Haiti and Uganda. We soon realized we wanted to help minis-
Sabrina Draper photo
Wall family believes the church must ‘take up the slack’ where governments fall short tries and organizations in places that really needed the help and we wanted it to make a difference in those who participated and provide them with something they could bring back to their own communities,” Rob added. Mexico proved to be their most popular destination for a number of reasons, including affordability and proximity to the Lower Mainland. As they focused more and more on Mexico and helping the indigenous people in the Baja, the path the couple and their family should take became even clearer. “God brought us to this area and he knew what was needed. Families here are just working to survive. They look at things practically—like today we need to eat,” Brenda said. “We glorify God in the things we do and if it wasn’t for our relationship with God we wouldn’t be here.”
Rob added that they have worked to provide homes, clothing and food over the years and that they have learned many valuable lessons. This culmination of knowledge has led a group of pastors, educators and business people from the Fraser Valley to develop One Life One Chance, which operates Los Olivos RV camp in San Quintin as the jumping off point for their missions work. “If you are going to build a country, you need to do it one community at a time and that is what we plan to do with One Life One Chance. In these poorer countries where the government falls short, the church takes up the slack and we will work with the organizations in place,” Rob said. “We need to look after the poorest of the poor but it doesn’t do any good to just give them things. We want to help them financially. For example, employing them to work
with us instead of bringing people in from elsewhere and buying all of the supplies we can locally,” he added. “We don’t want to create entitlement. We would like the people we work with to feel proud of providing a living for themselves and provide a wholeness-spiritually, educationally and a change of lifestyle.” “Also, if you don’t have a bridge to local organizations, you are setting yourself up for failure. It is important to work with local pastors and support them in building relationships,” Brenda said. This philosophy of providing a hand up and not just a hand out is what drives One Life One Chance forward. Big plans for the five-acre Los Olivos facility are in the works including a K-to-12 school, post secondary and technical training, See WALL, Page 22
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A04 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Reporter soars with ‘Super Dave’ BY TYLER OLSEN tolsen@chilliwacktimes
Party with Skyhawks, Flight Fest on Sunday
ave Mathieson has been a professional pilot for years. He is president and co-owner of Summit Air and previously flew for Air Canada. This reassures me as I prepare to enter his stunt biplane. He asks me if I’ve ever done any flying before, and I respond that I’ve skydived once before. He tells me skydiving is scarier than riding along in his stunt bi-plane. This does not reassure me. IDEO Check out video Ditto for the footage of Tyler’s p r o c l a m a t i o n ﬂight with ‘Super on the side of Dave’ Mathieson at the plane that chilliwacktimes.com s a y s , “ Na m e d the world’s best stunt pilot (by his mom);” the little plaque, directly between the legs of me, his passenger, that proclaims that the plane “is amateur-built and does not comply with federal safety regulations for standard aircraft;” and the fact that Mathieson’s stunt moniker is “Super Dave.” And the short lecture about how to safely eject is most definitely not reassuring, particularly because I am 100 per cent sure I would be unable to execute any part of the
arachuters from the Canadian Forces Skyhawks will drop in on the Party in the Park on Friday at 7 p.m. before the Chilliwack Flight Fest kicks off Saturday. Proceedings begin at 6 p.m. at the Firkus Aircraft Hangar (just west of the main terminal), featuring a barbecue, dance, and live music from the Afterburners, along with a spectacular night show by Team Rocket. Tickets are available at the Airport Coffee Shop. On Sunday, a pancake breakfast begins at 8 a.m. at the Firkus hangar. Main gates open at 10 a.m. and the kids landing, along with the pre-airshow featuring remote control aircraft, both start at 11 a.m. The main event kicks off at 1 p.m., featuring Mathieson, the Skyhawks, and John Mrazek’s Harvard Mark IV.
Stunt pilot “Super Dave” Mathieson takes to the skies over Chilliwack Wednesday. When flying with a passenger, Mathieson pilots his biplane from the rear seat. very simple three-step process (unbutton seat belt; jump; deploy parachute). Mathieson tells me “you don’t have to worry about breaking [the
plane] in the sky. Unfortunately, on Tuesday I watched a news report about a stunt plane that had broken in half in Argentina (the pilot survived).
But I’m greedy and the chance to ride along with Mathieson is too enticing, even if I do consider banging out a quick draft of a will. His enthusiasm is also intoxicat-
ing. Asked to compare stunt flying with his day-to-day commercial pilot gig, he says: “This is yank and bank and having fun. It’s the ultimate freedom, really.” Well OK then. I strap in to the front seat in Mathieson’s little plane and put my life in the hands of a man I met 10 minutes prior. Life insurance salesmen may disagree, but it was a good choice. See SUPER DAVE, Page 22
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A06 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
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An arson fire at Yarrow elementary school caused damaged both a portable housing Puddle Jumpers day care and the gymnasium of the school, which is slated for demolition in 2011.
Fire officials quick to call Yarrow fire arson
smoke and water damage but that its structural integrity was not harmed. The absence of hardwood floors lessened the damage. The same can’t be said for the day care. olice and fire officials are blaming “It’s pretty bad. I was in there, it’s soaked, arsonists for an early-morning fire that torched Yarrow elementary school and it’s all wet inside and the floors feel quite spongy,” said Isaak. “If you look underneath, a neighbouring day care. At around 3:30 a.m. Sally Lum woke in her all the skirting has been burned off; it looks Walnut Avenue home to the sound of crack- like structurally it has been burnt badly.” The day care had shut down for August on ling. Behind her house, flames were licking the side of Puddle Jumpers day care, where the previous Friday. School district officials are still sorting through the debris and Isaak Lum is the co-ordinator. isn’t sure what the new school year “There were flames coming out will hold for the day care. from the portable and up against “It’s a mess and we may be scramthe gym wall,” said Tammy Isaak, bling come September,” she said. who also works at the day care and Lum’s son Jason, who was called to whom Lum called to the scene after the scene at the same time as Isaak, dialing 911. EB IRST By the time some 20 Yarrow and First reported on says the school has had its trouble Chilliwack firefighters extinguished chilliwacktimes.com with vandals in the past. “We’ve had a lot of challenges the flames, the blaze had damaged with people vandalizing the school both the portable and the exterior of and vandalizing the area,” said Jason, who the school’s gym. Assistant fire chief Ian Josephson said attended the school as a child. “It’s absolutethere is little doubt that the blaze was pur- ly senseless. It’s a shame. That school’s been there for a long, long time.” posely set. He said he hopes police make their pres“It’s an arson fire definitely,” he said, noting that multiple fires were started all around ence felt in the community, which is also the school. “Indicators we found on scene reeling from the recent theft of more than a dozen beloved potted plants. confirm they were deliberately set.” The school will be replaced by the new Yar- ◗ Police are soliciting information from neighrow community school in the fall of 2011, but bours of the school. Anyone with information will still be used for the coming school year. is asked to call Chilliwack RCMP at 604-792Josephson said the gymnasium sustained 4611 or Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS.
BY TYLER OLSEN firstname.lastname@example.org
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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A07
Saving downtown core now up to ‘task force’
BY TYLER OLSEN email@example.com
t’s not just a committee, it’s a task force. Mayor Sharon Gaetz has tasked two councillors, a pair of local developers, and local business leaders with coming up with a plan that will help spur development in the city’s downtown core. The appropriately named Downtown Core Task Force was given its marching orders—and its own dedicated city staff member—at Monday’s council meeting. Their task will be “to see how we
can stimulate the environment for good development” downtown, Gaetz told the Times. “We’ve been talking for some time about downtown and how do we revitalize an area that needs more than a facelift, that needs investors,” she said. According to a report prepared by task force co-ordinator Kurt Houlden, the new group has been asked to: recommend improvements to city bylaws and policies that would encourage development; find areas “essential to redevelop;” develop “a financial plan that could include an annual funding commitment from
Trio of thieves hit jewelry store BY TYLER OLSEN firstname.lastname@example.org
hieves ar med with a baton-like object made off with an undisclosed amount of jewelry from Peoples Jewellers Tuesday morning. Police say that three men entered the store, in Cottonwood Mall, just after 11 a.m. One of the men held a baton or something similar, according to police. Upon seeing the men, one of whom wore a bandana over his face, enter the store, staff “ducked out of sight for safety.” The men proceeded to force open cabinetry in the store and steal an undisclosed amount of jewelry. Police believe they left the area in a vehicle. RCMP spokesperson Cpl. Lea-Anne Dunlop said the men “certainly targeted this place in particular, we believe, for the jewelry and were in and out of there in a short amount of time.” Mounties hope to speak to
the city;” and “make other recommendations that could accelerate interest and investment or redevelopment within the downtown core area.” Coun. Ken Huttema will chair the task force, which will also include Coun. Pat Clark, downtown businessman John Vermeer, developer Eric Van Maren, along with the presidents of CEPCO, the Business Improvement Association and the Chamber of Commerce. One of the main challenges for Huttema and company will be finding a way to make demolishing and building in the downtown core as
financially attractive as building on untouched greenspace. Gaetz noted that the cost of buying a downtown property, tearing down an old building and completing necessary environmental surveys can cost several times more than the purchase of virgin land elsewhere in the city. That needs to change, she said, to entice developers back to Chilliwack’s core. The task force will focus on turning what the city would like to see happen downtown into reality. “What we hope for is a mix of retail,” said Gaetz. “We’re looking for residential up on top and we’re look-
ing for entertainment, like restaurants and pubs and things, that draw people.” That mix, she said, would provide a natural customer base for retailers, amenities for residents and a generally nicer vibe. Gaetz would also like to see six-storey residential wood buildings, the construction of which has been newly approved by the province, downtown. But exactly what needs to be done, however, is up to the task force. “We want to accelerate investment and interest down there so we’ll use every means we have to make it happen,” said Gaetz
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any witnesses who may have seen the robbery. “We’re in the process of reviewing what [security footage] is available,” said Dunlop. Police believe all three thieves are between 25 and 30 years old. One suspect is white, five-foot-10 to sixfeet tall, and weighs around 200 pounds. He wore a black shoulder bag, blue baseball cap, grey sweater, black shoes, dark pants or jeans. He had a black and white bandana across the face and wore black gloves and sunglasses. Another is described as white and under six-feet tall, with short light brown hair. He wore a black or blue baseball cap, jeans or dark pants, black and white running shoes, yellow gloves and sunglasses. The other may be Asian and is the shortest of the three, at around five-footseven. He wore a red baseball cap, black hoodie with white Nike lettering, white and black running shoes, dark pants or jeans, white gloves and sunglasses.
Crime Stoppers scam BY TYLER OLSEN email@example.com
hey’re known for helping catch criminals, but a new Crime Stoppers fundraising effort seems to have led at least one person to commit a criminal offence. A marketing agency representing Upper Fraser Valley Crime Stoppers is going door to door selling a coupon book to raise money for the local non-profit crime-fighting agency. But police have learned that at least one man—with no ID or coupon pack or bright yellow jacket—has visited a local business seeking donations for Crime Stoppers. He was not given any money. RCMP spokesperson Cpl. Lea-Anne Dunlop said Crime
Stoppers’ marketing company, Rocky Mountain Marketing, will not ask for, nor accept, donations. They only offer a coupon book for sale, the proceeds from which will go to Crime Stoppers. “Unfortunately someone took this as an opportunity to know there is some fundraising going on and to try to [capitalize] on that themselves,” said Dunlop. Those selling the coupon books wear bright yellow jackets with the Rocky Mountain Marketing logo on them and always carry identification. Proceeds from the sale of the $25-plus-tax coupon books help pay for Crime Stoppers tip rewards, daily operations, telephone support, volunteer training and public awareness programs.
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A08 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
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Local dinosaurs going extinct
ny parent who has ever taken their children on a road trip has unresolved issues with roadside attractions that feature large prehistoric animals and styrofoam boulders, and in that spirit we visited Dinotown yesterday, just east of Chilliwack on Highway 1. After 35 years of kids in the backseat begging pleasepleaseplease can-we-go-in, Dinotown will close forever on Sept. 6. The school year will resume and the Age of the Dinosaurs will finally come to an end in the Fraser Valley. It was not a meteor strike that killed it but a business deal. Dinotown’s 18 acres have been sold to a land developer. An RV park is planned where once cast-concrete tyrannosauri rex roamed the earth. “My family built this place in the early 1970s,” said Rob Ell, who introduced himself as the Mayor of Dinotown. “If you were around then, you might remember that it started out as Flintstone’s Bedrock City. That’s me there,” he said, and he pointed to a photograph of himself dressed as Dino, the Flintstone’s pet. Ell’s Dino costume in the photo was bright purple and appeared to be made out of shag carpeting. He was 15 then, he said, and kids loved to come up behind him and yank on his tail, smashing his face into the costume’s eyeholes. Good times. The Ells were franchisees to Hanna-Barbera, the cartoon studio that produced the Flintstones. Ell’s father, Bob, developed the park, and opened it as Bedrock City in 1975. It prospered. (True story from that era: A colleague, who didn’t want to pay to take his family to Anaheim, drove his preschool-age kids out to Bedrock City and told them it was
Be Our Guest Disneyland, earning my undying respect and admiration.) In 1994, the end came for Bedrock City when Hanna-Barbera was sold to Time Warner. “They told us we couldn’t use the name anymore,” Ell said. “Time Warner said they owned the intellectual property for any modernday cavemen.” With the Paleolithic closed to them by copyright, the Ells took an evolutionary step backward into the Jurassic. They brainstormed, came up with a family of Barneylike characters and reopened as Dinotown in 1995. It, too, was a hit. But all things come to an end, as the dinosaurs have taught us. Ell’s parents divorced. His mother, Helen, took over the park but retired in 2002 and moved to White Rock. Ell stayed on as manager but last year developed a brain tumour the size of a golf ball. It was benign, and the operation to remove it was a success, but it was a powerful reminder of his own mortality. When the land developer came along, he sold. The news of its closure touched off a wave of nostalgia for people who had brought their kids and grandkids here. Somebody started a Save Dinotown Facebook page, Ell said. He has three guestbooks full of last-minute goodbyes, he said (including one from a “Christina” who wrote, “Dinotown saved my life. We will miss roaring with you.”) And this last month’s atten-
dance has been among the busiest in the park’s history. On Wednesday afternoon, the parking lot was full. “Over the years,” he said, “we’ve had 2.5 million people come through, and employed over 2,000 teenagers, who pretty much run everything.” Inside, the place was jammed, and kids roared around the dinosaur slides and the pink volcano in the middle of the mini-putt golf course and squirted each other in the water park. They paddled wooden skiffs down the park’s little stream (having to use real paddles, no Disneyland-like automated rides here) and ogled the big cement yellow and pink brontosaurus in the picnic area. Truth to tell, the place looked worn and dowdy, but the kids didn’t seem to care. Over by the performance area, a group of high school students were backstage getting into dinosaur costumes. They were scheduled to go on in five minutes for the daily Dinotown parade. Alexandria Bennett, who was 17 and a high school student from Chilliwack, was slipping into her costume of Dee Dee, one of the dinosaur characters. She was asked how life was as a dinosaur, and she said that a lot of the kids were scared of her, and that made her feel bad, but that a lot of them liked Dee Dee, too. “I came to Dinotown when I was little,” Alexandria said, “and I loved it! I’m pretty sure I got to go up on stage.” She was asked how the dinosaur costumes were to wear. “There very hot,” Alexandria said, “and they smell weird.” ◗ This column was originally published in theVancouver Sun Aug. 19.
hough many of us may be working in factories or offices, chasing the Canadian dream, the work of farming in the Fraser Valley is going stronger than ever. Unlike most places in the world, B.C. has an Agricultural Land Reserve, a thing envied around the globe, as it preserves fertile ground from speculators and “growth.” On that land, more often than not, you’ll find computerized dairy farms, precisely engineered fields and cuttingedge technologies. The “dumb farmer” who was looked down upon for too long by self-important city cousins today usually has a degree in agricultural science coupled with a keen —and trained—business sense, a necessity in today’s cutthroat global market. Those who live in the Fraser Valley can thank agriculture for their jobs. Poultry, milk, vegetables, mushrooms, and fruit add up to close to half a billion dollars in farm gate sales annually—and the many spin-off sectors that support agriculture add another $1.5 billion to our economy. If you eat, thank farmers for the food on your plate, some of the best, freshest, and safest produced in any country around the world. What farmers do, they do out of pride and love of the lifestyle, despite the endless hours and huge financial risks. Farmers are stewards and watchdogs of the land, our water supply, and even our air. Farmers and all who work on the farms deserve our gratitude. Remember that next time you stop at a stand to buy fresh peppers or berries. So, to all our farmers, old and new and to those to come, thanks for the meal.
◗ Your view Last week’s question Should the wearing of life-jackets become mandatory for anyone on a boat? YES NO
This week’s question Should the Tamil refugees be allowed to stay in Canada? VOTE NOW: www.chilliwacktimes.com
CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A09
Pickton inquiry worth time & effort Editor: Re: A public inquiry (Pickton). Dear Premier Gordon Campbell: My sister Dawn Crey vanished from Vancouver's Downtown Eastside in November of 2000. Following and exhaustive investigation of a property owned by the Robert Pickton family on Dominion Avenue in Port Coquitlam, the police were able to tell me in 2004 that Dawn's DNA was recovered at that site. Dawn was 43 at the time she inexplicably disappeared from the DTES. She was a longterm resident of the DTES and she was regarded as a regular by social service agencies in the area. Dawn grew up in provincially sponsored homes in Chilliwack. She was treated very badly by her first set of foster parents. However, she told me that she was treated well in her second foster home. And as a teen she gave birth to her only child, Jonathon. Unable to care for her infant son, she asked her foster parents to raise him. Jonathon is now a young man and lives in Mission City. Dawn was mentally ill and she relied on methadone to help combat an addiction to street drugs. She lived on welfare and sold second hand clothing for extra income. For much of her adult life, she called low-rent hotel rooms home and turned to soup kitchens for meals. Dawn has a criminal record and served time at a provincial psychiatric hospital in Port Coquitlam. She told me that she often broke the law in order to get both the medications and psychiatric help she needed. Dawn needed a safe place to live and expert medical care that seemed so sorely lacking a decade ago. I believe my sister might still be alive today if the police had taken a keener interest in the disappearances of woman from the DTES beginning in the 1980s. As both you and your colleagues know, the VPD has apologized to the families of the missing
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and murdered woman for the mistakes they made along the way. And both the VPD and the RCMP say they support a public inquiry into the Pickton matter. And support for a public inquiry is growing and coming from many sources, including women's advocacy groups, aboriginal organizations, First Nations and the City of Vancouver. I think a public inquiry will offer important lessons to help us avoid a repeat of a deadly rampage on the scale perpetrated by Robert Pickton. Apart from taking a hard look at the shortcomings of the police investigation into Vancouver's murdered and missing woman case, an inquiry would also tell us a lot about the kinds of health and social policies we need to adopt to help reduce the risks vulnerable women continue to face in the DTES. Let's not be faint of heart. Let's face up to our responsibilities. Let's have a public inquiry. Ernie Crey Chilliwack
Party house needs silencing Editor: To the Skowkale Native Band: Around 11:30 p.m. on Aug. 14 all hell broke loose, loud voices, swearing, vehicle noises with bright beams on, drinking, music and it did not stop until after 3:30 a.m. For a self-governing native band where are your bylaw officers? This is directed to the party house on Chilliwack River Road. Our townhome complex
backs on to this property and affects our sleep. The neighbours beside them are quiet and respectful. Do they keep quiet and put up with this loud noise being natives themselves? We are on leased land that the natives have leased to our complex. As we are not natives, we have no rights regarding this problem, per the police. The police have advised us they tell the party house to quiet down but this is not followed. That should not be, we should all have to abide by the bylaw. We have been told they do not have to follow the noise bylaw. This is the second letter to the band and nothing has been done about the problem. They have not responded to us by phone or mail. Tom & Sylvia Wickett Chilliwack
Wrong place for plaque tribute Editor: I agree that only those who have lost a loved one, especially one with a love of the outdoors and especially climbing our gorgeous mountain tops, will understand (Mountain Pollution, Times, Aug. 17). Our family lost our sister, who deserved a plaque for fighting cancer and who climbed the peaks she knew all her early adult life and were part of her passion for life. Her memorial deserves to be on summits of Mt. Cheam and Lady Peak. I would not want to have her memorial plaque placed where she did not fight a good fight to the last peak of her journey. She did not lose her life
due to climbing the mountain like others unfortunately have and deserves the honour to be remembered with a plaque at the peak of the journey they made but somehow didn’t make it home from. On that account I have the opinion that plaques that do not commemorate such a person, should be placed in a more appropriate location. R. Hiebert Abbotsford
Don’t let morals get in the way Editor: I am completely astounded by what happened to me last night. I went to the walk-in clinic to get a prescription renewal for my birth control, as my husband and I already have two beautiful children, but are not financially ready for another at this time. I waited for about an hour, and after having my number called, I went to give my information to the receptionist. She then asked why I was here. I explained to her that I needed a prescription for birth control, and I also had an eczema-like rash on my arms. She told me they could take me right in and to have a seat in No. 3. After waiting roughly another 10 minutes for the doctor to come in, she came in and asked me what I needed. I explained to her the same thing I explained to the receptionist. She stopped me before I could tell her about my arms. “Oh, no! I don’t know why she sent you in here, I can’t give out prescriptions for birth control.” I replied with, “Really? Why not?” She then explained to me there were a couple of different reasons, after telling me that only about 50 per cent of the doctors in Chilliwack prescribe birth control. “One of the reasons is because it’s bad for the environment, and the fish.” The fish apparently eat the synthetic estrogen and it is killing them off, and messing with their repro-
ductive systems. The second reason is because of “religious reasons.” Now, everyone is entitled to their own religion and their own beliefs, but to bring that into your work life, and deny a person medical care just because you don’t believe in it is absolutely ludicrous. How many teenagers are going to be going for a prescription for birth control just to be told “it’s bad for the environment and I don’t believe in it?” How many unwanted pregnancies do you want in order for you to start believing in it? How many innocent babies have to suffer before you start believing in it? Regardless of your religion or beliefs, it is completely unethical to deny someone medical care for no reason other than your own selfishness. Medicine is not about the practitioner, it is about the patient. I find it extremely immoral for a doctor to not abide by the patient’s wishes in all cases (assuming they are not requesting something illegal) no matter how you personally feel on the subject. The fact that this doctor thinks it’s all about them, that their wishes are what matters, tells me they are not suited to be in the medical field in any capacity. If you have a moral problem with doing something to the point where you would refuse to do that particular thing, do not then pick a profession in which you know you will be called upon to do that particular thing, in this case, not prescribing a married woman with two children already, birth control. I do not smoke or drink, therefore, there is no medical reason to not be on birth control, and since I have just recently moved to Chilliwack, I now have to find someone to prescribe me what I am entitled to. Melissa Anderson Chilliwack
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A10 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Something bigger than ourselves BY HUGO REIMER Sardis Community Church
couple of days back, a story about some young graffiti artists who had just completed the highway of heroes mural project in Toronto, had this reoccurring refrain: “It is so great to be part of something bigger than yourself.” In musing about this I recognize we are all drawn into the bigger picture, we long for connection into the ongoing story. I have been part of several teams where the camaraderie, and everyone doing their part in a syncretistic energy to achieve goal, ushers forth
unity, a sense of accomplishment, that assurance of belonging, and the ability to bask in the uniqueness of the moment. It infuses life with purpose and value. When I first moved to Chilliwack I volunteered to assist those impacted by the flood. People who did not know each other, coming together to help their neighbours united us, emboldened us, so that the task became lighter. An event, a concert, or a performance can have the same impact, and even though each person is processing emotions based on their perception of how they relate to the plot, characters, or conflict, there remains, nonetheless for me, a comfort, a kind
of contentment in being together. Or discussing a book and unraveling impact only to discover that others may be able to relate, or conversely discovering conversing about very differing viewpoints, and still there is the mystery of knowing that you are pulling different threads, or perhaps a different part of same thread, yet all in the same tapestry. I think that is what surprised us Canadians at the recent Olympics as we mingled on Robson, and of course who doesn’t remember where they were and with whom when Crosby scored the winning goal.We were brought together by something bigger than ourselves and the everydayness of everyday.
This summer as I have meandered along gurgling streams to discover cascading waterfalls, or watched a child learn to wakeboard at camp, or a two-year-old learning to drink from a sprinkler and the sheer thrill of life from that perspective, or witnessed a couple taking the bold step of making promises to each other, it has given me pause to survey and study the “geography of the soul.” I am reminded that in the midst of bills, discouragement, disappointment and broken promises there is this entire life behind and beyond things, there is a living God who enters the fray of our lives to reveal hope, beauty, mystery and wonder. I
need that, we need that. That is why I am a follower of Jesus: it connects me to the ongoing story of God’s activity, God who as Creator “has not left himself without testimony: he has shown kindness … and fill our hearts with joy” (see Acts 14:16). It connects me to a people engaged in the activity of seeing people and things not as they are, but as they ought to be and could be. Following Jesus invites me, and us, to treat each other with dignity and grace, and that is bigger than any of us. ◗ Hugo Reimer is pastor of Sardis Community Church.
11 am Sunday morning
6542 Lickman Road
Chilliwack BC Atchelitz Farmers Institute Hall
“We proclaim Jesus Christ and promote communities of joy, hope, love and peace”
Sunday School 10am Sunday Worship 11am Community of Christ 9845 Carleton Street, Chilliwack 604-792-7811
Crossroads Community Church
CHILLIWACK COMMUNITY CHURCH
Following Jesus. Loving People.
We meet at G.W. Graham School 10:30 Sunday Mornings
Come. Join us!
46420 Brooks Ave
Check us out at www.crossroadscommunity.ca
Phone 792-0311 firstname.lastname@example.org salvationarmychilliwack.ca
COMMUNITY CHURCH New Life Christian Church Sunday Service 10am
Where His Word brings new life and hymns soothe the soul
NEW LOCATION 45305 Watson Road Watson Elementary School
All Are Welcome For info call Pastor Norm Miller 1-778-823-4041
St. John’s Communion Services
Sunday 9:30am & 11:15am Wednesday 9:00am & 7:00pm
Now offering Stephen Ministry ‘one-to-one’ Crisis Care
Sunday School at 9:30am
46098 Higginson Road, Sardis
Are you seeking a deeper and richer experience of the Lord Jesus? Sundays 10:30am & 6:30pm CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 617 McKenzie Rd. (South of Vye Rd.) Abbotsford 604-852-4564
“Where Jesus is still changing lives! lives!”
Russ Casteel Special Speaker thru to Wed., Sept. 1
Children’s programs offered during both services.
ROSEDALE CHURCH OF GOD
Join us at Rosedale Middle School
Summer Service Times 8:30am and 10am
Children’s program offered during the service 604-792-8181• www.chog.ca
Greendale M.B. Church 6550 Sumas Prairie Rd. 604-823-6364 People Who Love God Reaching Those He Loves
Summer Worship Services 6:30pm Saturdays 10:30am Sundays 08206901
Services at Promontory Elementary 46200 Stoneview Drive Phone 604-824-6844
50850 Yale Rd, Sundays 11am.
Children will be provided Activity kits to use in the services.
ug. 28 Starting Sat., A e held nightly at 7pm services will b rvice at 6:30pm except Sun se
Chilliwack Alliance Church
SUNDAY CELEBRATION 10:30 am
8700 Young Road, Chilliwack 604-792-0051 Fax: 604-792-0656 email@example.com www.chilliwackalliance.bc.ca
“Connecting People to Passionately pursue Jesus Christ”
CATHOLIC CHURCH St. Mary’s Roman Catholic Church 8909 Mary St, Chilliwack
Meetings are on Sundays 11am & 6:30pm Wednesday Nights 7pm
Home Bible Studies, Movie Nights, Bands and more Everyone Welcome. Nursery Provided
Mt. Shannon United The friendly little church where everyone is welcome
Sunday Worship & Sunday School
11:00 a.m. 46875 Yale Rd. E.
792-2764 • Fax 792-3013 WEEKDAY MASS TIMES: Mon to Fri 8:00am, Sat 9:00am & 5:00pm SUNDAY MASS TIMES: Sun 8:00am, 9:30am, 11:30am, 6:30pm
45915 Yates Ave North on Young Rd, from 5 corners
CANADIAN REFORMED Rev. R Ijbema 604-824-7670
42285 Yarrow Central Road Rev. C. Bouwman Ph. 604-858-9695
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Weekdays 7:30am - 8:00am Sat 8:30 - 9:00am & 4:00 - 4:45pm
HERITAGE REFORMED CHURCH OF CHILLIWACK
46024 Riverside Drive Sunday Service 9:30am & 6pm Pastor B. Elshout 604-794-3501
Song worship every Sunday at 7:45 www.chilliwackhrc.com Sermon Library available on line sermonaudio.com/chilliwackhrc
St.Marys Elemetary School K-Gr7 (604.792.7715)
“Thy word is a lamp unto my feet and a light unto my path.” Psalms: 119:105
FAITH BAPTIST † †† CHURCH 45768 Hocking Ave, Chilliwack,
Pastor Randy Hoxie SERVICES Sunday School 9:45 am Morning Worship 11:00 am Evening Worship 6:00 pm Wed. Service 6:30 pm
Country Warmth in Chilliwack 46048 Gore Avenue (First Ave at Young Street) 604-792-8521 www.stthomaschilliwack.com Sunday Services 8:00am and 10:15am
All Are Welcome!
CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A11
High-flying Dueck takes it to the extreme
Local rider becoming a wheely big deal BY TYLER OLSEN firstname.lastname@example.org
h i l l i w a c k e x t re m e mountain bike rider Sam Dueck has added a new feather to his cap. Dueck placed fourth at last weekend’s Kokanee Crankworx slopestyle competition in Whistler. The huge competition drew more than 20,000 spectators to watch Dueck and other riders hurl themselves and their bikes off massive jumps. Dueck, who is just 18 and earned an invite to the event by placing fifth in Colorado earlier this year, laid down a stellar first run of 84.25 to claim fourth prize. The event featured riders from as far away as New Zealand, Sweden and Germany. Dueck celebrated by heading to Vancouver Island to hike the West Coast Trail. His mother Leslie, here in See DUECK, Page 16
Photo by Dustan Sept
Chilliwack’s Sam Dueck soars above a crowd of thousands during the Whistler Crankworx slopestyle mountain bike competition on Saturday. Dueck finished fourth at the prestigious event.
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A12 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Rookies set to impress Bruin brass
Hockey season is almost upon us. The WHL regular season doesn’t start until late September but the Chilliwack Bruins coaching brass will hit the ice next weekend to survey a new crop of talent. Eight teams of rookies will hit the Prospera Centre ice Thursday as the Bruins’ rookie camp opens. Games run throughout the following three days, starting at 8 a.m. and running as late as 10:30 p.m. A goalie session will take place each day at 1 p.m. Rookie camp ends on Sunday and the following day the main cast of character hits the ice. Sessions run throughout Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. Camp wraps with a full-scale Black versus Gold game Sept. 1 at 7 p.m. All scrimmages, as well as the final game, will be open to the public. The Bruins then hit the road to kick off the pre-season Sept. 3 against the Kamloops Blazers in Chase. The teams renew hostilities the following day in Mission. Local fans have a chance to see their new team in pre-season action Sept. 11 when the Bruins face off against the Vancouver Giants at Prospera Centre, and Sept. 17 when they host the Kelowna Rockets. Game time for both days is 7 p.m. The Bruins begin the regular season on Sept. 24 on the road against the Giants. The home opener is on Oct. 2 against the Blazers. The Bruins are also gearing up for their alumni golf tournament next Tuesday at the Chilliwack Golf and Country Club. Tickets are $600 for a foursome.
BASEBALL WESTERN CHAMPIONS
Photo by Brad Bailey
Coach Daved Reidiger congratulates Chilliwack Cougars batter Mike Rogers, who hit a three-run home run in the third inning of last weekend’s Bantam AA Western Canadian Finals championship game. The Cougars won the game 8-6, and the championship.
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5.3L, leather, htd seats, wood grain trim, DVD system.
Auto, only 51,000 km, PWR group, 120v outlet, tons of room!
2004 PONTIAC SUNFIRE GT
Turbo, 4 cyl, 274 hp, AWD, fully loaded! 6 spd manual.
4x4, leather, sunroof, 7 passenger. ONLY 70,000 kms. STK#8A0911
Auto, w/paddle shift, only 57,000 km
2008 PONTIAC VIBE
$ Crewcab, V8, 4x4. Like new! STK# 8A0443
Auto, very clean! CD player w/ IPod, only 90,000 kms.
604-792-2724 • TOLL FREE: 1-866-HONDA-88 44954 YALE RD. W., CHILLIWACK DLN8441
A14 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
2010 MODEL CLEAR OUT THESE VEHICLES PRICED TO GO... 2010 SENTRA 2.0
2010 ALTIMA 2.5S
ONLY 1 LEFT
GET UP TO
CVT automatic, A/C, CD, power windows, locks and mirrors, loads of safety features
SALE PRICE OR GET
2010 CUBE 1.8SL ONLY 1 LEFT
XM Satellite radio, back up camera, push button start, 16” alloys, CVT automatic, great fuel economy, super cool!
2010 MURANO SL AWD
V6, CVT automatic, dual moonroof, heated seats, A/C Bluetooth, XM Satellite radio
2010 ROGUE SL FWD
CVT automatic, heated seats, A/C, side curtain air bags, 17” alloys, CD, keyless entry with alarm.
NEED AWD? GET IT FOR FREE FROM MERTIN NISSAN
2010 VERSA 1.8S 5 DR HATCHBACK
2010 PATHFINDER LE 4X4
LOYALTY BONUS $
V6, heated leather, sunroof, running boards, heated steering wheel, loaded!
2010 FRONTIER KING CAB SE 4X4
ONLY 1 LEFT
MSRP $48,908 Less: Nissan Credit $4,000 Less: Mertin Credit $1,911 FINANCING
Automatic, A/C, power windows and door locks, keyless entry, tow package.
2010 MAXIMA 3.5 SV SPORT
LOYALTY BONUS $
ONLY 1 LEFT
Automatic, A/C, power windows and door locks, keyless entry.
with your NEW NISSAN PURCHASE
ONLY 1 LEFT
ONLY 1 LEFT
CVT automatic, sunroof, heated seats, power driver seat, push button start, cruise control, 47 MPG.
ONLY 1 LEFT
IN FREE GAS
MSRP $29,133 Less: Nissan Credit $4,000 Less: Mertin Credit $1,136 SALE $ PRICE OR GET 0% FINANCING
LOYALTY & COMPETITOR PICKUP TRUCK BONUS $
290hp V6, 19” alloys, Xenon headlights, heated leather, sunroof, XM radio, 4 door Sports car!
MSRP $43,325 Less: Nissan Credit $3,000 Less: Mertin Credit $1,328 SALE $ PRICE OR GET 0% FINANCING
2010 FRONTIER CREW CAB SE 4X4
Stk#N07-1907 V6, automatic, A/C, power windows and LOYALTY & COMPETITOR locks, 6,100 lb PICKUP TRUCK BONUS $ towing capacity, CD stereo
Sentra & Altima: Price compatible with Extended Term Finance Credit only. 0% Financing up to 60 months. Cube: Price compatible with subvented Nissan Canada Finance/Lease rates. Rogue & Versa: Cash price, not compatible with subvented Nissan Canada Finance/Lease rates. 0% Financing up to 60 months on Versa & FWD Rogue. No charge AWD represents $2000 savings on Rogue SL models. Pathﬁnder & Frontier: Price compatible with subvented Nissan Canada Finance/Lease rates. 0% Financing up to 36 months. Existing Nissan and competitor pickup truck owners must own a MY 2000 or newer vehicle that has been continously insured for at least the past 6 months to qualify - storage insurance does not qualify. Murano & Maxima: Cash price, not compatible with subvented Nissan Canada Finance/Lease rates. 0% Financing up to 36 months. All sale prices are net of all Nissan Canada / Mertin Nissan Ltd. credits and so not include applicable taxes, levies, or fees. All payments and ﬁnance options available On Approved Credit.
8287 YOUNG ROAD 604.792.8218
AIRPORT ROAD Chilliwack Airport
Mertin Nissan Pub
Y #1 HWA
YOUNG RD EXIT 120
CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A15
PICTURE YOURSELF IN THE DRIVER’S SEAT... 8,995
4X4 2001 NISSAN FRONTIER XE
2007 NISSAN VERSA
King Cab, Auto, a/c, CD, 2WD, matching canopy, local truck stk#N10-086A
2004 NISSAN MAXIMA SE
2006 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S SPECIAL EDITION
2006 NISSAN ALTIMA 3.5S E V6, auto, sunroof, heated leather, pwr seat, CD stereo, 17” CR alloy wheels, stk#N10-150P
2006 NISSAN X-TRAIL SE AWD Auto, sunroof, 17” alloys, running boards, a/c, CD, new tires, off road lights! stk#N10-081P
V6, auto, pwr seat, 7 pass, running boards, 16” wheels, CD, a/c stk#N10-107P
2007 NISSAN XTERRA
4X4 2009 NISSAN PATHFINDER SE
V6, auto, 7-pass, 16” alloys, tow pkg, CD, pw, pl, cruise stk#N10-133P
Off Road V6, auto, running boards, 1 owner, 6-CD changer, exceptionally clean, only 51,000kms!!! stk#N10-138P
2007 INFINITI FX35 AWD
V6, heated leather, sunroof, Bose stereo, 18” aluminum wheels, memory seat, one owner vehicle, stk#N10-104P
2006 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S
4-cyl, auto, leather, alloys, pwr seat, pw, pl, CD stereo, only 70,000kms! stk#N10-127P
4-cyl, auto, a/c, pw, pl, CD, cruise, only 47,000kms! stk#N10-149P
! SPECIAL EDITION
2009 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S Economical 4-cyl, CVT auto, a/c, pwr windows & locks, cruise control, CD stereo, only 38,000kms! stk#N10-135P
2009 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S
2006 NISSAN ALTIMA SE-R
Economical 4-cyl, CVT auto, a/c, pwr windows & locks, cruise control, CD stereo stk#N10-141P
260HP HO V6, 6-spd manual, heated leather, sunroof, 18” smoke alloys, very rare, only 62,500kms!, stk#N10-151P
2006 INFINITI G35
2008 INFINITI G37S
Fully loaded, heated leather, 19” wheels, backup camera, automatic, low kms, stk#N10-113P
Off Road, V6, auto, new Michelin LTX tires, 1 owner, CD, pw, pl, alloy wheels stk#N10-140P
2006 NISSAN PATHFINDER SE 2006 NISSAN ARMADA SE
V6, Sunroof, leather, sport model, fully loaded luxury car, a blast to drive!, stk#N10-065P
2008 ACURA MDX SH AWD
All-Wheel-Drive, auto, a/c, heated leather, full load, 7 passenger, SAVE $14,000 over NEW!, stk#N10-046P
2007 INFINITI G35
Auto, a/c, 7 seater, power group, chrome wheels, great towing! stk#N10-074P
V6, auto, cloth seats, running boards, tow pkg, CD, pw, pl stk#N10-125P
T OR SP
2006 NISSAN XTERRA
V6, auto, pw, pl, a/c, alloys, CD, cloth, only 57,000kms! stk#N10-136P
2007 NISSAN XTERRA
Auto, a/c, heated leather, sunroof, spoiler, BC car, no accidents, alloy wheels, rare color!, stk#N10-118P
3.0L V6, Auto, heated leather, sunroof, 17” alloys, premium pkg, fully loaded, stk#N10-089P
M PRE 2006 BMW 330I
2006 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S
V6, auto, a/c, power windows/locks and mirrors, alloys, CD, roof rack stk#N10-110P
4X4 2007 NISSAN PATHFINDER SE
V6, a/c, CD, pwr windows & locks, one owner local car, only 34,000 kms!!! stk#N10-145P
2006 NISSAN XTERRA
V6, heated leather, pwr seat, pwr pedals, Bose stereo, dual zone a/c stk#N10-130P
2006 NISSAN MURANO SL AWD 2006 NISSAN MURANO SL AWD All wheel drive, pwr seat, a/c, heated seats, sunroof, 6” color screen, Bose stereo, very clean stk#N10-078P
2005 NISSAN ALTIMA 3.5S
V6, auto, sunroof, a/c, hard tonneau, spray-liner, CD, one owner stk#N07-1078A
4-cyl, auto, pwr seat, local one owner, pw, pl, CD, cruise. stk#N10-139P
2000 NISSAN FRONTIER SE CREW CAB
Auto, pwr windows & locks, a/c stk#N10-153P
V6, auto, sunroof, pwr seats, heated leather, heated steering wheel, 18”alloys stk#N10-109A,
2009 NISSAN SENTRA
Auto, pwr windows & locks, a/c, new tires stk#N10-154P
2009 NISSAN VERSA
Auto, pwr windows & locks, economical 4 cyl engine, only 37,000kms! stk#N10-117P
2009 NISSAN MURANO LE AWD
2009 NISSAN MURANO LE AWD
Navigation system, panoramic sunroof, 20” wheels, heated leather, loaded!, stk#N10-056P
All-Wheel-Drive, 20” wheels, auto, a/c, glass roof, full load, low kms stk#N10-059P
Check out our entire pre-owned inventory online at 8287 YOUNG ROAD 604.792.8218
AIRPORT ROAD Chilliwack Airport
Mertin Nissan Pub
Y #1 HWA
YOUNG RD EXIT 120
A16 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Sports Hoping to avoid a Sun-burn The Chilliwack Huskers battle the Okanagan Sun Saturday at 7 p.m. at Exhibition Stadium in British Columbia Football Conference Action.
Chillibowl has Townsend busy Chilliwack Minor Football hosts its annual youth football exhibition tournament this weekend at Townsend Park with teams from all over the province. All eight Chilliwack teams will be participating in age groups between 8 to 18 years old. The tournament runs Friday night to Sunday afternoon. In addition to the tournament, players and parents will be selling raffle tickets for a 2011 Camaro, with good odds of winning. Finally, the peewees are going to Nebraska next week and are hosting a bottle drive all weekend at Townsend.
Learn to swim like a Spartan Spartan Swim Club holds registration for fall sessions Aug. 28 at Cottonwood Mall from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The hard working nice guy.
On deck 3 at Chilliwack Golf and Country Club, with a shotgun start at 12:30 p.m. The price of $85 includes lunch, golf, prizes and a drink at Corky’s. Sponsors and volunteers are needed. To register or help out financially or as a volunteer, contact Scott Anderson at email@example.com.
Drop-in fun kayaking CCE runs a drop-in, kidoriented Friday Fun Paddle. The kids will learn to kayak through fun games and challenges presented in a safe, supervised environment at beautiful Cultus Lake. Participants meet every Friday at the Cultus Lake Sailing Club boathouse in the Main Beach parking lot at 4:30 p.m. and can be picked up at 6 p.m. The cost is just $7 per person and includes 1.5 hours of kayaking, and all the equipment for beginner kayaking (kayak, paddle, spraydeck, lifejacket). Participants must be club members at the recreational price of $10 per year. For more information contact Jon Allen at firstname.lastname@example.org.
10/11 and 12 girls and boys, will have a camp running from Aug. 23 until Aug. 27 at Chilliwack senior secondary school. For more information on how to register, contact coach Joe Ogmundson or Mhora Ogmundson at 604-792-2146 or e-mail email@example.com.
Chilliwack Walks Tuesday Hit the pavement, or the dirt path, for Chilliwack Walks. Meet Aug. 24 at the Cheam Wetlands Park on the north side of Hwy. 1, 15 kilometres east of Chilliwack, at the end of Elgey Rd. for the last of eight walks. Participants can choose a route and enjoy a loop trail and floating walkways that offer about two kilometres of easy travel
Still room at Golfing supports Hoops camps junior cricket Chilliwack Hoops Basket-
The Chilliwack Junior Cricket Program hosts a golf tournament fundraiser Sept.
with some raised walkways.
Figure skating open house Cheam Skating Club holds its annual open house and skate sale Sept. 11 at Twin Rinks Arena from 11 a.m. til 1 pm. Bring your skates and helmets and skate for free with members of the club and our coaches. Register your child in a sport that encourages fitness and fun. Classes include pre-hockey, advanced pre-hockey, intro to CanSkate, CanSkate, junior achiever and Star 1 and 2. A variety of times are available, plus locations at Prospera Centre and Twin Rinks Arena. Classes begin Sept. 13 and registration is ongoing. Contact Cheam Skating Club at 604-824-9544 or visit www. cheamskating.com.
Bruce FOURNIER 604.819.0120
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Norco team member DUECK, from page 11 Chilliwack, said Dueck’s family is “very proud of him.” Last year Sam crashed in qualifying in Whistler, but this year he managed to survive two runs to earn a place in the main event. While Leslie said she is sick to her stomach when she watches her son compete, her pride at her son was evident to everyone after Sam laid down his high-scoring, $2,000 run. “At the bottom, they have it all blockaded off for the riders at the end and there was a gap opening so I started running through it to see Sam and give him a
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great big hug. “The security guard started chasing me . . . and my son says, ‘Wait, wait, she’s my mom, she’s my mom.’” Dueck is a member of the Norco factory team, which means he can lean on his team’s support when he blows a tire or worse. “The second run he did; he pretzeled his bike. He tried to step it up for the second run but they were right there with a bike and technicians. They’re amazing people, Norco, they’re amazing to work with.” Dueck’s season is now complete and he’ll be looking to build on this year’s success.
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ER CUSTOM ANNIE Y STREET AN 12345 N, B.C. ANYTOW 5 V5V 5V
70 5 0252
4 0 00 0 62159
The Chilliwack RCMP is looking for the following people. If you see any of them, do not attempt to apprehend Don’t wait another day to protect yourself and your loved ones. them. Please contact the RCMP immediately at 604-792-4611. To remain anonymous, call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477). Remember: all of the listed people are innocent until proven guilty in court. AMEY Cole Larry born:1985-12-09 age 24 Height - 170 CM (5 FT 7 INS) Weight 120 KG (264 LB) Hair: Brown Eyes: Blue
HOURIE Morgan Brent born:1985-11-04 age 24 years Height- 168 cm (5'6") Weight- 60 kg (133 lbs) Hair- brown Eyes- brown
HOURIE Angela Rae born:1969-02-23 age 41 Height - 153 CM (5 FT 0 INS) Weight 54 KG (119 LB) Hair: Black Eyes: Brown
Wanted for: Aggravated Assault & Assault w Weap
Wanted for: Break and Enter
Wanted for: -Theft under & review sentence
Insurance Market of Sardis
#21-6014 Vedder Rd
Open 7 days a week (including holidays)
CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A17
JOIN US FOR CHILLIWACK FLIGHT FEST Sunday
August 22, 2010
A member of Chilliwack Community Services’ youth recreation program takes aim at an opponent during a recent outing at Sniper’z paintball.
GET YOUR FRONT ROW SEAT!
Targeting ‘at-risk’ teens
Summer trip to Sniper’z helps build trust and responsibility BY TYLER OLSEN firstname.lastname@example.org
Time was running out. “Guys, we have to go!” a cover-all clad teenager shouted at his crew. “Somebody give me cover, I’m going that way.” The teenager pointed at a wooden structure across a wide-open stretch of shin-high grass—no-man’s land. “Go, Go, Go!” another shouted, leaning out behind a jumble of semi-truck tires and unleashing a volley of paintballs towards a plywood tower 50 yards away. These cover-all commandoes never made it to their target—a large plywood moose near that far tower—before being cut down by a hail of balls filled with yellowed and orange paint; but you wouldn’t know it from the smiles on their faces. Recently, two dozen boys and girls—but mostly boys—took over Sniper’z paintball field for what has become a highlight of Robert Skinner’s year. Each summer Skinner, the youth recreation co-ordinator at Chilliwack Community Services, takes his young charges—many of whom are considered “at-risk”—to Sniper’z and trades paintball fire. This year Skinner was joined by Brenda Listoen and Greg Hodson, school counsellors who run a school-based summer program, also for at-risk teenagers. Both programs aim to give teenagers a positive outlet for their energy during the summer, when youth could otherwise find less productive ways to spend their time. “It gives them new experiences. A lot of kids can’t afford to do something like this,” says Hodson, paintball gun in hand. But activities like paintball also create lasting memories, bonds with adults, and a sense of responsibility and shared camaraderie. “I think healthy risk taking is something that’s important,” said Skinner. Many of the youths in his charge will leave this afternoon with welts, but nothing more. They’ll also have learned a little about teamwork and trust. Skinner runs an after-school program from
September to June, and then this summer drop-in program, which gives kids an opportunity to visit water parks and beaches and pool halls and hiking trails and Playland. Paintball is a highlight, but hardly the only thing going on. That’s important, because many of the youths have parents who may not have the resources, the time or the desire to micromanage their children’s free time. Others lack father figures or adults who they can talk to. Skinner’s presence, as an adult confidante, is important, says Sue Gratton. Gratton’s son, Peter Brousseau, was referred to Skinner’s group three years ago, when he was 13, by his mental health counsellor. Recently diagnosed with autism, Gratton said Peter is usually very quiet. “Rob has brough Peter out of his shell,” she says. “He’s able to talk to people, he’s able to socialize.” Indeed, Peter was one of those commandoes organizing the assault on the moose at the beginning of this story. He was taken down by enemy fire but afterwards had plenty to say to his teammates about the game. For kids like 14-year-old J.J. Brock, who came with Hodson’s group, and 13-year-old Amber Hope, one of Skinner’s kids, the camp is something fun to do. “I like it because it’s an interesting camp to be at,” said Hope, who sat out the paintball because she didn’t want any welts for a wedding she planned on attending the next day. Brock has the same reason for participating in Hodson’s summer program. “It’s just something fun to do; you make friends,” he said. But for others, a summer program can be a lifelong turning point. The paintballing counsellors and children were also joined by James Morgan, a youth probation officer, and RCMP Const. Josh Roda. Their presence allows the kids to put a friendly face to institutions that can seem intimidating, if not antagonistic. “We’re trying to break the barriers down between the youth and the RCMP,” said Morgan. In the end, it comes down to relationships and building a support network for kids who may otherwise feel alone. “Initially it’s really awkward; it’s hard to create that bridge,” said Skinner. «But once a bond is created, “it shoots off . . . and they follow you everywhere.” Those kids, in turn, stick with the program, pick up leadership skills and become mentors to younger children who may just need a hand, a listening ear, or somebody to cover for them on a paintball field.
Register to watch Chilliwack Flight Fest from our lot!
ONLY 250 PLACES AVAILABLE Free food and drinks Ice cream by donation Proceeds to Chilliwack Community Services
Bring your own lawn chair BBQ starts at 12:30 Come to Mertin Nissan to register today with our receptionist. (No phone calls or emails please)
8287 YOUNG ROAD 604.792.8218
A18 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
“TOYOTA SUPER SUMMER EVENT” 2010 TOYOTA YARIS - THE CLASS LEADER 2010 Yaris Hatchback
up to 60 months O.A.C. Lease @ $199 per month /60 months @ 1.9%,
$1500 cash down payment
& no security deposit O.A.C.****
19,210*** including freight & pdi.
OR CASH BUYERS SAVE an additional $2,000 Sedan Models starting at $12,930*
1.5l 4 cyl, Automatic, No Timing Belt, Air Conditioning, Power Windows & Locks, Front Airbags, Engine Immobilizer, AM/FM CD/MP3 Player, Audio Aux Jack, Locking Fuel Door, Tilt Steering. (KT9K3P BA)
2010 Yaris Sedan
up to 60 months O.A.C. Lease @ $199 per month /60 months @ 1.9%, $925 cash down payment
& no security deposit O.A.C.****
OR CASH BUYERS SAVE an additional $2,000 Sedan Models starting at $14,300*
18,580*** including freight & pdi.
1.5l 4 cyl, Automatic, No Timing Belt, Air Conditioning, Power Windows & Locks, Front Airbags, Engine Immobilizer, AM/FM CD/MP3 Player, Audio Aux Jack, Locking Fuel Door, Tilt Steering. (BT9K3P BA)
IT PAYS TO READ THE FINE PRINT: Finance & Lease offers for qualiﬁed retail customers only, on new 2010 models sold & delivered between August 2 ñ August 31/2010. * Additional $2,000 cash buyer discounts can be applied towards the purchase of any new unregistered qualifying new 2010 Toyota Yaris model but can not be combined with special Toyota Financial Services lease or ﬁnance rates. **All listed ﬁnancing from rates are for terms listed from on approved credit ﬁnanced through Toyota Financial Services. ***Selling prices listed include cash discounts offered by both Toyota Canada and Valley Toyota, prices also include both freight and pre-delivery inspection. ****No security deposit required on all Toyota Financial Services lease contracts on approved credit, advertised monthly payment does not include monthly taxes. Lease payments of $199/month for the 2010 Yaris Sedan BT9K3P (BA) based on a 60-month walk away lease w/ $925 down@ 0.9% A.P.R. purchase option price of $6,246.00. Lease payments of $199/month for the 2010 Yaris Hatchback KT9K3P (BA) based on a 60-month walk away lease w/ $1,500 down@ 0.9% A.P.R. purchase option price of $6,293.00. License, insurance, & applicable taxes are extra. Prices include a maximum for freight and pre-delivery inspection & environmental levies. Other payment plans available. Dealer may sell for less. Some conditions apply, and offers may change without notice. See Valley Toyota for more details.
Become a fan @ Love y Your Trust M I Toyota? TOYOTA.ca 08133963
CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A19
ON SELECT M * see dealer
for full prog ram details.
At Valley Toyota we not only inspect our Pre-owned Vehicles we also complete any necessary repairs. Our goal is to offer high quality Pre-owned Vehicles that are priced at true market value, and give every client a fair deal! 09 COROLLA CE 4 Cyl, Auto, Power Options, Keyless, Local, 48000km #11681A CLEARANCE PRICE
08 MATRIX XR
4Cyl, 5 Speed, A/C, Power Options, Keyless, Local, 80300km, #12227A CLEARANCE PRICE
08 CIVIC EX-L 4 Cyl, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Sunroof, Leather, Local, 24200km, 12183A1A
07 BMW X3
3.0L, 6 Cyl, Pana Roof, Loaded, Luxury, 73,500km, #B1302 CLEARANCE PRICE
4 Cyl, Auto, A/C, Keyless, Alloys, Local, 53000km #12154A
07 TUNDRA TRD
V8, 4X4, Auto, A/C, Power Options, 122000km, #11457A
04 SIENNA XLE AWD
V6, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Leather, Loaded, 154900km #12091A CLEARANCE PRICE
09 COROLLA S
4 Cyl, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Keyless, Local, No Accidents, 37200km, #B1300 CLEARANCE PRICE
08 DODGE CALIBER SXT 4Cyl, Auto, A/C, Tilt, Power Options, Keyless, Local, 47,100km, #12190A CLEARANCE PRICE
08 AVALON V6,XLS Auto, Dual A/C,
Power Options, Leather Loaded, Extended Warranty, 31300km, #12156A
07 TACOMA TRD D-CAB V6, 4X4, Auto, A/C, Cruise, Power Options, Keyless, Alloys, 103000km, #11960A CLEARANCE PRICE
07 TACOMA D-CAB
TRD, V6, 4x4, Auto, Power Options, Tow Pkg, 144600km, #B1285 CLEARANCE PRICE
07 CAMRY SE
4Cyl, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Leather & Heated Seats, Keyless, 104700km, #11790A
03 CAMRY XLE
3.0L, V6, Auto, Power Options, Leather, 143300km, #10778A
8750 Young Road, Chilliwack 604.792.1167
08 HIGHLANDER LTD
V6, 4WD, Auto, A/C, Leather, Loaded, 113500km, #12078A CLEARANCE PRICE
08 YARIS SEDAN
4 cyl, auto, tilt, power options, keyless, Extended warranty, 11500 km, #12095A
4Cyl, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Sunroof, Alloys, #11990A CLEARANCE PRICE
07 FJ CRUISER
V6, 4X4, Auto, A/C, Tilt, Power Options, Running Boards, 37700km #12107A CLEARANCE PRICE
V8, 4X4, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Keyless, Alloys, 28000km #12233A
08 YARIS HATCHBACK 1.5L, 4 cyl, 5 speed, tilt, AM/FM/CD, local, 76400km, #1303
07 CAMRY TOURING
4 Cyl, Hybrid, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Local, 79700km, #11789A CLEARANCE PRICE
08 TUNDRA TRD REG CAB
V6, RWD, 6 Speed Man, A/C, Power Options, Keyless, Hitch, 50500km #12222A
08 CAMRY HYBRID
05 COROLLA XRS
4 Cyl, 6 Speed, Power Options, Sunroof, Local, 54200km, #11891A CLEARANCE PRICE
02 COROLLA CE
4Cyl, Auto, A/C, P. Door Locks, Local, 95500km, #12269A
07 MATRIX XR
4Cyl, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Sunroof, Local, 79500km, #B1293A CLEARANCE PRICE
07 YARIS RS
4 Cyl, 5 Speed, A/C, Power Options, Keyless, Alloys, Local, 23200km, #B1295 CLEARANCE PRICE
04 BMW X3
6 Cyl, Auto, Dual A/C, Power Options, Huge Sunroof, Leather, Local, 40500km, #12281A
02 ALTIMA SE 4 cyl, auto, a/c, power options, keyless, very clean, 109000km, #12280A
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A20 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A21
TRUCKER, from page 1
TRANSIT, from page 1 highway, adding a pair of auxiliary exchanges and having a couple of smaller routes reach out from there. A “B-line” would connect the exchanges. The plan would require a few more buses, a cost city council balked at last month when they saw Bigham’s proposal. Little had changed by the meeting this week. For Bigham, it’s a matter of priorities. “This is primarily due to the fact that the population that rides the bus is only one per cent of Chilliwack’s entirety, and apparently that group is of very little societal importance,” she said. “And we wonder where the ‘loser cruiser’ stigma comes from.” She believes extra buses would have been added long ago if more city councilors relied on public transit.
Narrow bridge for oversize trucks. At the Vedder Canal bridge there is no shoulder. “You’re rubbing [the curb] already to keep avoiding having your mirrors taken off,” said the driver. “There’s just no room for anything to happen. “The No. 1 highway is kind of pathetic, bridge-wise. There’s so much volume on so few roads, especially for commercial traffic.” RCMP Traffic Services Insp. Ted Emanuels agreed that it’s not uncommon for bridges along the Trans-Canada Highway to have no shoulder. But he said wider shoulders on the highway before and after the bridge give drivers more room to compensate. B.C. Trucking Association president Paul Landry said he has contacted the Ministry of Transportation to suggest they “drill down and really find out what’s going on at this location.”
Matter of priorities
Transit advisory committee chair Diane Janzen disagrees. “Of course it’s not a low priority,” she said, “but the fact of the matter is that you build a transit system over time.” Although Janzen has never ridden a bus in Chilliwack, she said she was a dedicated transit user in Winnipeg for 10 years before moving to rural Chilliwack. “I’m very committed to moving public transit along,” she said. “I think we absolutely have to do that. Can we get it all done all at once? We’ll have to see how far we can get.” She said funding is the major obstacle to implementing much-needed changes and that the committee will be working out priorities next month in preparation for the city’s December budget discussions.
! ! !
3 and 4 year old class: $80.00/month ! Tuesday/Thursday pm 3 year old class: $80.00/month ! Tuesday/Thursday am Registration fee of $30.00 Applications are available at the school office or can be downloaded from our website
4664l Chilliwack Central Road " 604-792-4680 " www.highroadacademy.com " email@example.com
chilliwacktimes.com Van Kills Range Rover Designer Forty years ago, in June (1970), British Leyland Motor Company (BL) introduced the ‘Range Rover’, an off-road vehicle with a powerful V8 engine, a forgiving coil spring suspension, and a top highway speed of over 160 kmh. In no time it became an international status symbol and pop culture icon, an example Cedric of superior industrial design featured in the Louvre Museum in the early 70’s.
THE ROAD RULES
The 8 Walks in 8 Weeks Challenge!
Next Walk - Cheam Wetlands Tuesday, Aug 24 @ 6:45pm Available at the Wetlands Park on the north side of Hwy 1, about 15 km east of Chilliwack. Heading east on Hwy 1, take exit 135 and proceed north on Hwy 9. Turn right on Yale Rd, left on Elgey Rd. Located at the end of Elgey Rd
In 1999, the Global Automotive Elections Foundation picked the Range Rover as one of the top cars of the century and Mr. King as one of the best engineers. And since then, the Range Rover has been celebrated in the lyrics of dozens of rap songs and in the movies including The Queen, the 2006 dramatization of the events following Diana, the Princess of Wales’ death in a car crash in Paris, and Quantum of Solace, the 2008 James Bond action flick.
Choose a route from the map posted at the information site;
L/S The Loop Trail & floating walkway offer about 2km of easy travel with some raised walkways
May have some difficulty on Creek Trail and Loop Trail due to soft ground
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Mr. King, who preferred around-towning in a Mini Cooper S, expressed regret
Chilliwack Walks - How to Participate
about the Range Rover having become a status symbol. In 2004, he told the London Daily Mail, “Sadly, the fourby-four has became an acceptable alternative to Mercedes or BMW for the pompous, self-important driver. I find the people who use it as such deeply unattractive.’’
Hughes Barrister & Solicitor
In 1981, Range Rover became a hit in the fashion world after a luxury prototype appeared in Vogue magazine. Introduced to America in 1987, it quickly became the flagship model for Land Rover North America. In the early 1990s, a two-door, limited edition ‘Range Rover CSK’ was launched. Powered by a 3.9 litre, V8 engine paired with a five speed manual transmission (automatic transmission was optional) and new anti-roll suspension, only 200 units of the CSK were built, each individually numbered. The initials honoured the engineer who led the team that created the original Range Rover, Charles Spencer King.
If Mr. King’s candid opinions offended, they did little to detract from his glowing reputation as one of the most highly regarded engineers in Britain. From his youthful apprenticeship, starting in 1942, at 17 years of age developing gas turbine engines for Rolls-Royce, through his maturation in the engineering department of the Rover Company-then led by his uncles Maurice and Spencer Wilks-through to his chairmanship of BL Technology from which he retired in 1985, he was, as one tribute described him, “the engineer’s engineer. Whatever his cars were designed to do, they always exceeded the goals set for them.”
Post retirement, Mr. King remained passionate about the industry campaigning for lighter weight cars and for design improvements for better visibility. He called for thinner windscreen pillars or A-pillars, too-thick ones increasingly identified as a crash factor. On June 26, 2010 Mr. King, aged 85, died in Coventry, England from injuries he sustained when he was hit by a van while cycling to do his daily errands. Prevented from driving by a detached retina, he was otherwise fit, one report saying, “he avoided elevators, preferring to take stairs two at a time well into his eighties.” Cedric Hughes L.L.B. Leslie McGuffin L.L.B.
Personal Injury Law, ICBC Claims “Experienced representation for serious injuries” 604-792-8816 • 106 - 45863 Yale Rd.
1. Pick up the Walking Passport from the Chilliwack Times, Cheam Leisure Centre, YMCA, Chilliwack Landing Leisure Centre or the Parks, Recreation and Culture ofﬁce at City Hall. 2. Do 8 walks in 8 weeks. You can take a walk in your neighbourhood or a walk when you’re on vacation! Or join us for any or all of our 8 Chilliwack Walks sponsored by the Chillwack Active Communities Committee. 3. Cross off a running shoe in your passport for every walk you take. 4. When you have completed 8 walks, hand in this passport at the Chilliwack Times, Cheam Leisure Centre, YMCA, Chilliwack Landing Leisure Centre or the Parks, Recreation and Culture ofﬁce at City Hall no later than 4:00pm on Thursday, August 26, 2010. All passports will be entered to win great prizes! One entry per person.
4 year old class: $100.00/month ! Monday/Wednesday/Friday am ! Monday/Wednesday/Friday pm
Walk & Win!
Spaces still available for September 2010 All community children welcome!
- with files from the Province
have to past incidents. Traffic engineers will also examine the bridge, according to a Transportation Ministry spokesman. Simmill said the crashes on the bridge may just be a function of the heavy traffic it sees. “I’ve driven that bridge hundreds of times, and most of my colleagues have, and I don’t think there’s anything unsafe about the bridge,” said Simmill. But a truck driver with 30 years of experience told the Times that the Vedder Canal Bridge, like many others around British Columbia, has little room for trucks, which are considerably wider than passenger cars. The heavy traffic on the bridge only adds to the peril, said the driver, who didn’t want to be named. “There’s people passing inside, outside, and then it gets narrow,” he said. The maximum width for a tractor-trailer is eight-feet, six-inches wide, although that can increase to 10-feet, six-inches with permits
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“What is the safest vehicle?” Visit www.RoadRules.ca to find out, or visit
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A22 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
It’s about giving
SUPER DAVE, from page 4
WALL, from page 3 daycare for working parents and a family unit orphanage in addition to the community outreach programs they are currently facilitating. While Rob and Brenda spend three to four months a year in Mexico right now, they don’t plan to move there permanently.They feel their ties to Chilliwack keep a big part of this project on the rails. “I make a living through construction in the Fraser Valley and really we’ve been given the ability to do what we do because we have a company there,” Rob said. “This is what we’ve been called to do and we have to do this until we are done. We do get a lot of joy and fulfillment from this and the biggest lesson we have learned is it isn’t about what you can get out of life—it’s about giving your life away.” ◗ For more information visit www.stoneycreekexpeditions.com, www.onelifeonechance.ca and www.losolivosrvpark.com.
Intrepid reporter Tyler Olsen climbs on board ‘Super Dave’s stunt plane.
We taxi to the start of the runway, pause for a few seconds, and then Mathieson cranks the engine wide open. It feels like sitting in a stock car when the driver puts the pedal to the metal. I’m pinned to the seat as the airport terminal flashes by. As we bank over Promontory Heights, we emerge from the low-level smog and suddenly the sky is clear and Mount Cheam is staring us in the face. “Do you want to do a roll?” I hear over my headset. I nod. The plane’s nose rises and then suddenly we’re sideways. Before I can consider what will happen to my camera and video camera (check www.chilliwacktimes.com to see the footage) we’re upside down. Then sideways. Then right side up. There is no loss of gravity, and my cameras refrain from tumbling into the canopy. It feels like the most natural thing in the world.
Feeling the ‘G’ Why was I scared? Like a little child, I think “Again! Again! Again!” When Mathieson offers another roll, I nod firmly. Again we swoop up, bank and then tumble. Do I want to feel a “G?” Mathieson asks? The plane dives, banks to the left, then raises its nose and gains elevation again. I briefly feel like a sumo wrestler. We buzz past the airport going around a kajillion miles an hour (the plane has a top speed of 235 miles per hour) before looping back around and landing. Why was I scared? As I wrote this story, I come across a story about Mathieson’s ability to fly under pressure. Just weeks ago, a bearing rod blew out on his plane, causing him to lose the ability to ascend and descend. He managed to land safely, with firefighters, RCMP and a helicopter standing by. You know, just in case something went wrong.
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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A23
Cooking pasta for best results A staple in almost every home’s pantry is spaghetti or some form of pasta that makes its way to the dinner table on a regular basis. Many of us take the time to focus on building the flavour and complexity of the accompanying sauce for our pasta of choice; however the pasta itself needs attention as well. Many food columns could be dedicated to achieving palate-pleasing goals in pasta sauces, but let us not forget about the substance of these dishes—the pasta noodle. Thus this column will focus on unraveling some myths and procedures in what seems to be one of the simplest tasks in the kitchen—boiling water and cooking pasta. The first thing to examine is the dry pasta noodle and the transformation that takes place during the cooking process. The most obvious observation is that cooked pasta is larger in volume and flexible, compared to dry raw pasta. What makes this possible is the absorption of water during the boiling process. The cooking process of any food, no matter how simple it seems, needs to be analyzed because this is our chance to infuse flavour into the ingredients being cooked. Everyone has heard of the process of salting water when boiling pasta, but few know or realize the reason why. Some believe it is to help the pasta from sticking or to help keep the water from boiling over; however the reason is to season the pasta and to increase the flavour. Pasta on its own is very bland, and combining bland cooked pasta with a sauce that you have perfected, will be a detriment to your finished dish. If the pasta water is salted liberally then the pasta will be absorbing salt-water, instead of just water, and thus your pasta dish will be seasoned from the inside out.
On Cooking Another no-no is to add oil to your pasta water. This idea probably first came about to prevent the pasta noodles from sticking together, however it will negatively affect your finished dish. Oiled pasta water will help keep your pasta from sticking together when cooking, but a film of oil will always be left on the drained noodles. This thin film of oil will inhibit the starchiness of the cooked pasta and in turn prevent the accompanying sauce from sticking to, or absorbing into, the noodles as much. When pasta is eaten you want the starchiness of the pasta to hold onto the sauce as much as possible, so that the dish will be able to be enjoyed to the fullest. That said, drained cooked pasta should not be oiled for the same reason. A better way to help prevent your pasta noodles from sticking together during the cooking process is to stir the noodles constantly for the first two minutes of cooking time. By that point the water will have returned to its fullboil action and the agitation of the bubbling water will keep the pasta moving and prevent it from sticking. Once the pasta has been drained, do not rinse it. Rinsing will cool the pasta down and also wash away some of the starchiness that we want to help secure the sauce to the noodles. Homemade “spaghetti” is a very common dish in many households, and whether you use spaghetti, linguine, or other types of noodles, I hope these few simple recommendations help to make your meal more enjoyable and
flavourful. Dear Chef Dez: What is the best way to tell when pasta is cooked? Norma L. Maple Ridge Dear Norma: There are many ways that people use to determine that pasta is cooked to perfection – including the old wives’ tale about throwing it against the wall, and, if it sticks, it’s done. The best way is to let your mouth do the talking. Carefully remove a strand or piece of pasta from the boiling water. After waiting a few seconds to cool down, take a bite. It should feel ‘el dente’, meaning ‘to the tooth’ in Italian. This relates to the feeling that the pasta should not be
overcooked and offer some resistance when biting into it. It should not be hard, but should not be too soft and mushy either. The package of the pasta you purchase will always offer a guideline cooking time, but your bite will always give you the right answer. Send your food/cooking questions to firstname.lastname@example.org or P.O. Box 2674, Abbotsford, B.C. V2T 6R4. Chef Dez is a food columnist, culinary instructor and cooking show performer. Visit him at www.chefdez. com. ◗ Next “Chef Dez on Cooking” column will appear Sept. 3.
Look for your Fall 2010 Leisure Guide in today’s issue of the
Additional Copies are available at The Chilliwack Times 45951 Trethewey
45753 Yale Rd 604-702-1000
Mertin Hyundai 45753 Yale Rd. Chilliwack, 604-702-1000 D#30337
A24 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Paul J. Henderson
Phone: 604-792-9117 • E-mail: email@example.com • Fax: 604-792-9300
Hitting the high notes BY CORNELIA NAYLOR firstname.lastname@example.org
Local soprano Rebecca Paulding and mom Marg entice their schnauzer, RoxieCanto, into howling a few bars of La Boheme. This month Paulding plays Musetta in the Bard on the Beach production of Puccini’s beloved opera.
ebecca Paulding’s speaking voice won’t necessarily grab your attention. Like many a twenty-something, she tends to take the edges off her statements with a laugh. But stand anywhere near her when she breaks into a Puccini aria, and she’ll blow your hair back. This month, Paulding brings that big voice to the stage in Vancouver for a Bard on the Beach production of Puccini’s La Boheme. The fourth-year UBC opera student will play the role of Musetta, a timeless and beloved coquette, who dupes an older lover into picking up the dinner tab after she takes off with a former young lover and his starving artist friends. “It’s neat to have a character that has all that, that’s so fun,” she said. “You can get away with a lot on stage.” But Musetta isn’t totally shallow, according to Paulding, and the final act has her singing a prayer for her friend, Mimi. “You see that underneath it all, she has this huge heart,” said Paulding. The role is a night-and-day contrast with Paulding’s last major role as Marguerite—Louis Riel’s wife—in the Western premiere of the Canadian opera Louis Riel. Besides big differences in the music itself, Paulding said the familiarity of the Puccini opera presents challenges she didn’t face performing the innovative and relatively new Canadian show. “With something like Boheme, usually the people that are coming, they know the story really well,” she said, “and the opera buffs, they know every aria and every line and every character…You have to be right on your game.” One factor that might add some novel twists for opera buffs in this production, though, is that it is being directed by Bard founder and artistic director Christopher Gaze, whose background is mostly in straight theatre. “It’s very interesting, actually, to get
that viewpoint,” said Paulding. “He has a different way of looking at everything.” For UBC’s opera ensemble who make up the cast, that means a lot less standing around and singing arias and a lot more action. Musetta’s dynamic entrance in the second act will be a case in point (but we’re not giving away any secrets here). Singing and moving around the stage at the same time are nothing new to Paulding, though, and she says her years of musical theatre in Chilliwack have been a definite asset. Paulding started studying music with the Chilliwack Academy of Music when she was just three years old—she vaguely remembers tambourines. Her first love was the piano, and her goal of becoming a concert pianist was only challenged when she was 13 and got her first taste of singing on stage during a summer Broadway workshop. “I remember coming home every night and thinking, ‘I love this. I love this,’” she said. That was also the year she started studying voice locally with Paula Quick. Although she was involved in summer musicals for three years and loved them, she was increasingly drawn to opera. In Grade 11, she spent 30 hours volunteering at the Vancouver Opera. Meeting people who were making a living singing, was a turning point, she said. Since joining the UBC opera ensemble, Paulding has traveled to the Czech Republic twice and expanded her musical horizons even further. “Over there little towns way smaller than Chilliwack have a huge opera house plus a ballet plus a big symphony house,” she said. “It’s just mind blowing. It makes me want to work harder.” ◗ La Boheme at Bard on the Beach runs Aug. 30 and Sept. 6. Since all roles are double cast, please note Paulding’s performances are at 1 p.m. on Aug. 30 and 7 p.m. on Sept. 6. Tickets may be purchased by phone at 1-877-737-0559 or online at www.bardonethebeach.org.
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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A25 Fri, Aug 20 to Thurs, Aug 26
Showtime Today (Aug. 20) is the final day to submit entries to The Friends of the Chilliwack Library 2010 Chilliwack Library Photo Contest. Submissions will be accepted until 5 p.m. All entries will be judged on Aug. 28 and will be displayed in the library after the judging. The two categories are: seasonal/ places and people/animals. Photographs should have been taken from fall 2009 until now, and somewhere in the Fraser Valley. Entries must be in printed form and will be limited to a minimum of two submissions per person. Prints should be in standard four-by-six, not mounted. Photographs will not be returned. Roll film or digital camera may be used. Classes are open to all ages of amateur photographers from children under 10 through adults of any age. For more information call Enid Kulish at 604-792-1188 or Joan Carl at 604-792-3158.
What’s on To include your event, contact by e-mail reporter Paul J. Henderson at email@example.com, fax to 604-792-9300 or phone 604-792-9117.
fun for the whole family, with 13 participating stops this year. Discover farms, gardens, artisans, country shops and attractions. Find out more information about tours and demos, as well as a map and list of participants at www. greendalesampler.com.
Music & More concert series The Music & More Wednesday concert continues Aug. 25 at 7 p.m. at Central Com-
munity Park on Victoria Avenue featuring Rod Swanson & Friends. Relax to pop songs, light jazz and classical themes on an array of instruments. In the event of bad weather, concerts will be cancelled by 5 p.m. Call the Chilliwack Library at 604-7921941 if in doubt. Admission is free.
Battle of the Bands
Anavets unit 305’s Battle of
It’s always a good time at Vedder Legion Branch 280 in August. Every Friday and Saturday dance to live bands from 8 p.m. until midnight. On Aug. 20 and 21 music is by Runaway Jukebox. On Aug. 27 and 28 music is by Bob Marlowe. Every Monday Branch 280 has drop-in fun darts with toe-the-line at 8 p.m., and on Tuesdays euchre begins at 6:45 p.m. Friday night is steak night from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Cost is $8. The first Sunday of each month there is karaoke from 1 to 5 p.m.
Robert Anstey & Friends will be playing live at The Java Hut on Luckakuck on Saturday Aug. 21 at 7 p.m. It will be an evening of original folk songs. For more information call Robert Anstey at 604824-9202.
ASU street dance
The 13th annual street dance at Canadian Forces Area Support Unit (ASU) Chilliwack takes off Aug. 21. Doors open at 6 p.m. with entertainment starting at 7 p.m. Music this year will feature local talent Head Over Heels and Talk of the Town featuring Trevor McDonald, Mike Evans, John McKay and Jeff Eyre. Tickets are cash only, $20 at the door. The Greendale Country Sampler tour is back for a fifth year on Aug. 21 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. This event is
Sto:lo artisan weekend
Newly Renamed Sasquatch Crossing Eco Lodge hosts Sto:lo artist Laura Wee Lay Laq Aug. 27 to 29 for its inaugural artisan weekend. Are you curious about handbuilding and primitive firing techniques in pottery? One of Canada’s top ceramic artists, whose work is represented in major museums across Canada, as well as in international collections, will be the featured artist at Sasquatch Crossing Eco Lodge in August. Visit www.sasquatchcrossing.ca to find out more about the lodge and information on the weekend with Wee Lay Laq.
August at Branch 280
Folk at The Java Hut
Greendale Country Sampler
the Bands final battle is Aug. 26, when the winner will be announced. Tickets are $5 at the door and the show starts at 7 p.m. All money at the door goes to the winning band. Sharon’s kitchen will be open with nightly specials and remember, Anavets has a no-hat policy.
Anavets Bhangra by the beach
The Harrison Hot Springs Summer Entertainment Series continues as Abbotsford’s Bhangra Beat Academy and Surrey’s Shan-E-Punjab Arts Club team up Friday Aug. 20 to present the upbeat folk dance and music of the Punjab. Free admission. Show starts at 6 p.m. in the Harrison Lake Plaza. For more information, call Darlene at 604-819-7845.
At the Anavets Unit 305, 46268 Yale Rd., the entertainment runs six nights a week, Tuesdays to Sundays. Every Sunday Wylie and the Other Guy play from 6 to 10 p.m. Monday poker: registration at 6:30 p.m. starts at 7 p.m.
Free pool on Tuesdays with jam session starting at 8 p.m. Wednesday karaoke. Every Friday steak draw at 5.30 p.m. Saturday meat draw every half-hour from 3 to 5 p.m. with live music. The kitchen is open Tuesday to Friday, noon to 2 p.m. and 4:30 to 7 p.m and Saturday from noon to 6:30 p.m. If you think your burgers are good, come try ours. Sunday breakfast from 11 a.m. till 1 p.m., all proceeds to the baseball team. Cribbage Sunday afternoon from 1 to 4 p.m. Due to construction, the parking lot on Margaret Street is not available, but evenings and weekends the JC Audio lot is available to Anavets members and guests.
Nanny Mcphee Returns PG Evening 7:15 & 9:30 Fridays 3:30 Matinees 1:15, 3:30
The Expendables 18A Evening 7:00 & 9:20 Fridays 3:20 Matinees 1:00, 3:20
45380 Luckakuck Way Movie Info: 604-858-6028
August 20-26 PIRANHA
Sweden’s G2 headlines Chilliwack’s 23rd annual Bluegrass Festival over the Labour Day weekend. Other bands include Special Consensus from Illinois, B.C. favourites John Reischman and the Jaybirds, Missouri’s Midnight Flight, Josh Slone and Coaltown from Kentucky, Story House from B.C. and the Larsgard Family from Alberta. The festival offers a great variety of bluegrass from the traditional to the contemporary and gospel forms as well. The indoor festival runs rain or shine starting at 7 p.m. on Friday. To reserve tickets, call the Chilliwack Arts Centre at 604-792-2069. Tickets will also be available at the door. For more information, call Ana Macedo at 604-824-9927
Nightly 7:30 & 9:20 Daily Mat 3:00 & 4:50 Wknd Mat 1:00, 3:00 & 4:50
Nightly 7:00 & 9:10 Daily Mat 2:35 & 4:45 Wknd Mat 12:30, 2:35 & 4:45
EAT, PRAY, LOVE
Nightly 6:45 & 9:25 Daily Mat 3:05 Wknd Mat 12:25 & 3:05
Nightly 7:10 & 9:00
Daily Mat 2:45 & 5:00 Wknd Mat 12:25, 2:45 & 5:00
The Chilliwack German Canadian Club presents a Schuetzenfest Dinner & Dance on Sept. 11 at the Chilliwack German Canadian Club on 45910 Alexander Ave. Music by The Rheinlaender. Dinner starts at 6.30 p.m. followed by a dance at 8 p.m. Pre-
ALL REGULAR MOVIES $8 FOR 3D
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See WHAT’S ON, Page 26
Chilliwack Bingo’s Calendar of Events August 15 - 28 Sunday
16 Daytime Session 17 Evening Session FREE 3 Line Progressive Winners Draw $550* 16#’s $500 Evening session $100 Per Game! $100 per game! $1000 Bonanza! Doubles pay TRIPLE!
15 Super Sunday! Evening Session $200 Per Game $400 Double Pay $600 Triple Pay Super Sunday! Evening Session $200 Per Game $400 Double Pay $600 Triple Pay t 26 Augus UCKS N A FREE C ETS! TICK ion! ess each s
Daytime Session FREE 3 Line Progressive $600* 17#’s Evening session $100 per game! Doubles pay TRIPLE!
Winners Draw $500 $100 Per Game! $1000 Bonanza!
All Daytime Sessions Minimum $50/Game! *Unless previously won
Monday, Tuesday & Thursday Evenings $100/Game!
Wednesday Thursday 18 19 Winning Wednesday! Evening Session Evening Session $200 Per Game $100 Per Game! $400 Double Pay 25 26 Winning Wednesday! FREE Canuck Tickets EACH Session!! Evening Session Evening Session $200 Per Game $100 Per Game! $400 Double Pay
Friday Frenzy Free $500 Game Daytime Session Evening Session $150 per game $1000 Bonanza!
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A26 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Showtime WHAT’S ON, from page 25
sold tickets only: $20 for members and $25 for nonmembers, available at Klassic Deli on Main Street, Vallee Sausage and at the Club Hall on Alexander Avenue. No tickets at door. Tickets must be purchased before Sept. 9. Doors open at 5.30 p.m. To reserve a table, phone 604858-3021.
The University of the Fraser
What’s on To include your event, contact by e-mail reporter Paul J. Henderson at firstname.lastname@example.org, fax to 604-792-9300 or phone 604-792-9117.
Valley Theatre department is holding open auditions for A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum and Girl in Goldfish Bowl—the first two shows of its 2010
season. Auditions take place Aug. 30 from 4 to 8 p.m. and Aug. 31 from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the theatre on the Chilliwack campus. A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the
Forum is a hilarious, Tony Award-winning Broadway musical that will run Nov. 10 to 28. The Governor General’s Award-winning play Girl in the Goldfish Bowl is a quirky comedy that will play Jan. 19 to Feb. 6, 2011. To make an appointment to audition, please call 604-795-2814 or Email Theatre@ufv.ca.
Art studio open in Rosedale
Jordanka’s Studio Art Gallery features original acrylic paintings of mysterious trees,
whimsical scenes of children playing in the snow and vibrant abstract compositions. Drop in at 8-10200 Gray Rd. just a block east of the Esso roundabout in Rosedale. Call 604-794-3302 or visit www.yessy.com/jordanka
Ewert at museum
The Chilliwack Museum, 45820 Spadina Ave., features the artwork of Erna Ewert and her show In Retrospect running until Sept. 2. Museum hours are Monday to
Friday 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Chilliwack Harmony Chorus invites men of all ages who like to have fun singing fourpart harmony to pay it a visit. We meet every Monday from 7 to 10 p.m. at Christ Lutheran Church, 9460 Charles at Yale Rd. East, (next to Chilliwack middle school). For info contact 604-792-1442 or visit www.chilliwackharmony.ca. ◗ Compiled by staff
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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A27
Makers & Shakers heat up Hot Springs weekend
he Harrison Hot Springs Makers & Shakers Festival takes off Labour Day weekend. Celebrate local visual artists and take in the Harrison craft market, artisan demonstrations, a mini busker fest and more. One of Harrison’s favourite “shakers,” John Gilliat, kicks off the event Friday, Sept. 3. He’ll be performing his show, Ottmar, with a twist—fiery rumba flamenco jazz When Gilliat holds his acoustic guitar, he holds technique and emotion in melodic balance and his audience in the palm of his hand. Gilliat continues to offer new direction and contemporary expression to world beat, Latin jazz and Flamenco rumba, touring festivals and headlining concerts with his quartet (bass, two guitars and percussion). His new CD, Beyond Boundaries, recently released in Japan and Canada, continues to offer new direction and contemporary expression to Nouveau Flamenco, Flamenco rumba and jazz. The Harrison Festival’s craft market will run Sept. 4 and 5 from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. in Harrison’s Memorial Hall. Admission is free. All items at the market are hand-crafted by the artists, and there will be a range of crafts suitable for early Christmas shopping, gift giving or just to treat yourself. There will be a wide selection, including jewelry, pottery, soaps, candles, clothing, books, paintings and more.
ITH E W N! E R F ISSIO ADM
Ar tisan demonstrations, including everything from pottery and carving to Tshirt statue creations, will showcase local artists’ talents as well as drum making workshops with a local Chehalis artist. Come watch how the makers create their masterpieces. Additional entertainment includes Kelsey Charlie and the Sasquatch Tours Dancers along with traditional storytelling. Bring your toonies and loonies for Harrison’s first Mini Buskers Fest, which will run on Saturday and Sunday. A number of buskers will perform along the beach. This outdoor festival celebrates the art form of street performance and is presented in the “pass the hat” busking tradition. Artists make their fees directly from the generous audiences. Local Sasquatch investigators Bill and Thomas will also be in the village plaza Sept. 6 to share their wealth of knowledge about this elusive creature. Visitors are welcome to come with their curiosity and questions. The Makers & Shakers Festival is an Economic Development Commission initiative and is sponsored by the Village of Harrison Hot Springs and the Harrison Festival.
The 100th Celebration A giant celebration of the PNE’s 100th anniversary! Get ready to embark on a high tech trip through one hundred years of PNE History.
NIGHTLY AT 10:15pm
◗ For more information, call 604-819-7845, e-mail eventcoordinator@harrisonfestival. com or visit www.tourismharrison.com.
Music bringing us together
WEST DYKE UPGRADES DESIGN BUILD PROJECT NOTICE OF
AUGUST 2010 to NOVEMBER 2010
◗ For more information, please visit Music Together of the Fraser Valley’s website at www.mtfv.info or by phoning 604-845-8468.
NOW OPEN DAILY!
KEITH WILSON RD
SUMAS PRAIRIE RD
Christie helps the adults understand how to participate and the importance of relaxing and enjoying the activities with their children. Music Together is a music and movement approach to early childhood that develops every child’s opportunity for basic music competence by encouraging music experience rather than learning of information about music. The atmosphere in the class is relaxed and children experience a comfortable, encouraging environment that respects individual temperaments and learning styles. Families are encouraged to attend class together, so younger children and older children in the same family can learn music and movement activities to enjoy at home.
usic Together of the Fraser Valley provides a music and movement class for children,from infants to Kindergarten and their parents or caregivers. In Chilliwack, the classes are offered at Project Dance on Gaetz Street, and Creative Outlet, on Lark Road. Classes are also held in Abbotsford and Agassiz. Openings in Music Together classes are available on weekday mornings and after school. Registration begins on Aug. 23 for classes beginning Sept. 20. In a Music Together class, up to 12 children and their parents or caregivers (grandparent, babysitter, nanny) meet for 45 minutes each week for 10 weeks to experience new songs, chants, movement activities and instrumental jam sessions. Both adults and children participate, led by a teacher, Kendra Christie, with early childhood and music skills, as well as a Bachelor of Arts and a Bachelor of Education degree.
rain or shine
Construction work will be undertaken on the West Dyke, between Boundary Rd. and Wilson Rd. During this time, there will be limited public access to the dyke and some of the surrounding area. The dyke on the east side of the Vedder Canal will be open.
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Please address questions or concerns regarding this project to GAIA Contractors (604) 298-6604 or the City of Chilliwack (604) 793-2907.
A28 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
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Aurum Lodge, an eco-tourism getaway near Nordegg, Alta., provides guests with great access to hiking around Abraham Lake. Jane Marshall and her children Benjamin and Julie enjoy views of the turquoise and tumultuous waters.
Explore David Thompson country on foot or on horseback BY JANE MARSHALL For Canwest News Service NORDEGG, Alta. - Abraham Lake is a 33-kilometrelong, man-made lake of murky, mysterious turquoise ruffled with wild, frothing whitecaps. Because of its unusual colour and impressive size, it’s the most obvious highlight between Nordegg and the Saskatchewan River crossing. But there are many other wonders within this oft-forgotten area in central Alberta. From Edmonton, the drive is an easy one—only four hours at most. The most scenic route takes you through Devon, past Calmar to Highway 22, and then west and into the mountains on Highway 11. Our family of four (which includes my husband Mike, son Ben and daughter Julie) pulled into Aurum Lodge mid-day. We snaked through stands of lodgepole pine and saw the eco-friendly log building with its solar panels and minimalist esthetic. Staying at Aurum Lodge allows you to access a range of trails that flow down to the banks of Abraham Lake or ascend the rising slopes around it. It’s eerily quiet as soon as you lose sight of the lodge, but it’s wonderful for those looking to escape the throngs of summer tourists or for those looking for a more meditative experience. The area is filled with history and lore from the Stoney tribe—
its original inhabitants—and the feeling here is raw and unharnessed. Our linens smelled like fresh air—and no wonder; Madeleine Ernst, co-owner with her husband Alan, was outside pinning up guest linens on a series of clotheslines supported by pine trees. Ahhh. Nature. At first glance, the Nordegg area appears sparse in terms of amenities and choice, so it pays to do some research. We knew that with the children we would need to keep busy as Aurum Lodge is a retreatstyle (not a noisy, kid-oriented) destination. Siffleur Falls Trail This is a family-friendly 7.8-km hike on mostly flat ground. It gave the children lots of variation: a suspension bridge (cool to think that the same roiling river underfoot runs all the way to Edmonton), wide-open meadows used for centuries by the Stoney tribe, a deep and aweinspiring gorge and the pummeling churn of a waterfall. The children did well despite some rain. Luckily, we came prepared with rain pants and jackets. I must advise caution on the banks of the gorge, especially with little ones. The trail follows the canyon’s edge and skirts a sheer drop to the Siffleur River below. But the close supervision is well worth the effort. At the top, the children were wide-eyed with wonder as they watched a seemingly gentle, wide river fall through a narrow chasm of rock into a long canyon below. The churn of the startled water, the contrast between smooth and torrential liquid, and light being transformed into canyon darkness—the perspective of Siffleur Falls is startling.
McKenzies’ Trails West Yee-haw! This outfitter is the oldest in the area. With more than 70 years of experience, the McKenzies, a husband-and-wife team who took over the family business, make sure that visitors have a great time. Ben and Mike went on a one-hour trail ride and Ben loved his first horseback ride and the views it provided. My husband enjoyed his perspective from high up on the horse’s back and the ability to focus not just on his feet as they navigated the trail’s roots and rocks, as he would if he were hiking, but rather on the scenery around him. While the two went off on their adventure, Laurie McKenzie gave my daughter a carefully guided ride on one of the smaller horses. Julie was comfortable and held on tight as Laurie toured her around the grounds. McKenzies’ Trails West offers day rides as well as pack trips, some of which can be as long as a month. It’s a great way to get into the backcountry with the help of four-legged friends. For more information, go to (mckenzietrailswest.com) on our final day, we simply packed a picnic and parked near the powdery sand banks of the North Saskatchewan River. The cold water tickled our toes, but the sun shone bright on the peaks all around us. We were all alone but for the wind, the rocks and the quivering pines. David Thompson country is a quiet, mostly untouched swath of land leading up and into the Rockies. For those looking for an alternative to the tried, tested and true areas of Banff and Jasper, the voices of Abraham Lake, blown over the wild blue waters, are calling.
If you go: ◗ Don’t leave home without The David Thompson Highway: A Hiking Guide. It’s a great book that provides information on the area’s many hikes. This book can be purchased at Aurum Lodge or at booksellers.
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BARTEL (ne Unger), Lydia September 12, 1931 ~ August 13, 2010
It is with saddened hearts that we announce the passing of Lydia Bartel, a unique and amazing woman of God, faithful wife, loving sister, caring mother, elegant auntie, loyal friend. She is survived by her husband Len, her children Ivor (Maryanne Lockwood), and Heather (Rick) Friesen, grandchildren Kyle and Cody Bartel, Joshua, Matthew, Michael and Bethany Friesen, as well as her extended family which included her seven brothers and sisters, and many nieces and nephews. Our mom was born in Ebenﬁeld Steinbach, Manitoba on September 12th 1931, in the era of the Great Depression, to a house-hold that was empty of possessions and full of love and laughter. She was never lonely as a child. She enjoyed helping others and her family; aspiring to be creative like her mother. She enjoyed her schooling both at Bible College and University, graduating with a teacher’s degree. Her love of children was evident in her personal touch in the classroom. She cared for each one individually with a sense of responsibility, also extending that to her siblings at home. A new chapter in her life began in 1964 when she left for the west coast to marry Leonhard Bartel. The births of her children Ivor and Heather followed soon after. Another move led the family to purchase a little blueberry farm in Greendale in 1978. She worked on the farm as well as taught. On the farm, she always had time for her customers and was known in the community as the “Blueberry Lady.” As her own children grew up, grandchildren were born and became ever so important in her life. Between her love for God, her care for family and willingness to help many people, her days were kept busy. The last eight years of her life were continuous struggle with cancer. She was a ﬁghter, yet continued to touch the lives of many for the better at cancer centers in the lower mainland. Thank you so much to the nurses, doctors, and staff at the Abbotsford Cancer Center and Surrey Memorial Hospital who helped so much to ease mom’s pain. Jesus ﬁnally took her home to be with him on Friday, August 13th 2010 with family surrounding her. A Celebration of Her Life will be held on Friday, August 20th 2010 at 10:00 a.m. at the First Mennonite Church, Greendale, 42369 South Sumas Road, Chilliwack. If friends so desire, donations may be made to MCC Canada or the BC Cancer Society. Online condolences can be left at www.hendersonsfunerals.com Errors or omissions are the responsibility of the family after signing this document (Obituary) Henderson’s 604-792-1344
CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A29
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SINCLAIR (YAKES), Margret “Peggy” Ann February, 1931 ~ July 31, 2010
Peacefully and surrounded by love, Margret “Peggy” Ann Sinclair passed away on July 31, 2010 at the Cascade Hospice at the age of 79. Peggy was born on February 28, 1931 in Pouce Coupe, B.C. She was predeceased by her sister Faye, and by the love of her life, Jim Reece. Peggy will be greatly missed by her six children and her many grandchildren, great-grandchildren, friends and by all whose lives she touched. Peggy worked hard in the health care industry for most of her life. When she retired, she enjoyed traveling, gardening, crocheting, shufﬂeboard and reading great mysteries and romances. Peggy always had a smile and a kind word for everybody she met, which generated many good and long lasting friendships that would last until the end of her life. The family would like to give special thanks to Dr. Heather Leyen, Dr. Ronald Bull and all of the lovely caretakers at the Cascade Manor and the Cascade Hospice who supported her and eased her through her journey. She was blessed and fortunate to have such exemplary care at the end of her life. In lieu of ﬂowers, donations can be made to the Cascade Hospice Society at www. chilliwackhospice.org/donations
to advertise Obituaries
March 3, 1924 ~ August 14, 2010 Dave Evans passed in to the presence of his Lord and Savior on Saturday, August 14, 2010. His family was at his side. He was born March 3, 1924 in Chilliwack to Alfred and Daisy Evans. He lived his entire life in Chilliwack Dave married Margery Carlton in 1946 and together they built and operated the Midway Store and Café, located on Yale Rd West. Caught in the 48 dood, Dave and Margery made it through and picked up the pieces and started again. His motto for life reads there is no such word as cant. In 1950, Dave and Margery moved into town, to their home which Dave still lived in. Dave was an inventor and builder, many of his houses and buildings are lovingly housing families and business today. During, the mid 60s, a logging accident sent him to hospital where the doctors feared he would never walk again. Once again he drew upon his determination, recovered and returned to work, continuing on until retirement in the 1990s. Dave loved his family and friends. He loved to go camping, eshing and road trips with the family. The spring and summer couldnt come fast enough so he could get out the motor home and hit the road to go visiting. He did this until just 2 years ago when he hit the age of 84 years. He would often drive around town to stop in at various businesses and friends homes, just to say Hi and see how everyone was doing. Dave was predeceased by his loving wife of 59 years, Margery; his parents Alfred and Daisy; an infant brother; sister, Alice and her husband Bernard King and sister, Francis and husband Ray Austin. He is survived by his daughter and son-in- law, Penny and Randy Boldt, grandson, Craig Boldt; sister, Dorothy (John) McLeod, of Kelowna, sister in law and brother in law, Helen and Cecil Denham, of Chilliwack, sister in law, Mary Barr of Cut Knife, SK. and sister in law, Helen Carlton of Unity, SK. several nieces and nephews. Well miss you Dad, but are very thankful for the great memories and wisdom that youve left behind. A Funeral Service will be held at 1:30 pm on Friday, August 20, 2010 in the Chapel of Woodlawn Mt. Cheam Funeral Home, 45865 Hocking Ave. Chilliwack, BC. Interment in Chilliwack Cemetery. In Daves memory in lieu of dowers, please consider a donation to BC Childrens Hospital Foundation, 938 West 28th Ave, Vancouver, BC V5Z 4H4. We invite you to visit Daves memorial site at www.woodlawnmtcheam.ca to leave messages of condolence for his family.
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You will be truly missed as a mother and grandmother. With love always Kayla and Fay.
Stó:lô Nation, one of the leading employers in the Fraser Valley with offices located in Mission and Chilliwack, requires the services of a Full Scope Licensed Practical Nurse/Lodge Supervisor to fill a vacancy at the Stó:lô Elders Lodge .
RUSSELL, Marlene Jeanette (Neidrauer) (Young)
This is a multi-tasking position with duties and responsibilities revolving around the provision of Lodge Administration/Tenant Services and Licensed Practical Nursing. Keeping the Health Manager/Community Health Nurse (RN) informed of matters related to providing personal care services to tenants. Note list a portion of the duties and responsibilities:
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December 9, 1942 ~ August 18, 2010
Born December 9, 1942 at New Westminster, B.C. Passed away August 18, 2010 at Abbotsford Regional Hospital. Marlene is survived by her husband, Grant (Chilliwack), son, Tim Young (Winnipeg), daughter, Debbie Evans (Jeremy) (Keremeos), sisters, Lynne Neidrauer (Gary) (Courtenay), Kathleen Mandruk (Wayne) (Coquitlam), Mina Inman (Dennis) (Courtenay), brother, Frank Neidrauer (Jaunita) (Bella Coola), and Glen Neidrauer (Marg) (Courtenay). Her brother, Stan Clark of New Westminster also passed away on August 18th. She will also be missed by numerous grandchildren, nieces and nephews. Marlene was predeceased by her parents, Delbert and Annie Neidrauer, brothers Robert and Delbert (Sonny) Neidrauer and sister Marie Gray. In recent years Marlene was active in the Chilli Peppers (Red Hats) of Chilliwack, Citizens On Patrol, CASARA (Search and Rescue) and helped manage the family business, Last Ride Transport Ltd. She will be sorely missed by her friends including Bob and Sandra Lounsbury, Harry and Diane Stigter, Dawn Ward and many, many others. Thanks to Dr. Paul Galbraith and the staff of the Oncology ward at the Abbotsford Regional Hospital. The family will be hosting a Celebration of Life drop-in at the Atchelitz area of Heritage Park (corner of Lickman and Luckakuck) from 1:00 to 4:00 p.m. Friday, August 27, 2010. It is requested that donations be made in lieu of dowers to the Fraser Valley Hospital Charity Foundation (Oncology Dept.) McLeans Funeral 604-847-3477
BARTEL (ne Unger), Lydia September 12, 1931 ~ August 13, 2010
A celebration of her life will be held on Friday, August 20, 2010 at 10am at the First Mennonite Church, Greendale 42369 South Sumas Road, Chilliwack.
May the Sunshine of Comfort See full obituary notice on Dispel the Clouds of page Despair 28.
• Please visit website to see detailed job description at www.stolonation.bc.ca This position reports to the Health Services Manager and/or Community Health Nurse (RN). The successful candidate will work at the Stó:lô Elders Lodge in the Central (Chilliwack) region. QUALIFICATIONS/REQUIREMENTS: • Graduation from an approved Practical Nursing program that includes a pharmacology module or has completed the upgrade pharmacology module; plus holds the Medication administration certificate • Must hold a current license to practice from the College of Licensed Practical Nurse • Must hold a Valid First Aid/CPR certificate and Safe Food Handling course • Minimum of 3-5 years experience in health care with a minimum of 2 years in a supervisor position • Must be proficient in MS Office • Must be reliable, flexible and willing to do shift work plus weekends when needed • Proven leadership ability, particularly in a changing organization • Ability to train and develop rapport with others with exceptional interpersonal skills • Excellent written and oral communication skills • Demonstrated ability to plan, implement and evaluate programs and activities • Physical abilities to carry out the job duties with minimum supervision • Foot Care course an asset • Successful candidates will be required to provide the following if screened in for an interview: • Proof of education documentation • References: Three names and phone numbers of recent supervisors • Must possess and maintain a valid Class 5 BC Drivers’ License • Must successfully pass the required pre-employment RCMP Criminal records Check. SALARY RANGE: Will be based on qualifications and experience TYPE OF POSITION: Full-Time Annual Term position with benefits. The position is subject to 6-month probationary period and planned performance evaluations. Applications Deadline: OPEN UNTIL POSITION FILLED Candidates will be screened according to the qualifications/requirements. Interested candidates are required to submit a resume and covering letter. Please include position title on subject line. Submit required resume and covering letter to: Stó:lô Nation Personnel Department ATTN: Crystal Schmitz, HR Officer Bldg. #7, Floor #2 – 7201 Vedder Road, Chilliwack, B.C., V2R 4G5 Email: email@example.com • Fax: (604) 824-5342 For more information about this and other employment opportunities visit: www.stolonation.bc.ca We regret that we will only respond to those applicants chosen for an interview.
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A30 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
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The Chilliwack Cultural Centre is accepting applications for the following positions: ● Guest Services Manager ● Guest Services Staff ● Janitors ● Box Office Staff ● Postering/Promotion Delivery These are exciting, fast-paced, dynamic, part time positions which will begin in September. Please go to: www.gov.chilliwack.bc.ca/culturalcentre and select Employment Opportunities for more information
is looking for seasonal greenhouse workers for our winter season. Duties include shipping, planting and general cleanup, etc. Qualifications: Hard working, self-motivated, responsible, and willing and able to work long hours. Past greenhouse experience an asset but not required. Wage: $9.14/hour Hours: 40 - 55/week 6 days a week (Sundays off) Oct. 01, 2010 - Dec. 20, 2010 All interested applicants please fax resume to 1-604-794-3752 attn: Pauline
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Doctors & Hospitals need Medical Administrative & Medical Office Staff! No Experience? Need Training? Local Training & Job Placement is also available
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House 2 Home Furnishings is looking for full time warehouse staff /delivery drivers (copy of drivers abstract req’d). Great starting wage w/ benefits and lots of room for advancement. Immediate positions available. Drop resume off in person 1-45150 Luckakuck Way Chilliwack, B.C. V2R 3C7 No phone calls please. LABOURERS & CARPENTERS required for forming and framing experience an asset but will train right person. Ph 604-316-1185 for more information
Required for upcoming BC VQA Wine Store. Applicants must possess fun, energetic, positive personality with a passion for customer service. Knowledge of, and willingness to learn, about wine an asset. Full & part time positions, some evening and weekends required. Please apply with resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 604-769-3887
From here. To career. The Shortest Path To Your Trades Career
BOOKKEEPER REQUIRED for truck repair shop. Approx 35 hr per week, Must have accounting and general office skills. Fax resume 604-793-9620 or email email@example.com
Get training in: Plumber Foundations and Construction Electrician Foundations
LOCAL LANDSCAPING company is looking for 2 part time employees. Experience welcomed but not necessary. 604-845-1467 or fax resume to 604-793-9476
Must be mechanically inclined, enthusiastic and neat in appearance,. $11/hr. to start plus benefits and bonuses available. Please apply with resume to: 7503 Vedder Road, Sardis ask for Trevor
STILLWOOD CAMP & CONFERENCE CENTRE
requires HOUSEKEEPERS 20 - 30 hours/week starting immediately. Contact Sue at: firstname.lastname@example.org or call 604-858-6845.
Medical Office Trainees Needed
Call Wanda 604.792.1412
Looking for a career in
Retail Pharmacies & Hospitals need trained Techs & Assistants. No Exerience? Need Training? Training & Job Placement available 1-888-748-4130
AFFORDABLE, PROFESSIONAL HAIRCARE, GUARANTEED™
Is looking for Customer Service oriented food service workers, housekeepers and porters to help create an exceptional patient experience at ARHCC. Qualifications for full time and casual cooks are Red Seal or completion of approved Culinary Course and experience. Housekeeping staff require Grade 10, Food Service Workers require Grade 10 and Food Safe, Porters require current CPR level C certification for Health Care providers and high school diploma. Applicants should send their resume to: email@example.com No walkins please
Pharmacy Tech Trainees Needed
FLAGPERSONS & LANE CLOSURE TECHS
Responsibilities include vehicle cleaning, vehicle preparation & lot organization.
• Qualified stylist • Guaranteed wage $10.50/hour • Yearly wage increases • Profit sharing & gratuities • Dental, drug & eyecare plan
Regional Hospital and Cancer Centre
Mertin Nissan is looking for a full time Lot Attendant.
Resumes and Cover Letters should be emailed to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax Attention to: Sales Manager, Mertin Nissan at 604-792-3655
Sodexo at Abbotsford
--------------------A is for Apple Daycare Centre is expanding and has the following employment opportunities P/T Infant Toddler Educator, F/T ECE and P/T Assistant Educator. All positions require certification, medical clearance, and criminal record checks completed in order to apply for the position. Contact Kathy at 604-791-1354 --------------------------
F/TIME INDIAN cuisine cook. Tandoori exp req’d. Apply in person. Shandhar Hut 8835 Young Rd
is seeking • Grade Person/Pipe Shooter • Excavator Operator • Pipelayer • Labourer with experience in underground utility work. We offer competitive wages, great company beneﬁts. Grade Person/Pipe Shooter position c/w company vehicle. Send resume via email to: email@example.com
Most programs are One Year or less Get practical training from experienced trades professionals
HEAVY DUTY Mechanic needed. Location Chetwynd, B.C., this is a camp position. Salary will be negotiable. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or phone 250-754-1585
Multiple start dates mean you can start working toward your career as soon as you’re ready.
F/T Employment Good Benefit Package Call Daryl: 604-433-4322 or Fax: 604-433-9741
We Offer: • Health Beneﬁts • Company Pension • Dedicated Fleet Managers • Pre-Planned Dispatch
Call Ron at 1-866-857-1375 Visit our website @ www.canamwest.com
New Career Discover a World of Possibilities in the Classifieds!
Call 604.795.4417 to Advertise
Step into the career you’ve been dreaming of. Call today. programs.vccollege.ca
CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A31
Fridge $200 • Stove $150 Washer $175 • Dryer $150
604-306-5134 Warranty & Delivery Removal Available
19’’ TV with built in VCR & stand $35 3-Bar fishing rod holders $25 6 dozen wine bottles, clean $20 604-824-8995 3 TOILETS with 13 litre flush $15 each Used dryer $50 604-858-8809 ALUMINIUM STEP ladder 6ft $25 604-703-0403 ALUMINIUM TOOL box for pickup $175 Craftsman 6 1/8 jointer/planer $125 604-858-2907 ANTIQUE BABY cradle, all wood, rocking, good cond $45 obo 604-794-7750 ANTIQUE CARPENTERS wood planes, various types, must sell $20 ea 604-794-7750 ANTIQUE MIRRORS matching pair, solid wood frames, good cond $80 for both 604-794-7750
AQUARIUM SALT water, 30 gallon, lots of live rock & coral, fully equipped, $700 invested sell for $150 604-824-9976 BRICK TILE cutter with diamond 10’’ blade, 3/4 HP, Dressler make $200 obo 604-794-7750
Call our Abbotsford Campus
Find a Career in Education
CHILDS BED $45 Older chest of drawers $45 604-792-4213
COMPUTER; HP Intel 2.6 Ghz. Fresh install XP pro w/COA, incl mouse, keyboard & 17” monitor $119. 604-796-3500 or 793-2604 CUSTOM COMPUTER CDRW, DVD, very fast and reliable, can deliver $100 604-845-9000 HOOD RANGE white $30. Phone 604-847-3610 KENMORE KITCHEN range, excellent condition, white, easy clean $100 604-858-5886 LOVELY ROLLED arm love seat & matching chair, stain resistant, good cond $65 604-858-5496 MALE OR female bike, Adventure, black, new tires, good brakes, good condition $120 604-846-6354 MOVING SEALY king mattress box spring. Double side Pillow Top less than 1 yr old. Orig price $3000 sacrifice $375 firm 604-858-1878
WHITE WOODEN rocking chair with burgundy pad set, ladies size, good cond $40 obo 604-703-1298
USED LAPTOPS & COMPUTERS Repairs & set up also avail. 604-796-3500 or 604-793-2604
For Sale Miscellaneous
ALL FURNITURE & elec’s., must be sold. More items purchased the more you save! 604-703-6120 EXCESS FURN bdrm furn $125, closet $25, misc items. Pls call 604-845-4717 * 604-858-4717
For Sale Miscellaneous
PIANO 'WILLIS', $585, 2 nite tables w/dwrs $35 ea. 9 pc dining set $380,exc cond. 604-557-0765
LEATHER SOFA, green, like new $150. Free chair to match. 604-794-7445
CULTUS LAKE Saturday Market in the Park June 12 th - Sept 4th 10am - 3pm East Side Main Beach Parking Lot behind Bumper Boats & Giggle Ridge Produce, Home Baking, Crafts, Flea Market Items Vendors Welcome Entertainment when avail. Lorna 604-858-6593
WROUGHT IRON parrot cage, portable $100 obo 604-858-5496
HOT TUB 8 man, Coast Spa, fully loaded $5000 obo 604-845-4161
HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best Price, Best Quality. All Shapes & Colors Available. Call 1-866-652-6837. www.thecoverguy.ca
Sat. Aug 21 & Sun. Aug 22 9am to 1pm
QUICK GRIP new tire chains, fits 15 -19 1/2’’ wheel $60 Schauer 10 amp auto battery charger $25 604-858-2907 ROTO-ZIP COMES with accessories $75 604-858-2907 SENIORS MOVING we have a variety of small antique things $5 to $20 604-794-7750 SOLID OAK table, twin pedestal, 2 ext leafs, plus 6 solid mahogany chairs, excellent condition $400 obo 604-794-7750 STEEL ROLLER counter balance weights, floating handle, made in England, gold crest features Canadian beaver $400 obo 604-794-7750 STEEL SHELF units, heavy duty quality, 6’x3’x18’’ deep $65 each or 2 for $100 604-794-7750
Industrial, Construction, Forklifts, Farm & Turf Equip., Fleet Trucks & Trailers, Lumber, Boats, see web for more! Cars & Trucks 9 a.m. Start!!!
Located in Langley just minutes from Vancouver WE WELCOME INDUSTRIAL SMALLS. www.canamauctions.com
NEW BAND SAW MILL cuts upto 19’’ diameter logs $2000. 604-910-7551 PALLET JACK $100; Cattle head gates 12 ft sections $50/ea; small irrigation reel, 2 ft drum, 1' line $550. Call 604-614-2939
★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★
Aries March 21 - April 19: A month of work and health issues begins Sunday. Yet your main experience will be pleasure this week. Sunday/ Monday feature social delights, happiness (attraction) in love, optimism, entertainment and wish fulﬁlment! Thursday night through Saturday boost your energy and charisma. (Saturday might bring a further development to Sunday/Monday’s attraction.) This week subtly furthers your (fortunate) destiny in work, career, and ultimately, ﬁnances. Even your “down time,” Tuesday to Thursday eve, ﬂows smoothly: rest, think. Remember, start nothing major before Sept. 12.
Cancer June 21-July 22: Start nothing new before Sept. 12. Sunday begins four weeks of travel, communications, errands, curiosity, casual acquaintances, siblings, paperwork, news, and “daily business.” A busy, not important time. It’s busy partly because these activities (travel, communications, etc.) meet delays, misses, mistakes, forgetfulness. Keep a running “to do” list, take a list when shopping, etc. Your home, kids, a security or realty project remain front-and-centre. Finances, intimacy, lifestyle decisions favoured Sunday/Monday. Gentle love, wisdom mid-week. Ambition, Friday/Saturday.
Libra Sept. 23-Oct. 22: Rest, lie low, contemplate, be charitable and spiritual now to late September. Don’t start new projects before Sept. 12. Anticipate delays, mistakes in administrative duties and government, institutional links. A tax or other neglected matter might return to demand completion. But in general, life will ﬂow smoothly, your romantic progress (if you’re in one) pleases, life is sweet and nostalgic! (If you’re single, unattached, late January to early summer 2011 will bring a lucky partnership opening.) Romance, creative urges Sunday/Monday; exciting meetings Friday/Saturday. Work, mid-week.
Taurus April 20-May 20: Reject new starts, projects and relationships before Sept. 12. Loads of work streams your way, but there’s satisfaction, even affection in this. Also, a month of romance, pleasure, charming kids, speculation and beauty starts now! You’ll have lots of relief from all those duties. (But keep your eye on the ball, for late September will bring another basket of chores.) Your status/career meet luck Sunday (best) and Monday. Social joys, optimism, happiness and entertainment arrive Tuesday to Thursday. Your “destined love” is “around.” An old ﬂame? Lie low, rest late week.
Leo July 23-Aug. 22: Projects, relationships and ventures begun before Sept. 12 will almost certainly meet overwhelming mistakes, indecision and delays. So stick with the ongoing, or past situations, especially in earnings and spending – an area that will generally be fortunate for the four weeks ahead. (An “unseen destiny” aids you in money areas midweek.) Double-check amounts on cheques, change at the store, watch your wallet, etc. Relationships demand (and reward) your attention Sunday (best) and Monday. Secrets, intimacy, lust, investments, debt, mid-week. Gentle love, wisdom Friday/ Saturday.
Scorpio Oct. 23-Nov. 21: Start no important new projects, ventures, relationships before Sept. 12. That might be difficult, as your mind naturally travels to the future for the next four weeks – you’re optimistic! Well, enjoy the state. Your popularity grows, social joys enter, entertainment, flirtations abound. A former lover or sweet friend might return. It’s fun and full of bounce, so don’t say no. But on a deeper level, the love here will raise issues of “deep duty,” perhaps of burden, or ”sweet sorrow.” You decide what’s worth what. Duties, sweet or not, appear Sunday/Monday, Friday/Saturday.
Virgo Aug. 23-Sept. 22: Your energy and charisma soar this week through the next few, Virgo. But don’t start big new (or even small important) projects, nor relationships, before Sept. 12. So that leaves you in a bind: you’re in the best start time of the year energywise, and one of the worst circumstantially. Solution: seize something incomplete or abandoned from the past, and revive it. Best (past) place to look: earnings, money, possessions, rote learning, memory, a sensual contact, ﬁnancial investment/debt, sexual bond, lifestyle change. Work’s lucky Sunday, relationships and travel lucky Tuesday/Wednesday.
TABLE HEXAGON shaped $10 604-858-5496
NEW HARDWOOD handles for walking plow, hand cultivator or wheelbarrow $50 pair 604-794-7750
6780 Glover Rd., Langley, BC • Phone: 604-534-0901
Gemini May 21-June 20: Delay all new starts – especially in domestic, realty, Mother Nature and security spheres – until Sept. 12. You’ll be tempted to “jump early” in those domestic, realty (etc.) areas, as they grow large for the next four weeks. Let events evolve: destiny is on your side, especially ﬁnancially. Romance (or the lack thereof) remains a strong secondary note. Love’s opportunities exist right into mid-September. However, better now if it’s an old ﬂame – perhaps from a former neighbourhood. Love and/or friendship are favoured Sunday/Monday and Thursday night to Saturday. Mid-week, be ambitious.
FIBREGLASS CANOPY for ’80’s & ’90’s full size long box pick up nice cond $250 incl clamps, 5’x10’ dog pen with floor and roof cost $1000 asking $400, 20 sheets of nice coloured metal roofing to cover 17x30 at $200 also 30-50 sheets 20’ premium galv. roofing, 2500 watt gas generator $130 runs like new, also new 6500 elec start generator 110/220 at $850, nice all metal like new cement mixer $300, factory built heavy duty boat trailer in great condition for 15’-17’ boat $550, brand new never installed 50 US gal. hot water tank $250, small and large approved heat stoves, choice at $230, small boat trailer need some repair $200, tent trailer for conversion to utility trailer $220, cold air cond $50 - $70, chain link gates $35 $120, all steel 10’ cargo trailer for tools etc $1100 needs paint, nice golf cart, acrylic cab (cost $3000) ready for estate or golf course $1700, this weekend only, excellent gas powered 2800 p.s.i pressure washer a gift at $300, tandem stock trailer $2000 obo, Sthil pole saw with circular blade for blackberries etc $120, Makita sliding mitre saw $200, trailerman 7x12 landscape trailer with brakes $2000, georges 150 year old Victorian mantle and fireplace surround value approx $4000 asking $1500 obo. Ph 604-793-7714
NEXT AUCTION September 11, 9am
Tim Stephens' Astral Reﬂections
Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21: A former job, career contact, parenting role, or status position might return now to Sept. 12. (“Destiny” aids here mid-week.) But don’t start brand new projects or relationships, especially in these areas. Instead, seize that past opportunity, or stick with ongoing ventures, while protecting them from delays, mistakes and misunderstood communications. Your social life remains happy, upbeat. A light, ﬂirtatious romance could arrive (perhaps Thursday night through Saturday) – or better, an ongoing one thrives. (A brand new relationship will tend to stay light, not “grow.”)
46251 Brinx Rd Garage Sale Sat Aug 21 9 am to 3 pm
Lots of items, household, furniture, sports, toys. etc Chilliwack
Sunday, Aug 22, 9-4 45200 Deans Ave Lots of miscellaneous!! Chilliwack
46558 First Ave MOVING SALE Friday, Saturday & Sunday August 20, 21 & 22 C.C skis, walker, wheelchair, puzzles, books, VHS movies, furniture & lots more.
9436 Menzies St. Garage Sale
Exercise equipment, 2 generators, med assist equip, lawn set with umbrella, Makita grinder & garden tools.
Ads continued on next page
August 22 - 28 Capricorn Dec. 22-Jan. 19: Start nothing new before Sept. 12. A former educational, publishing, cultural, love, international, legal or intellectual interest, project or situation might return. (Or you daydream about it/him/her.) Returning to the past can reward. If an old ﬂame returns, a strong “career” or ambition streak is involved – e.g., he/she perhaps was once your boss, or a major client. Chase money Sunday (best) and Monday. Travel, communications mid-week – a turn of destiny could bring, aid, one of those educational, international, etc. things! Let things end Thursday night through Saturday. Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18: A former investment, debt, secret, sexual, research, lifestyle, criminal/ police, diagnostic or health situation could reappear before Sept. 12. It’s generally favourable, could be a doorway to proﬁt, satisfaction. But think before you leap. During the same interval, start nothing new, especially in these areas. You’re going be dealing with heavy themes, serious matters! Gentle, true love, intellectual growth, mental creativity, pleasurable travel and/or legal process – all continue. Your energy, charisma surge Sunday/Monday. (Someone has romance on the mind!) Chase money mid-week. Pisces Feb. 19-March 20: Avoid new starts before Sept. 12 – in projects and, especially, in relationships. You’ll have plenty to keep you busy with ongoing links – including one from the past. These might “reappear” after some absence: negotiations, litigation, a relocation, partnership or business opportunity, or even an enemy. Take everything in stride, be ﬂexible, diplomatic. You might face a choice: To join or compete. Joining’s better, as your competition holds the aces right now. Lie low, rest, contemplate Sunday/Monday. Your charisma surges mid-week, triggering success! Money caution after Thursday. email@example.com • Reading: 416-686-5014
A32 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
#1A STEEL BUILDING SALE! Save up to 60% on your new garage, shop, warehouse or storage building. 6 different colors available! 40 year warranty! FREE shipping for the first 20 callers! 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
45756 Henley Ave. Garage Sale
Friday, Saturday, Sunday Aug. 20, 21, & 22
9am to 5pm
Kids bikes, skates, records, shoes, suitcases & misc.
46386 Cora Ave Garage Sale
Sat. Aug 21 & Sun. Aug 22
9am to 5pm
Drain cleaning equipment, carpentry tools and tools.
YAMAHA STAGE custom 5 pc drum set hi-hat, 2 cymbal stands $1500 Peavey XXL half cab amp $650 604-316-2062
Plants & Trees
CEDAR HEDGING $1.00/foot& up. Dug in ready, installation & delivery avail 604-795-1999. Now is the best time for planting!
FARMERS MARKET Sat, 9am - 2pm 10015 Young Rd N Front parking lot Minter Gardens Store North Chilliwack Farm Fresh Vegetables
44680 Schweye Road Community Garage Sale Fundraiser for youth programs Sat Aug 21 10 am - 3 pm
* Car Wash (min $5 donation) * Table rentals avail call 604-702-5152 East Chilliwack
9550 Armstrong Rd. Teacher’s Garage Sale Saturday, August 21 9am to 4pm Posters, novels, lesson aids & misc items.
GOLF CLUBS, Titleist, full set, 9 irons, 4 wood, w/bag, right hand, exc cond $550obo 604-824-0352
Wanted to Buy
CHAIN LINK FENCING 3’-6’ high prefer with post, upper rails & fittings, nice 10’ cargo trailer, construction 6’x10’ panels, descent elec golf cart with good batteries, used hot roof rubber membrane, lots of it, large quantity of used galvanized roofing, mig welder with argon hookup, med size chainsaw, nice 10’ cargo trailer, small utility trailers, all sizes of chainlink fencing, gates, fittings, posts, rails. 604-796-6661
Puppy Paradise LOCATED IN
9613 192ND Street
VET>;HGF:F;< CERTIFIED•VACCINATED•DEWORMED E;G ? EB>>F@BG;< ? <;C=HA;<
LHASALIER LHASALIER MORKIE MORKIE HAVANESE/PUG HAVANESE Registered
$695 $595 $795 $795 $895 $695 $695 $795 $795 $895 GOLDEN RETRIEVERS $695 GOLDEN RETRIEVERS $595 $495 (PEKAPOM BD> Registered, 1 left!) $695 $795 SHIHTZU/PUGS HAVENESE Registered $495 $795 $895 PAPILLON Registered $695 PEKAPOM $695 $795 MIN PIN $595 PEKEPOO $695 MINI PUGGLE $595 $895 $695 WESTIE $795 SHIHTZU/PUGS $695 $595 $795 SHELTIE Registered $495 PAPILLON Registered $695 $695 BICHAPOO PEKEPOO $695 YORKIE Registered WESTIE $795 $695 $895 COCKALIER $695 SHELTIE Registered $795 $895 POM (8WEEKS,REG) BICHAPOO $695 $895ENG TOY/BICHON $695 YORKIE Registered $795 $895 COCKALIER $695 $795 BEAGLE $795 POM (8WEEKS,REG) $695 $795 $795 $895 PUGGLE ENG TOY/BICHON $695 $795 CHIHUAHUA $695+ BEAGLE $795 $895 DASCHUND $795 $895 CHI-WEENIE $695 $795
******SPECIALS SPECIALS ******
Shihtzu-Poodle X Shihtzu-Poodle X X Maltese-Pekingese Maltese-Pekingese X M/F Pomeranian Registered, Yorkie-Poo Yorkie-Poo
$275 $275 $275 $275 $395 $395 $395
778-552-5366 or 778-298-5758 Mon-Sat 11-7/Sun 12-6
ENGLISH MASTIFF huge p/b pups. Rare, apricot/ fawn. Shots, vet ✔, F-$900; M-$1100. Ready now. 604-769-1234
Sat Aug 21 9 am - 3 pm Sun Aug 22 11 am - 3 pm Fairfield Island
10197 Oval Drive Garage Sale Saturday, Aug 21 8am to 4pm
FLEA MARKET 45707 Princess Avenue
Call Sharon @ 604-316-4459 for info
CHILDCARE PROVIDER (16yrs exp) pt/ft spaces avail. big fenced yard. near parks. Reasonable rates. Call Sandy 604-792-0485
JACK RUSSELL pups smooth, stubby, 1 shots, dewormed, bl/w br/w, $450. 604-701-1587
3 KITTENS. 8 wks old. Free to a good home. 604-562-5859
Garage & Moving Sale! Sat. Aug 21st & Sun. Aug 22nd 9:00am - 3:00pm 5642 Thornhill St. Household items, tools and so much more
47220 MacSwan Dr. August 21, 9am-2pm
Computer desk, Elyptical trainer, records, miscellaneous items. No Early Birds!! Rain or Shine Promontory
46802 Sylvan Dr Sat Aug 21 & Sun Aug 22 8 am to 4 pm Huge Household Garage Sale
furniture, pictures, outdoor furniture ornaments, clothing, and other lovely items Sardis Multi Family Downsizing Sale! Sat. & Sun Aug 21 & 22, 9am - 3pm 4590 Higginson Rd. Furn. tools, household items. Something for every one. New items both days. Sardis
This is the end! Closing out Sale! Sat, Aug 21 8 am - 5 pm 45366 Jasper Drive
Antiques, estate, collectibles and Lots of FREE stuff Many thanks for all those years. Rain or Shine!
JAPANESE CHIN, female dog, 2 years old. Friendly and good with children. $500. 778-881-5854
CATS. Fixed - male and female rescued cats. Free to good, n/s indoor homes only. 604-513-9310
NEED A MORTGAGE 1st and 2nd Mortgages, Self Employed, Refinancing, Forclosures, Low Rates. 604-629-8628 www.Mazuma.ca
Real Estate Services
NON-BANK NON-DEALER Independent Financing Options 604-309-6278
Cut Your Debt by up to 70% DEBT Forgiveness Program Avoid Bankruptcy, Stops Creditor Calls. Much lower Payments at 0% Interest. We work for You, not Your Creditors.
Call 1-866-690-3328 www.4pillars.ca
NEED CASH AND OWN A VEHICLE?
You keep your keys and drive away with cash. Call Got Keys? Got Cash! (604) 760-9629
Franchises/ Business Opps
Verico Paragon Mortgage Group Inc www.LendLease.ca ★ RENT TO OWN! ★ If you have a small down payment, I have a nice home for you! Less then perfect credit OK. Call Kim 604-628-6598
BUSINESSES FOR SALE
BECOME A LOCKSMITH 5 Days Hands on Training. Visit www.mrprolock.com or call Terry 604-773-5625
Houses - Sale
GENERATE EXCEL INCOME start your own mini office outlet, flexible hours. FREE online training. www.born2shine.net
#1 IN PARDONS Remove your criminal record. Express Pardons offers the FASTEST pardons, LOWEST prices, and it’s GUARANTEED. BBB Accredited. FREE Consultation Toll-free: 1-866-416-6772 www.ExpressPardons.com
To advertise in the Classifieds call
$99 can sell your home 574-5243 Abbotsford Reduced 1800sf 4br 2ba w/suite, quiet cul-de-sac $339K 859-4048 id5174 Chilliwack Promontory 4500sf 5br 5ba home 2 bsmt suites, $619k 824-9700 id 5206 Coquitlam 10,000sf lot w/1000sf 3br 2ba home, outbuilding $440K 778-859-0717 id4272 Coquitlam Open House Daily 2-4 511, 3132 Dayanee Springs Bv NEW top fl 650sf 1br condo, view $299,900 778-285-9449 id5170 Delta Open House Sat/Sun 1-4, 11781-71A ave, Sunshine Hills immaculate 2414sf 5br home, suite, pool, $549K 502-7541 id5201 Maple Ridge drastically reduced 4.9ac serviced vu acreage $440Kobo 722-3996 id4694 Mission, Owner Retiring, profitable framing store & gallery $47,000 826-7993 id5176 Mission Reduced, Hatzic Lk gated waterfront lot w/27’ 5th wheel $138K 820-4457 id5195 Sry E Newton 1 acre lot with 2600sf 6br 2.5ba bungalow $499,900 778-549-2056 id5198 Vanc S. Granville 590sf 1br condo, top fl, insuite laundry, view $335K 946-2689 id5199
● DIFFICULTY SELLING? ●
KITTENS 7 weeks old 3 tabby, 1 black & white. Litter trainded, socialized. $30/ea. 604-533-3954 RAGDOLL KITTENS, vet check, 1st vac. dewormed, parents Sealpoint, 8 wks, $400, 604-850-7471
Until Your Property Is Sold. No Fees.
THE WAREHOUSEMAN’S LIEN ACT
TEACUPS POM PUPS, 1 Red & 1 Blk Males, fluffy, ckc, vet ✔, P/B, $900 obo. 604-590-2423
In the matter of the Warehouseman’s Lien Act and MY Mini Storage.
Take notice that the furnishings and personal effects located at:
44335 Yale Rd. West Chilliwack, B.C.
★CATS & KITTENS★ FOR ADOPTION ! 604-724-7652
BORDER COLLIE, female, 14 wks old. Purebred but no papers. Includes: dog pool, 2 leashes, toys, food, shampoo, portable carrying case. Vet checked & 2nd shots. $400. Call 604-533-0706
will, if not claimed by
YORKI POO spayed fem 15 mths old. Shots,, microchiped. Paid $875, sell for $600. 604-582-0487
Feed & Hay
Triple Five Trucking
SPECIAL • Cedar Shavings KILN DRIED Hemlock, Fir, Spruce Sawdust & Shavings
3540 CHINESE SHAR-PEI purebred pups. Vet checked. 13 weeks old. Smooth coat. Red, lilac, & fawn. $600/each. Call 604-888-1116 FILA/MASTIFF GUARD DOGS owners best friend. Intruders worst nightmare. all shots, $2000 each. ready now! 604-817-5957
The Heal-Well Centre for Dogs in Chilliwack is now accepting clients for obedience instruction, behaviour problems & consultation. New group classes starting now! Call 604-556-9966
Sept 10, 2010,
be disposed of accordingly. Any questions regarding this matter should be directed to The Manager.
MY Mini Storage
100 MILE HOUSE, 4 BR, 3bath, Great family home, Recent Upgrades, $249,900, Darrel @ RE/MAX, 1-250-609-0432
TO BE MOVED 1982 14x70 3 BR 2 bth $24,900. 1976 12x68 2 BR + bth $12,900. 12x60 2 BR $9,900. 12x60 $3,000. 1968 12x68 FREE. 604-830-1960
1 & 2 BR 5 appls including wd, nice, adult oriented bldg (55+) np, newly reno. 604-792-1959
108 MILE Ranch Bungalow/ Bsmt, 3 BR, 2bath, neat as a pin, great gardens,$239K. Darrel @ RE/MAX 1-250-609-0432
www.GVCPS.ca / (604) 812-3718
❏ WE BUY HOMES ❏
Any Price, Any Condition Any Location. No Fees! No Risk ! (604) 435-5555 OR (604) 786-4663
www.HomeBuyingCenter.ca ★ WE BUY HOUSES ★ Foreclosure Help! Debt Relief! No Equity! Don’t Delay! Call us First! 604-657-9422
* WE BUY HOUSES * Older House! Damaged House! Pretty House! Divorcing! Moving! Mortgage too high! Too much debt! Quick Cash! Convenient! Private! ( 604 ) 626-9647 www.webuyhomesbc.com
5857-16 Ave Beach Grove Tsawwassen. 2BR bungalow, walk to beach, large lot, deck, $491,000. 1-780-965-5007
WAREHOUSEMAN’S LIEN Act Vehicle for Sale Please take notice that that in accordance with the Warehouseman’s Lien Act the vehicles listed below will be sold for debts owed to A.J. Towing Inc. For Debts owing by: Maureen Ismod in the amount of $3649.19 1995 Jeep Grand Cherokee 1J4GZ58Y5SC761789 Padilla Valera in the amount of $3922.96 1996 Ford E250 1FTHE24Y4THA86858 K. Ledgerwood & P. Tulloch in the amount of $4572.59 2000 Chevrolet Blazer 1GNDT13W7Y2404242 Kenneth Walker in the amount of $4430.94 1999 Hyundai Accent KMHVF23NXXU537741 Erin Scyrup in the amount of $4457.92 Cadillac Seville 1G6CB53B7N4302311 Sale date: August 28, 2010 at 10AM 8945 Nowell St Chilliwack BC AJ TOWING INC. 604-795-3374
1 BDRM condo, near Cottonwood Mall, 6 appl, 2 prkg, Sept 1, $790 + utils, N/S, call 778-772-9690 1 BR, $650 incls heat hw & basic cable Chwk downtown, immed, credit check reqd. 604-392-3982 1 BR $750; 2 BR 2 bath $1000 top fl, cat ok w/pet dep, lg corner $1150 np. All+hydro, ns, 6 appl, views, criminal chk 604-798-1560
$214,900, 100 Mile House Fenced corner lot, bsmt, 1BR, 2bath, lots of oak. Darrel @ RE/MAX, 1-250-609-0432
6 MINUTES to 100 Mile House Downsizing? Need level entry? 3BR, 2bath. Well constructed in 2007, $339,900. Darrel @ RE/MAX 1-250-609-0432
• Residential • Residential area Area • Elevator • Adult Oriented • Elevator • Adult Oriented • Sparkling Renovations • Sparkling Renovations • 1 Bdrm Smoking From $590 • 1 No Bdrm from $600
9530 Fletcher St. 793-9572
CHWK, 1BR, 1st Ave & Broadway. bright corner unit, 5 appls, insuite w/d, off St prkg, $650, avail now. Ref’s req’d. 604-819-5646 TWO , 2 bdrm, 1120sf, bright, quet corner units, 4 plex. 5 appl, window a/c, pet ok. Refs, n/s, $850/$875 incl heat. 604-824-7838
PARK SPACES AVAILABLE
SINGLE & DOUBLE WIDE
— QUALITY HOMES —
Duplexes - Rent
2 BD duplex. Incl. cable, garbage, yard upkeep, w/d, f/s . Close to dwtn. Ref req. $700/m ½ m/dd. 604-824-1902 Sharon M-F 8 – 3:30
CHWK, SPAC, Clean 2 BR, 3 appls, np/ns, $750 + utils, shared w/d, nr amens. 604-807-9441
FACTORY DIRECT New 14 ft wide $56,500 F.O.B. SRI; New 1152 sq ft dbl wide $77,900 F.O.B. 604-830-1960
IMMAC 3 br, 2.5 bath, w/single garage, fp, in 1/2 Duplex Sardis. 5 appls, Sept 1, pet neg. $1400+ dd, 604-798-0067 or 847-9053 Absolutely No grow ops!
Expires August 31, 2010 Some limitations may apply
6580 We Will Take Over Your Payment
PIT BULL Puppies. UKC reg. Great bloodlines. 604-240-1647. www.heavylinepitbulls.com
Other Areas BC
GAS STATION & Garage. Well established, very successful. Serious inquiries only . 604-724-4848
Expired Listing, No Equity, High Pymts?
(Off Knight / Garnett)
GOLDEN DOODLES, Avail Sep 10, $1250. 778-737-0146. www.foxycharliepuppies.com
9953 Merritt Drive Childcare Available
LOVE! MONEY! LIFE! #1 Psychics! 1-877-478-4410 CreditCards/Deposit $3.19/min 18+ 1-900-783-3800 www.mysticalconnections.ca
Multi Family Garage Sale
Houses - Sale
RENTALS | 604-793-2200 2bdrmbsmtsuite 4appl, incl. util ................... $750 3 bdrm house 5 appl., garage.................... $1300 3 bdrm twnhse Prom., 6 appl. .................. $1300 1 bdrm suite F/S heat incld. ............................. $550 2 bdrm mnflr hse F/S shared W/D, utils incld.... $1200 1 bdrm duplex F/S inclds utilities..................$ $575
2 bdrm mnflr hse all reno’d, inclds utilities $1175 3 bdrm mnflr Garrison, inclds utilities.............. 1400
2 bdrm condo 6 appl. Sardis ............................ $950 2 bdrm condo 6 appl. Secure Parking............... $900 4 bdrm twnhse 6 appl. Garrison................. $1400 5 bdrm hse F/S dw, large yard...................... $1400 3 bdrm twnhse 2 car garage, 6 appl........ $1400 HARRISON HOTSPRINGS
• Large 1 Bdrm • Fridge, Stove, D/washer • Close to amenities
• 2 level townhouse • Bach & 1 bdrm suites • Laundry on-site • Fridge & stove Starting at $550/month
Ads continued on next page
CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A33
CULTUS LAKE Water front, 3 br fully furn & equipped house, $1000/mo, ns, np, avail Sept 1 until June 30th, 1-604-596-5846
Houses - Rent
2 BD Rancher close to hospital, suit professional couple, n/s, n/p. Refs reqd. $950 +util 604-858-5644 2 BDRM house completely reno’d, n/s, n/p, w/d, ref’s required, $900 + Utils 604-614-1958
ROOMMATE WANTED incl, heat, hydro, cable & internet in all rooms, 5 appl, f/s, d/w, w/d $500/m 604-800-3115
WAREHOUSE & office space for lease, up to 12,000sf of Warehouse and 3,200sf of executive offices. Available Aug 15, 2010 Chillwack. Call 604-991-7200
2 BDRM house, private, includes water, pet ok, 1 year lease, $850 avl now Hope 604-768-4642 3 BDRM Cultus Lake, Avail Sept 1 - May 31. np, ns, part furnished. $800/m. Ph 1-604-302-1013 3 BDRM home Sardis close to mall, nice yard $1500/m. Avail Sept 1. Ph 604-798-5050 3 BR chwk area, n/s, n/p, d/w, w/d, avail Sept 15. + utils, $1200. 604-819-5238 4 BDRM good family home on large lot. Close to town & Leisure Centre, reasonable rent. Avail. Oct. 1st 604-795-9907 4 BDRM w/d d/w, garage, finished bsmt, sep mother in law suite, avail immed or Sept 1. $1475/m. Philip 1-604-247-0092 or Dan at 604-793-8353 4 BR, new. 2 lev, dbl garage, n/p, n/s, 1 wd f/p, 1 gas f/p. all appl $1500. Promontory 604-771-4876 CULTUS LAKE beautiful fully furn 2 BR cottage, 1/2 blck from water, master Br, 1 queen size bed, 2nd Br dble bunk bed & twin, incls everything, sleeps 6, Avail from mid Sept 2010 to May 31, 2011, $1000. 604-516-9099 CULTUS LAKE, steps to lake, 2 BR, yard, gas furn, w/d, $700. Ref’s, n/s, n/p. Sept to June. 604-842-8783 or 604-858-8783
STOP RENTING-RENT TO OWN No Qualification - Low Down CHILLIWACK – 9557 Williams St, 3 bdrm, 1 bath, cozy HOUSE on 49x171’ lot, excellent investment property in heart of town, close to shops & schools............... $888/M Call Kristen 604 435-5555 or 786-4663
Motorcycles/ Dirt Bikes
2007 MOTO Guzzi Breva 750. pretty much brand new! Has only 2000 kms! Used for one summer. Have little kids and no time to ride. Comes with a tank bag. Asking $7000. Call Mark 604-316-4470 2008 HARLEY Davidson Dyna super glide custom c/w stage 1 up grade plus lots of custom features $20,000 invested, asking $13,000 obo 604-824-9976
1994 FORD Mercury Marquis. 157,000 km. Good shape. Well kept. $2,800 firm. Or: 1990 CADILLAC Seville very good running condition, 187,000 kms. Aircared. $2,800. 604-576-0337 1999 MERC. Cougar, Auto, 169,000 km, black, steering rack replaced, new rear struts, all fluids serviced, BCAA checkapproved, $4895. firstname.lastname@example.org or 604-826-0519. 2003 FORD MUSTANG GT, black, 5 spd manual, 93kms, $11,200 obo. 604-799-1607
Air Conditioned KEEP COOL
1 BR bsmt suite, Sardis, near bus & ammens, share wd, own entry, immed, $700. 1-604-897-2005
• 2000 Dodge Caravan
• 2010 Pace Outback Cargo
1 BR. ground flr suite. Sardis. 1 mature person only, ns np, $650 incl utils, avail now 604-858-4356.
• 2002 PT Cruiser Loaded, auto
• 2008 Suzuki DR-Z400 • 2008 KTM - SX-F 505 Trail
02 BMW 3235ix
• 2004 Chev Optra • 2000 Silverado 1500 4x4
• 2002 GMC Jimmy loaded, 4x4
PROMONTORY, 1 BR+den suite, own entry, nr bus, lrg fenced yard, ns, np, $775+utils, 604-824-4681
2 BDRM, 2 bath, n/s n/p, Avail Now, $950 + utils. Luckakuck Pl. 604-850-0143 or 604-825-4188
Parts & Accessories
SELF-SERVE DISCOUNT AUTO PARTS OVER A THOUSAND VEHICLES TO CHOOSE FROM
WEEKLY SPECIALS Aug 21 - Aug 27, 2010 Wiper Motors .............. $1295 Window Motors ........... 12 $
Engines (Gas) ............ $14995 Transmissions ............. $4995
Hours: 8:30am-5pm 7 Days A Week www.pickapart.ca
• 1996 Silverado 3500 Crewcab 4x4 dually – loaded #1G012499 • 2004 Jeep Liberty
00 Inﬁnity QX4
FWD Axles (447-1) ...... $1695
• 2006 Seadoo GTX Low hours - 155HP
08 Chev Aveo
05 PT Cruiser
Auto, loaded, A/C...................
• 2003 Honda CR-V AWD – loaded w/sunroof
99 Mazda 626
Loaded, A/C ........................... $3,995
• 1995 Dodge Ram 2500 4x4 – 5 spd, reg cab, diesel #AP007 • 2002 Honda CR-V AWD – local, no accidents #JH010223
• 2004 Dodge Ram 1500 – Hemi, auto, Reg $12,900 #1D131277
03 Chev Malibu
Loaded, A/C ........................... $3,995
99 Chev Malibu
4 cyl, A/C ............................... $2,995 Warranty on all vehicles included.
serving the valley since 1989
45895 Airport Rd,Chilliwack
Scrap Car Removal
Smarter Buyer. Better Car.
(we are secure & conﬁdential)
Scrap Car Removal
No Wheels No Problem
HOUR 2Service From Call
Family Owned & Operated
ANY BIG or small home improvements including R.A.P.P. Call Les for price & quality work. 30 yrs exp. 604-858-5557
COL-RIC CONTRACTING • Excavating • Dumptrucking • Landscaping • Fencing
•turf instalation (top soil spreading •mini excavator • dump truck service • retaining walls • fencing • concrete breaker • land clearing • demolition
604-290-8845 823-2382 or 795-1027
Lawn & Garden
Organic Screened & Blended
Has your vehicle reached the end of its useful life?
Have it recycled properly Pick A Part is environmentally approved and meets all BC government standards for automotive recycling
for most complete vehicles ~ FREE TOWING ~
1996 FORD Windstar Van, 173k, pwr wind/drs, aircared, AC, new bakes. $1600 obo. 604-582-5000 1999 SILHOUETTE 7 seater clean family van, V6 3.4L, loaded, AirCared till 2012, 219K $3500 604-999-2220
WANTED COMPUTERS & Laptops for recycling, cash for some can pickup 1-604-557-8723
13FT FIBREGLASS boat. $400 obo. No Sunday Calls. 604-794-7420 cell 604-793-8773
Pick A Part Used Auto Parts 43645 Industrial Way Chilliwack BC V2R 4L2
604-792-1221 Hours: 8:30am-5:00pm 7 Days A Week www.pickapart.ca
1988 28FT Leisure Coach, 125K, many features & extras, Must Sell, $8,900obo, 604-855-9774 1991 TRAVEL Lite 5th wheel, 21 1/2 feet $5000 604-792-9837
Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks
1998 GMC 2500 SL Sierra, ext cab, 5.7 Vortek Eng, 2WD, 134K ac, canopy, elec brakes, tow hitch air care $5,500obo 604-826-1041
Sports & Imports
2001 HONDA CIVIC LX. Beige, auto, 4 doors. Mint cond. Only 59,600 km. Incl 4 extra mud/snow tires, balanced on rims. $8,000 firm. 604-760-7576 after 5pm
PERFECT FOR LAWNS & GARDENS Also Available
• Bark Mulch • Mushroom Manure U PICKUP OR WE DELIVER
BRICK LAYER available: BRICK LAYING, Bricks, Blocks, Stone, Tile, Planters, House Veneer Chimneys, All Masonry Repairs. John 604-795-3649
Moving & Storage
TWO BROTHERS MOVING & Delivery. Local & Long Distance; Best Rate! Joseph 604-720-0931
TWO BROTHERS MOVING & Delivery. Local & Long Distance; Best Rate! Joseph 604-720-0931
1997 27FT OK 5th wheel, 13’ slide out, clean & well maintained. gas range, fridge, stereo, m/wave A/con, qn bed, hide a bed couch, good tires, new awning in 04, 2 skylights, f/bath w.tub & shower, very few miles, 5th wheel hitch included, owned by non smokers, Must Sell $12000, email for pics email@example.com 604-312-2750 2000 CITATION, 25RLS 5th whl, sleeps 6, micro, w/slide, a/c, tub/ shower, $18,500, 604-853-9011
• Exterior/Interior Projects • Written Warranty • Years of Experience • Fully Insured • WCB Covered Professional Crew of Ticketed Painters
QUALITY WORK. DONE RIGHT.
ALLEN Asphalt, concrete, brick, drains, foundations, walls, membranes 604-618-2304/ 820-2187
A FAMILY man with a 1 ton Dump Truck will haul anything, anywhere, anytime. 604-703-8206 2005 29’ JAYCO Trailer. like new, bunk beds, Awning, lrg storage, slide, A/C, $18,000 604-997-9201
2005 CHALLENGER 32’ 5th whl. 3 slides, island kit. Generator. only 3ks $34,500. 604-826-7691
• Kitchen, Bathroom, Walls • Floor & Entries Tiles • Fireplace, Marble & Granite Tiles Guranteed Workmanship For Free Est call Gurpreet Chahal 778-551-0211
CHAHAL FLOOR TILES Residential & Commerical
#1 FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal Ask about $500 Credit!!! $$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200
(turn north on Atchelitz off Yale Road West)
We buy clean vehicles.
7981 Atchelitz Road
Steve 778-828-0055 Dale 604-799-0310
No Application Refused
1993 JEEP Grand Cherokee 4x4 auto, 4L, exc cond. $2500 obo, 604-858-2523
Loaded, 53,000km, A/C ......... $7,900
• 2005 Suzuki 1300 GSX 1300R Hayabusa
Call 604-792-0599 or 1-877-792-0599 or apply online
1988 GMC Standard cab, long box with full load incl cold a/c, air cared, good tires, driven to Vancouver area daily $900. Ph 604-793-7714
Fully loaded, leather, A/C ...... $8,900
NEW 2 BR legal suite $950 + hydro. Quiet cul-de-sac. New appl (d/w, f, s, w/d), spacious. Ns/np. References req’d. Avail. Sept. 1, Abbotsford. 778-241-4465
$0 DOWN & WE MAKE YOUR 1st PAYMENT AT AUTO CREDIT FAST Need a vehicle? Good or Bad Credit? Call Stephanie 1-877-792-0599 www.autocreditfast.ca DLN 30309
• 2007 Yamaha YZF 600 Street Bike 1000 miles
• 2002 Trailblazer LT 4x4, local, leather, sunroof, no accidents #1G166209
AWD, A/C ............................ $12,900
PRETTY SPOTLESS 4 yrs experience in house cleaning $15.00/hr. Jenna 604-701-2898
0 Down & we make your 1st Payment o.a.c.
1 BR + office in gated community, priv ent, gas fp, 6 appls, ns, np, $750. Av immed. 604-703-0287 LOWER BSMT suite Sardis. N/p, n/s $800/m + DD incl util. Refs req’d . Phone 604-858-4537
All Makes & Models, New & PreOwned
dit...OK! Poor Cre y...OK! tc Bankrup K! ssion...O Reposse uyer...OK! B 1st Time yed...OK! lo p DLN 30309 m E Self 1238001_0514
1 BR + den, grnd flr. Sept 1, n/s, n//p, includes all utils + i/net $700. Sardis. 604-858-4526
• 1998 Ford Windstar
Auto, 79,000 km, A/C............. $6,900
ROOM IN Christian home dwntwn area $500/m. Incl kitchen, laundry rm & util. 2 ref’s req’d. Ph 604-792-9929 or 604-746-9078
07 Pontiac G5
1 BDRM on horse farm, Rosedale $550/m. Horse boarding, lessons & training avail. Ph 604-799-7172
Call Stephanie for an instant approval on your next auto loan
• 2001 Neon Auto, A/C, very clean
ENDS AUGUST 21ST, 2010
Out Of Town
CULTUS LAKE. Cottage available for short or long term rental. Fully furn’d 2BR, BBQ & sunny deck. Near beach. 604-813-7535
FARMHOUSE $1,350 & / or horse barn & pasture, 2 horses max, $250. 4 Br, 1.5 bath, 3 appl, no smoking, no pets ref’s. Chwk. 604-858-6868 PROMOTORY, UPPER 4 BR, spac, bright, all appls, dbl garage, on greenspace. $1600. Aug15/ Sep 1. NS/NP. 604-564-3664
STEVE TOWING SERVICES Scrap Car Removal. We Pay $$ for all cars. Call 778-316-7960
THE SCRAPPER SCRAP CAR & TRUCK REMOVAL
CASH FOR ALL VEHICLES
604-790-3900 OUR SERVIC 2H
2006 HONDA Civic DX Coupe $12,500. Auto, dark blue, PWR Locks/Windows, heated mirrors, digital dash, 4 new tires, new brakes. Honda Serviced. NO Accidents. 100k. Great on gas, +extras. Coq. ★ 604-868-3128 2010 KIA rio 4 door sedan, 5 speed manual trans, 5000 km, silver. $7700 firm 604-329-6225
1993 CHEVY 14ft cube van, 1500ks on new motor, exc shape. $8000. No Sunday Calls. 604-794-7420 cell 604-793-8773
2006 GENESIS 30’ deluxe 5th wheel & loaded Dodge 1T diesel truck. $49,975. 604-916-4931 5TH WHEEL 2004 Advantage, 28.5 ft, awning, 1 slide out, rear l/room, stored under cover, as new, $27,000 obo 604-858-4793
Need help with your Home Renovation? Find it in the Classiﬁeds!
A34 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
P O W E R W A S H I N G
C O U N T E R S C O N T R A C T I N G
604-703-3319 Toll Free: 1-888-400-8822 604-796-0189
(formerly the Counter Guy)
DIRECTORY BUSINESS OF THE WEEK
FINAL FINISH CONTRACTING
R U B B I S H R E M O V A L
Call Andy for a quote Home: 604-792-5803 Cell: 604-771-9343
P PLUMBING By Gord L NEW INSTALLATIONS U • Renovations Repairs M •• All Work Guaranteed B • Licensed w/ 30 years I experience Low Rates N 604-847-0440 G Cell. 604-798-6370
L A N D “Protect yourself from West Nile virus” S C • Bathrooms • Kitchens • Basements ◆ Custom window and door screens ◆ Storm doors and glass replacement A P • Sun Decks • Additions ◆ Retractable ◆ Can build on site window & door screens in most cases I TED BOOTH 604-793-3631 N BILL BOUTHOT 604-819-4362 G ‘Your Home Renovation Specialists Inside & Out’
We dispose of any household items Suite Clean-ups Reno / Construction Back-Yard Clean-ups Deliver Dirt, Gravel, Sand
• Yard Cleanup • Landscaping • Hedge Trimming & Pruning • Design & Upgrades
A D V E R T This Spot Could I Be Yours! S Contact Arlene I 604-702-5152 N G firstname.lastname@example.org
JNR L GREENSCAPES A • Lawn Cutting N • Hedging D • Turf Cutting • Garden Prep S C • Pressure Washing A • Tree & Yard Waste Removal Chilliwack 604.792.6725 Vancouver 778.866.3010 P • Weeding www.hollandscreens.ca E 604-793-5249
P Is your house ready for the season? O W T.D. Powerwashing E Friendly Professional Services R W • House washing A • Gutter cleaning S • Driveways H Reasonable Rates I FREE QUOTES N G Please Call: 604-378-5313
L A R N O HOWARD D O F When Quality Counts! S I ROOF EVALUATIONS by C N PROFESSIONAL ROOFERS A G Family owned & operated since 1961 P 604-792-1479 E
Call For Your FREE Estimate
Holland Screens L LANDSCAPE AWAY
S C R E E N S
“Protect yourself from West Nile virus”
CALL FOR YOUR FREE ESTIMATE
Chilliwack 604.792.6725 Vancouver 778.866.3010 www.hollandscreens.ca
A N D S C A P I N G
C Book Early for Fall O Pruning/Trimming Specials N T • Complete Lawn Care R • Turf Installation A • Pruning & Gardening • Landscape Design & Upgrades C • Retaining Walls T • Lawncutting Specials I Residential • Strata • Commercial N G
Mow Men 604.791.8826 ▲ Bark Mulch Specials ▲ Hedge Pruning ▲ Rubbish Removal ▲ Turf Installations
Frame to Finish Contracting
C DoYouWant a New Home? O or the look of a New Home? N 10YearWarranty? S T BeYour Own Contractor and $AVE R Save on HST U Call John Campbell C CB Construction Management T 604-316-6321 or I email@example.com O Quality, Pride, Commitment N Over 20 years helping Chilliwack home owners save on their new home
R E N • Basements O • Additions V • Renovations A T One Call Does It All! I Free Estimates O N Phone Wayne 604-845-1141 S
DOUBLE O VENTURES .LTD • Vinyl Sundecks • Railings • Siding & Sofﬁts “Transform Old Concrete...” Engraving, Staining & Polishing Interior & Exterior Quality & Satisfaction Guaranteed and Free Estimates Ofﬁce: 604-703-0178 or Cell: 604-798-0578
For the latest information, visit us at bcgmcdealers.ca, drop by your local GMC Dealer or call us at 1-800-GM-DRIVE: *Offers apply to purchase of 2010 Sierra SL EXT 2WD (R7B)/Acadia FWD SLE (R7A)/ Canyon SLE 2WD (R7F). PDI and freight ($1,350) included. License, insurance, registration, administration fees, PPSA and taxes are not included. †Purchase financing available on select 2010 Acadia models on approved GMAC credit only. Down payment and/or trade may be required. Monthly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Example: $10,000 at 1.9% for 48 months with $0 down, the monthly payment is $216.52. Cost of borrowing is $392.72, total obligation is $10,392.72.Down payment and/or trade may be required. Monthly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Dealers are free to set individual prices. See your newspaper or BC Buick GMC dealer for details. #$14,000 Price Adjustment includes $8,000 manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) and $6,291 employee price discount (tax exclusive) available on 2010 MY Silverado/Sierra HD 2500 for retail customers only. Other delivery credits available on most models. Employee price discount amount based on MSRP of $55,190 (excluding $1,350 license, insurance, registration, fees associated with filing at movable property registry/PPSA administration fees, duties and taxes). Dealers are free to set individual prices. Any actual savings under the Employee Pricing Event program will vary depending on your dealer’s prior selling prices. Employee price discount is available on the purchase/finance of an eligible new or demonstrator 2010/2011 MY Chevrolet/Buick/GMC/Cadillac or 2010 MY Pontiac/Hummer vehicle delivered between 6/23/10 and 8/31/10 at participating dealers in Canada. Ineligible vehicles: 2010/2011 MY Corvette ZR1, Medium Duty Trucks and G-Vans (passenger, cargo, cutaway), 2011 MY Equinox, Terrain, Camaro, Regal, LaCrosse, Cadillac CTS Coupe and SRX. Dealer order or trade may be required. Limited quantities of certain 2010 models available. This offer may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate this offer in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details. */#/† Offers apply as indicated to new or demonstrator models. Dealer order or trade may be required. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited offers subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in BC Buick GMC Dealer Marketing Association area only. $2010 GMC Sierra, Acadia, Canyon fuel efficiency ratings based on Natural Resources Canada’s 2010 Fuel Consumption Guide. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. !U.S. Government star ratings are part of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (NCAP). For more information on safety ratings, go to www.safercar.gov. !The Best Buy seal is a registered trademark of Consumers Digest Communications, LLC, used under license. ¥Based on Natural Resources Canada’s 2009 Fuel Consumption Guide. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. Excludes other GM vehicles. !Based on 2010 Energuide submissions/competitive websites. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. Excludes other GM vehicles. "Service contract required. OnStar® uses existing emergency service providers as well as cellular and satellite technologies. Vehicle electrical system needs to be operating for features to function properly. ♣To qualify for GM Canada’s Cash For Clunkers incentive, you must: (1) receive Government confirmation of vehicle eligibility under the Retire Your Ride Program, supported by The Government of Canada, and turn in a 1995 or older MY vehicle that is in running condition and has been registered and properly insured in your name for the last 6 months (12 months in B.C.); or (2) turn in a 1995 or older MY vehicle that is in running condition and has been registered and properly insured under (i) a small business name for the last 6 months or (ii) your name for the last 6 months in B.C. GM Canada will provide eligible consumers with a manufacturer to consumer incentive to be used towards the purchase/finance/lease of a new eligible 2010 or 2011 MY GM vehicle, excluding all Pontiac, Saturn, Saab and Hummer vehicles, Chevrolet Aveo, Corvette ZR1 and Medium Duty trucks, 2010 MY Chevrolet Cobalt and 2011 MY Buick Regal, Chevrolet Cruzeand Cadillac CTS Coupe in an amount ranging from $750 to $3,000, depending on the model purchased. Incentive applied after taxes. GM Canada’s Cash For Clunkers incentive is only available to customers who take delivery between July 1, 2010 and September 30, 2010, and may not be combined with certain other incentives available on GM vehicles. By participating in this program you will not be eligible for any trade-in value for your vehicle. See your participating GM dealer for additional program conditions and details. If you successfully complete the Retire Your Ride program, you will be eligible for a $300 cash incentive from the Canadian Government. Residents of Northwest Territories, Yukon or Nunavut are excluded from the Government’s Retire Your Ride program and are therefore ineligible for GM Canada’s Cash For Clunkers incentive. Some conditions apply. Visit www.scrapit.ca.
CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 A35
EMPLOYEE PRICING EVENT YOU PAY WHAT GM EMPLOYEES PAY INCL. UP TO
HWY: WY 10L/100KM • 28MPG CIITYY: 14.1L/100KM • 20MPG$
MEANS YOU PAY
* $ 33,910 33 910 FREIGHT AND PDI INCLUDED
UP $ TO
(SIERRA HD amount shown)
PRICE ADJUSTMENTS #
SIERRA SL EXT CAB !
EMPLOYEE PRICE ADJUSTMENTS
MEANS YOU PAY
$ 25,079* FREIGHT AND PDI INCLUDED
MOST FUEL EFFICIENT FULL-SIZE PICKUP!
HIGHEST POSSIBLE U.S. GOVERNMENT CRASH SAFETY RATING◊
a Ext. Cab SLE shown th no-charge accessory package.
EMPLOYEE PRICE ADJUSTMENT ADJUSTMENTS
19 1.9 HIGHEST POSSIBLE U.S. GOVERNMENT CRASH SAFETY RATING◊
HWY: 88.1L/100 1L/100KM • 35MPG CITY: 11.5L/100KMM • 25 2 MPG$
FOR 48 MONTHS †
THE BEST HIGHWAY HIGHWA FUEL CONSUMPTION CONSUMPTIO OF ANY 8 SEAT CUV/SUV ¥
EMPLOYEE PRICE ADJUSTMENTS
MEANS YOU PAY
* $ 19,170 0
HIGHEST POSSIBLE U.S. GOVERNMENT OVERNMENT CRASH SAFETY SAF RATING◊
HWY: 8.4L/100KM • 34MPG CITY: 12 12.7L/100 7L/100KM • 22MPG$
FREIGHT AND PDI INCLUDED
bcgmcdealers.ca bc dealers.ca
Call Mertin Chevrolet Cadillac Pontiac Buick GMC Ltd. at 604.792.1391, or visit us at 46125 Olds Drive, Chilliwack. [License #8692]
45930 Airport Road
604-795-9104 Toll Free 1-877-637-8467
A36 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Pro Equipment from the #1 Pro Hockey Retailer in Canada
BAUER SUPREME ONE 100
BAUER SUPREME TOTAL ONE
BAUER VAPOR X:60
399 Junior 139 Youth
REEBOK PUMP RBK 11K
GRAF 2009 G-SERIES
G35 / G5 / G3 / G70
In Senior and Junior
• Poron XRD Technology
EASTON S19 Z-SHOCK
• In Black/Gold Junior Bruin’s colours
• Crazy Light!!!
ALL THE PRO STICKS • EASTON S19 • WARRIOR DOLOMITE SPYNE • BAUER X:60
TACKLA PRO 951 PANT
119 $ 89
$ Shot Blocking Protection Ryan Johnson needs.
KELVAR CUTRESISTANT SOCKS Kevin Bieksa needs! • Blister Free Technology
Senior Reg. $159 Junior Reg. $99
NEW HOLIDAY STICKS SHIPPING IN OCTOBER ROLLERGARDS
• Break in new skates at home • Train indoors & outdoors
9077 Young Road • 604-792-1130 08206331
Hours: Monday to Thursday 9:00 am - 6:00 pm, Friday 9:00 am - 8:00 pm, Saturday 9:00 am - 5:30 pm, Sunday 12:00 noon - 4:00 pm
• EASTON EQ50 • RBK 11K • WARRIOR DOLOMITE
• BAUER TOTALONE & ONE 100
Plus! OVECHKIN’S NEW SKATE
• CCM U+ CL