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INSIDE: Coroner from Chilliwack faces disturbing charges Pg. 3 October 8, 2010

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Sex crime nets ex-chief jail time BY PAUL J. HENDERSON phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com

F

ormer Aitchelitz band hereditary chief Jimmy George was sentenced to 14 months in jail in Chilliwack court Wednesday for sexual interference with a person under the age of 16. He was also given three months probation, ordered to undergo counselling and given a lifetime prohibition from attending public parks, public swimming areas or other places where persons under the age of 14 might be present. George sat next to his lawyer with his head bowed during sentencing arguments and when asked by Judge C.B. MacArthur if he had anything to say, he quietly uttered: “I’m so sorry” before breaking down. The sexual interference dates back to May of this year, but few details can be published. This is not the first sex crime for which

Former hereditary chief Jimmy George sentenced to 14 months in prison

George has been found guilty. In 2006, he stepped down as head of the society that runs Xyolhemeylh Child and Family Services, which provides child protection to native bands, after it was made public he was sentenced to three years in jail for sexual assaults on one or more Chilliwack girls in the 1980s. When the sexual interference charge was made public in June, George was suspended from his board of directors position at the Sto: lo Nation Society. Crown counsel Lori Stevens asked the judge for a sentence between 12 and 14 months. Stevens said while the actual touching was above the clothing and of “a minimal nature,” George had a previous conviction for sexual assault and was in a position of authority.

The court was told that during a police interview when asked about the incident George said that he wasn’t going to lie. “’I’m in a position where I’m going to lose everything,’” Stevens quoted George saying in the report. George’s lawyer Gurpreet Gill WEB FIRST First reported on said that while George did not chilliwacktimes.com want to make any excuses for his conduct and is very remorseful, the incident was an isolated one. Gill argued that his “desperate act” was because he couldn’t face the pressures of life—at home and as chief—and felt a criminal act such as this was a way out. See GEORGE, page 6

Paul J. Henderson/TIMES file

The case of former Aitchelitz chief Jimmy George, seen here with Premier Gordon Campbell in 2008 at the Stehiyaq youth healing centre, was called ‘tragic’ by the judge at George’s sentencing hearing Tuesday.

Senior caught in medical crossfire

BLESSING A PRICKLY PRAYER

BY CORNELIA NAYLOR cnaylor@chilliwacktimes.com

A

Paul J. Henderson/TIMES

Sonic the hedgehog—we kid you not—is held by Rev. Jennifer Burgoyne as the critter is blessed by Rev. John Sovereign at the annual pet blessing at St. Thomas Anglican Church on Saturday.

Burnaby senior who was stuck at Chilliwack General Hospital for almost three weeks after surgery for a broken femur was caught in the crossfire of a dispute between the Fraser Health Authority and orthopedic surgeons, according to a spokesperson for the surgeons in the Fraser Health region. Margaret Bailie, 86, broke her leg while vacationing in Point Roberts, Wash., last month and was taken across the border to the Delta hospital. Instead of being transferred to Peace Arch or Surrey Memorial— the hospitals that normally accept Delta’s orthopedic cases (Delta doesn’t offer orthopedic surgeries)—Bailie was shipped 115 kilometres to Chilliwack. She arrived heavily medicated with low blood pressure and was

Case brings to light dispute between FHA and surgeons

having trouble breathing, according to her daughter, Colleen Mullen. “She was almost comatose,” she said. “I actually had a nurse tell me that most patients that come in as bad off as she don’t always make it.” It was no overstatement. Last week, another senior—80year-old Rose Lee—who was shipped from Burnaby to Chilliwackwithacompoundlegfracture, died at Vancouver General Hospital after being moved five times See SENIOR, page 7

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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A03

Upfront Briefly Man burned in Kitchen Rd. fire A fire at a Kitchen Road residence Monday evening sent an elderly man to hospital with burns and serious smoke inhalation. The man was in the home’s garage at around 6 p.m. when the fire broke out, according to assistant fire chief James MacDonald. He managed to escape the garage but not before being injured. At last report, he had been moved to an unidentified hospital’s burn ward. Firefighters were able to quickly snuff out the fire and contain the brunt of the damage to the house’s garage and the rooms surrounding it. Most of the rest of the house suffered only light smoke damage, according to MacDonald. The fire is not considered suspicious.

The Chilliwack Times is proud to celebrate 25 years as your community newspaper. Take a look back with us at newsmakers over the years.

1998 ALC ‘shackles’ Chilliwack

An Agricultural Land Commission decision not to release the Esau lands from reserve threatens to “shackle” the district’s development desires for decades, Mayor John Les warns. “I could visualize a terrific development there of community facilities that would have been second to none in the province. And poof, it’s gone.” The ALC announced its longawaited decision on the 88-parcel and the plan shocked Les.

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Dog in hot car spurs action

Broken window leaves man with $300 bill and bloody hand BY TYLER OLSEN tolsen@chilliwacktimes.com

A

Chilliwack man who broke the window of a truck because he thought a dog inside was in distress is facing a $300 bill for his troubles and vowing never to go shopping with his wife again. Police, meanwhile, are advising the public not to take the law into their own hands, even if an animal is trapped inside a car. D’arcy Surrette was waiting in the PriceSmart parking lot for his wife when a pickup truck pulled up beside his car. As the occupants left, Surrette noticed a small dog barking inside. The back windows were open just one-and-a-half inches. Surrette says he was sweating in his own car, in which a thermometer told him the temperature was 32 C. Outside, Environment Canada reported that the high temperature for the day in Agassiz, the nearest station for which daily records are available, was 25 C. “If I’m dying of heat, what’s this dog thinking?” he wondered. Worried about the dog, Surrette phoned the RCMP but was told that all officers were busy and advised to call

File/TIMES

RCMP Const. Tracy Wolbeck said animals in distress are not a police matter.

The dog’s owners emerged from the animal control. The animal control store at 4:22, according to Surrette, 37 office, however, was closed. Twenty-five minutes after the truck minutes after they first pulled into the parking lot. Police pulled into the parkalso arrived shortly ing lot, after Surrette had paged the dog’s “You think you’re doing and, after speaking to the truck’s ownow n e r s w i t h o u t the right thing, then ers, told Surrette success, and with that he could either concerned Price- you get reamed out.” pay for the window Smart employees D’arcy Surrette or be arrested. looking on, Surrette “Fine, I’ll pay for decided to break the it,” he responded. window of the truck “If that’s the law, using an emergency I’ll pay for it.” tool on his key chain. But he’s not happy about the situOn the second attempt the window shattered, cutting Surrette’s hand in ation, noting that one of the dog’s the process. While an employee tried owners shook his hand and said she to cool the dog down with a water would have done the same thing if bottle, Surrette went inside to ban- she was in his place. “You think you’re doing the right dage his hand.

thing, then you get reamed out,” he said. Contacted by the Times, the dog’s owners would not comment on the situation, although they did tell CBC News that they felt Surrette overreacted to the situation. RCMP spokesperson Const. Tracy Wolbeck agrees. After being told Surrette’s story, Wolbeck said, “he did everything right up until the point where he broke a window.” She said animals in distress are not a police matter. Broken windows, on the other hand, are. “The moment that he broke the window, he broke the law.” At least part of that message seems to have gotten through to Surrette. Asked if he regrets his actions he said, “Yeah, I do, because of the consequences.” While he is happy the dog was OK, he added: “I regret it because I didn’t realize the shit would hit the fan over it.” This is not the first time Surrette has been involved in a parking lot drama. In 2007 the Times reported that Surrette was upset after a young girl was left in her car by her mother on a warm June day. In that case, the girl was visibly sweating but would not come out of the car. When the mother arrived, she didn’t think anything was the matter. Surrette was upset charges were not laid against the mother. The latest incident has him saying that he’s no longer going to the store with his wife. And he definitely won’t be breaking any windows next time he finds himself in a parking lot. “I’ve never done it in my life before and I’ll never do it again.”

Chilliwack coroner faces disturbing charges

F

ormer B.C. coroner Kenneth Glen Mattinson, of Chilliwack, is facing charges following an investigation into allegations regarding the improper examination of the remains of two female homicide victims, according to the RCMP. The investigation began in March 2009 after an RCMP forensic officer at a Langley homicide scene informed investigators at the Integrated Homicide Investigation Team (IHIT)

Glen Mattinson accused of improper examination of female homicide victims of what appeared to be a pattern of questionable and possibly criminal behaviour by the coroner. The information from IHIT was turned over to the Langley RCMP Serious Crimes Section, which launched the investigation that revealed the coroner’s examinations in the two separate inci-

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dents from Feb. 3, 2009, in Coquitlam and March 14, 2009, in Langley involved alleged criminal behaviour WEB FIRST in the manipFirst reported on chilliwacktimes.com ulation of the bodies. “The families of each victim have been contacted and informed of these crim-

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these allegations.” Mattinson, age 61, was arrested and interviewed Oct. 4, charged the following day, and released to appear on Oct. 21 in Surrey Provincial Court. Mattinson is charged with two counts of offering an indignity to human remains and two counts of breach of trust by a public officer. Mattinson retired from the Coroners Service shortly after the investigation was launched, according to the news release.

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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A05

News

Treatment house offers women another solution Rosedale facility given green light to expand by council BY GLENDA LUYMES The Province “Don’t waste your pain.” Those words, spoken by someone at an Alcoholics Anonymous meeting years ago, have helped Christine Brayshaw turn a drug addiction into a desire to help women in the same situation. Sober for six years, the Chilliwack mom recently opened a private women’s treatment centre in a heritage home in Chilliwack. “I wanted to open a centre for women from the demographic I came from,” she said Tuesday. “They’re not living on the streets yet—but the key word is yet. . . . This is early intervention.” Brayshaw has had inquiries from mothers “who still have their children and still have their jobs,” in addition to nurses, teachers and even the human resources departments of large companies. “The women in this demographic are not homeless or prostituting themselves for drugs, but people are beginning to notice they have a problem and need help,” she explained. Called Tranquil Waters, the treatment centre fills a need in B.C. The three-month program is longer than most government programs and deals with the issues behind addiction to prevent women from “knocking on the door of another recovery house

50

Jon Murray/PNG

Christine Brayshaw and her husband Rod operate an addiction treatment house called Tranquil Waters Recovery House in Chilliwack. The Brayshaws received approval to expand the centre at Monday’s meeting of Chilliwack city council. in the future,” said Brayshaw. Other B.C. recovery houses help women who are “furthest down in their addiction” and have become “street-entrenched.” Tranquil Waters strikes a balance between government and welfare funded programs and the pricey private coed treatment centres that can charge up to $10,000 a month for services. Women at Brayshaw’s house pay about $5,000 for help and a foundation is in the

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works to help those with financial difficulties. The small group of women—up to nine at a time—eat dinner together at a big antique dining table, go for walks in the country and participate in one-on-one and group programs. “We love them until they can love themselves,” said Brayshaw. The mother of one knows firsthand how difficult that can be.

After suffering sexual abuse as a child, Brayshaw became addicted to pain and anxiety medications. “When [son] Justin was born, he was my purpose,” she writes on the Tranquil Waters website. “I read all kinds of books, determined to give him a better childhood than I myself had. . . . As Justin grew up, he needed me less and less, and the less he needed me, the more purposeless I felt.” Brayshaw fell deeper into addiction and was “drugged out” all day, everyday. She and her husband Rod eventually divorced. A first treatment attempt at a government-run 28-day program in 2002 ended in failure. A second attempt, in 2004, led Brayshaw to discover her dream of helping women with addictions. She began working on a degree in counselling and reconnected with her husband. They remained friends until he e-mailed her to say he hoped they would someday be together again. They were remarried on their anniversary date three years ago. “It really is a fairy tale story, but it is my truth,” she said. Brayshaw hopes to give other addicted women the chance to dream again. Brayshaw was at Chilliwack city council on Monday for a public hearing to allow her to expand the clinic from four live-in patients to nine and to allow her and her husband to reside off-site. With her application, Brayshaw included supportive letters from neighbours and former clients. Council unanimously approved the two-year temporary use permit to allow for the expansion. – with files from Paul J. Henderson

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A06 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

News

Electra fire has Chilliwack link

Sentence given for rehabilitative and deterrent reasons

Local museum’s website affected by blaze in Van BY TYLER OLSEN tolsen@chilliwacktimes.com

W

hen Ron Denman heard that downtown Vancouver’s Electra building had been evacuated, he didn’t think anything of the fact. After all, it’s not like a gas leak in a single building in a city 100 kilometres away is very threatening to the Chilliwack Museum and Archives, of which Denman is the director. But in a nasty example of today’s interconnected digital era, those innocuous events at the Electra have derailed—at least temporarily—the museum’s brand new website. The museum’s website was meant to usher in a new revenue source and another way to reach the community. Until Sept. 24, it had been doing just that. But on that day, a gas leak at the Electra and the resulting chaos crashed the museum’s e-mail and fried both the

current and the backup copies of the museum’s website. Heritage records manager Shannon Anderson is now preparing to spend the better part of the next two weeks restoring the site to its former splendour. She had already spent a week restoring the site Friday, when she told the Times, “It’s very frustrating to have to do this again.” Despite that, Anderson is handling the situation with aplomb and said she was impressed with how the company that managed the servers had dealt with the situation. She is also thankful that undamaged backups were recovered for six other websites she built. Chilliwack Museum and Archives manager Ron Denman, meanwhile, is itching to get the website back up. A temporary version of the website is now accessible, but for five days, visitors encountered a blank screen. Denman hopes that screen did not turn future users away. The loss of the website

GEORGE, from page 1

Steve Bosch/PNG

September’s fire at the Electra building in Vancouver temporarily derailed the Chilliwack Museum’s website redesign. underscores the new digital direction taken by the museum and archives this year. Denman said the site has been used frequently by both teachers looking for new programs and researchers hunting for photos. Those photos have been a key revenue source, but that source disappeared when the website went down. On top of that, Anderson is now busy for three weeks doing something she had already finished. Once she’s finished, Denman will be more inquisitive about how the museum’s files are backed up than he was in the past. “I have lots of questions about the background systems,” he said Friday.

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MacArthur did not seem interested in that argument. “There are always stresses in life,” he said. “The concern is he is abusing children.” A psychological report was part of the sentencing report presented in the court. In it, George was determined to be a low-moderate to moderate risk to re-offend, and Gill asked for a sentence of six to nine months with some community service. In sentencing, MacArthur said the case was tragic given that George himself was sexually abused as a child and the former chief is an otherwise responsible member of society.

“He is basically a good and responsible citizen with abnormal sexual urges,” MacArthur said. The judge told the court that his sentence was for both rehabilitative but also deterrent purposes. “Even if it were his first, the court would be hard-pressed to do anything but incarcerate,” he said. “The message has to go out that you cannot interfere “The message has with children. to go out that you “Ultimately it will be cannot interfere for you, Mr. with children.” George, to recJudge C.B. MacArthur o g n i z e y o u r deviant sexual interest and urges and take steps to deal with it so you don’t put other children at risk in the future.”

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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A07

News SENIOR, from page 1 within the Fraser Health region. Although Bailie is now recovering at Burnaby Hospital, the 18 days in Chilliwack took an emotional as well as a physical toll on the active senior, who still lives in her own home and swims in the ocean during the summer months. “Her family wasn’t there, and she really needed her family at that point,” said Mullen. “I could see her heading into depression.” David Wickham, the president elect of the B.C. Orthopedic Association and spokesperson for orthopedic surgeons in the Fraser Health Authority (excluding Royal Columbian Hospital in New Westminster), acknowledged in a Times interview this week that Bailie’s ordeal was precipitated by a dispute between orthopedic surgeons and FHA. The conflict was sparked in April when Fraser Health downgraded orthopedic surgeons’ on-call rates, or Medical On-Call Availability Program (MOCAP) levels. Under B.C.’s Physician Master Agreement, on-call doctors required to respond to emergency calls within 45 minutes are paid at MOCAP level 1 while physicians required to respond within two hours are paid less at MOCAP level 2. FHA decided orthopedic emergencies didn’t require a 45-minute response time. “Orthopedic surgery is often not urgent in terms of it’s not unusual for patients to wait and hour, two hours, 12 hours without that

While doctors dispute pay, Fraser Health plan means Chilliwack patients could lose all emergency orthopedic surgery adversely affecting outcomes,” said Fraser hospitals in one day. While the system involves “some” patient Health spokesperson Joan Marshall. To Wickham that is a clinical mistake, and transfers, Wickham said each hospital still he adds that orthopedic surgeons in every has an orthopedic surgeon on standby for other health authority in the province are “life and limb” emergencies. “We will not let any patient in Fraser paid at MOCAP level 1. Health, who has a life or “They’ve implied that limb type of injury, wait,” they don’t feel that the “You don’t ship 80-yearhe said. “They would get level of orthopedic care old people around the seen right away by an in this health authority should be the same level countryside for surgeries orthopedic surgeon at that facility.” as every where else in when they’re already in That was little consoBritish Columbia.” lation for Mullen, who In protest, orthopedic shock.” was disgusted when she surgeons in the Fraser Health region have set Colleen Mullen found out her mother had been caught in the up their own rotating middle of the dispute. on-call system. “You don’t ship 80-year-old people around Instead of each hospital having its own oncall orthopedic surgeon, one hospital and the countryside for surgeries when they’re one on-call physician are assigned to receive already in shock,” she said. Ironically, however, Wickham said patient all the orthopedic trauma cases in the entire health authority from White Rock to Chilli- transfers could become the norm if FHA goes ahead with another plan aimed at wack. Once that hospital has handled five orthopedic care in the health authority. In August, Fraser Health e-mailed the patients, the on-call hospital and physician rotate—up to a maximum of three different BCOA, announcing plans to consolidate the

health authority’s orthopedic trauma care into three or four regional centres. That would mean small and medium hospitals like Chilliwack would likely lose the capacity to offer emergency orthopedic surgeries, said Wickham, and their patients would have to be shipped to a centralized trauma centre elsewhere. “These transfers that everybody’s talking about will become permanently in place,” said Wickham. Marshall, however, said consolidation— now planned for five centres—will allow the authority to concentrate health care money at each centre. “If we can dedicate to trauma centres, we’re willing to invest in those trauma centres as well,” she said. In September, Fraser Health asked the surgeons to co-operate in consolidation and offered to restore MOCAP level 1 rates to orthopedic surgeons on-call at future centralized orthopedic trauma centres. The surgeons rejected the plan in a Sept. 30 letter. While Fraser Health and orthopedic surgeons continue their dispute, Wickham insists patients with orthopedic emergencies in the Fraser Health region continue to receive timely care. Mullen, however, disagrees and is now writing letters to the Minister of Health and FHA’s Patient Care Quality Office in the hope of ending the transfers of patients like her mother and Rose Lee.

Bank robberies on parole nets man five years in jail A man who robbed two local credit unions in July while out on parole for two earlier bank robberies was handed a five-year jail sentence Monday in Chilliwack provincial court. Dwayne Kevin Tomren, 45, of Chilliwack, will only start serving those five years after another prison sentence for bank robbery expires, likely in 2012. Tomren was most recently arrested on July 8, shortly after the Van City credit union on Luckakuck Way was robbed. In that incident, Tomren entered the credit union and passed a teller a note demanding money.

Police quickly tied Tomren to the robbery of the Envision Credit Union on Cheam Avenue the previous day. Tomren pleaded guilty to the two robberies but was handed the stiff sentence because of his previous record. In 2006 Tomren was convicted of robbing a pair of Victoria Scotiabank branches.

Chilliwack man charged with fraud

A Chilliwack man is in police custody after allegedly trying to defraud a Vancouver Island senior. The Chilliwack man, 41-yearo l d Wi l l i a m Si m p s o n , a n d a

Nanaimo provincial court on Tuesday. His companion was released and has not yet been charged.

Police briefs female companion were arrested by Oceanside RCMP in Parksville after a senior reported that she had turned over thousands of dollars to the couple in the belief that they would invest the money and reap large dividends for her. Simpson is charged with fraud over $5,000. He is currently being held by police and will appear in

Dangerous offender hunt on island

The hunt for a dangerous offender who walked away from the Chilliwack Community Correctional Centre in July has spread to Vancouver Island. Dale Koenders walked away from the centre on July 7. Now North Cowichan RCMP are warning the public there that Koenders may have returned to his old stomping grounds on the island. Koenders reportedly has associ-

ates in North Cowichan. That isn’t far from Chemainus, where he sexually assaulted a 19-year-old woman at knifepoint in 1987. In August, police repor ted that Koenders, whom the courts have deemed a dangerous sexual offender, may have been living near South Fraser Way in Abbotsford. Police are now unsure as to Koenders’ location. He is five-foot-eleven, weighs 183 pounds and has brown hair and hazel eyes.

- compiled by Tyler Olsen

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A08 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Opinion

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◗ Opinion

Good news: Chilliwack stinks

O

K, folks it’s time to be brutally and odoriferously honest: Chilliwack stinks. But in a good way. Really. Before Province reporter Glenda Luymes wrote her page one Oct. 3 article with the headline “Down on the farm: When urban zones hit rural land, manure can hit the fan” I had seen little discussion about the elephant in the room, i.e. the cow patty in the valley. If posts on social networking s i t e s s u c h a s Tw i t t e r a r e representative of the “buzz”—the conversation that modern-day gossipers have and the chats friends have with one another (and I’m not sure about that)— then when Chilliwack comes up, the often unmistakable odour in town is on people’s minds. Well, at least on (and in) their noses. A brief search for the words “Chilliwack” and “stink” on Twitter came up with a post from Kate from Vancouver who said on Sept. 29: “Drove through the fog to stinky chilliwack the morning.” Fair enough, fog, low cloud, the stink hangs around. Another search for the word “smell” found a few more. On Sept. 25, a supposed “DJ” by the name of Marshall A said simply “Chilliwack smells.” O n Se p t . 2 9 , A l y s s a 3 3 i n Chilliwack, who makes spelling errors like “discusting” and “manour,” said simply “I hate the smell of chilliwack.” You’d think she’d be used to it by now. On Sept. 30, Janet McCulloch from Nelson said “You should smell Chilliwack when you drive through there. Hold your breath for 30 miles on the freeway!” Then on Oct. 6 a woman from Kamloops by the name of Laura

PAUL J. HENDERSON

SimplyA Musing who posts YouTube videos of herself talking about things like—and I’m not making this up—eating a bowl of waffles and ice cream, posted: “OH MY GOD CHILLIWACK, I HATE YOU. It seriously smells like something died, then fell in a pile of poo and now its rotting. ALL THE TIME.” OK, that’s a bit harsh. I’ve lived in Chilliwack for more than four years and I wouldn’t say that I’ve gotten use to the smell because it’s never bothered me. I almost like it in a way. I’ll admit there are moments when the smell can be overwhelming near certain fields. I assume that is from liquid manure. And drive past a field of Brussels sprouts a week or two after they’ve been harvested and the emanation will peel the paint off your car. But is Chilliwack an agricultural community or not? Yes . . . and no. In my neighbourhood, where we have lived for two years, I rarely smelled anything “farmy.” Many of the people my wife and I have met in our neighbourhood have come from elsewhere in B.C., mostly between here and Vancouver, and I’ve never heard anyone complain about the smell and none of them are involved in farming. But I’m frankly surprised this “issue” hasn’t come up more often in recent years as hundreds of people move to Chilliwack from

Abbotsford, Langley, Surrey and all the way from Vancouver. City of Chilliwack spokesperson Starlee Renton told Luymes Mayor Sharon Gaetz gets calls from people who are driving through Chilliwack and want to complain about the “farm-fresh” smell. “It’s ridiculous,” she said. ( Then again, there is a sign saying “Call the Mayor” on the highway.) I had a call this week from a man who said he and his wife think things have gotten worse in the last four years with the increased use of liquid manure. He said family and friends won’t come and visit anymore because of the smell, which seems a bit much. But if it’s true, then we might have a problem if we want people to visit here and move here for things other than agriculture. Notwithstanding agricultural practices that I know nothing about, and which may have changed with increasing industrialization, that smell is a result of this region’s status as the breadbasket of the province. As Luymes wrote in her article, some farmers respond with disdain to the criticism of smell and a popular bumper sticker once distributed by a Langley farm machinery company said: “Don’t complain about farmers with your mouth full.” Back on Twitter, Sadie over at 89.5 The Hawk made a post that came up from my “Chilliwack” “smell” search on Monday: “City folk moving to the valley and complaining about the smell. Uh . . . that is the smell of your food growing.” Exactly. Chilliwack stinks and I love it here.

n Oct. 3, 1910, the first Interurban train rolled down the track from New Westminster to Chilliwack. Over the next four decades, it was the main transportation link for people in the new rural communities. The service rattled back and forth across the Fraser Valley several times a day, taking rural residents to the urban centre and delivering their produce and meats to urban markets. The commuter service was discontinued in 1950, but the track, owned by B.C. Hydro, is in working condition and in use by Southern Railway. Now, a century later, Fraser Valley commuters stuck on freeways due to accidents or congestion are again looking longingly at the train. The Rail for the Valley group argues that the rail service should be a key part of B.C.’s transportation plan. In 2008, the province agreed to do a feasibility study for light rail as part of its ambitious $3billion-plus Gateway plan. When the rail proponents tired of waiting for the transportation ministry to complete its study, they hired their own consultant. Leewood Projects Ltd., of London, England, made a detailed study, determining the endeavour would cost B.C. taxpayers about $500 million for a 98-kilometre route. (The Canada Line cost $100 million per km). Public transit is generally not a moneymaking venture, but the West Coast Express has a remarkable record. According to Translink, the WCE recovers more than 90 per cent of its operating costs, even though it pays hefty fees to Canadian Pacific Rail for the use of its track. Rail proponents argue that since B.C. Hydro owns the track, there would be no lease fee. They note the population served by the Interurban line is three times that served by the WCE, which just added seven cars due to increasing demand. Surely there is enough merit in the rail study for Transportation Minister Shirley Bond to stop ignoring this option and to take an honest look at reinstating light rail in the Fraser Valley. All the pieces seem to be there—all that’s missing is the political will.

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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A09

Letters

Opposition to plan legitimate, not ‘knee-jerk’ Editor, Re: “Coming down the mountain,” Oct. 5 I am a resident of Vedder Mountain Road, and I feel that Mr Kirkness’ comments are at the very least demeaning, if not insulting. How can he dismiss our concerns as a “knee-jerk reaction”? He is planning to blast the side of the mountain away, build a huge conveyer belt down the side of Vedder Mountain and turn our residential neighbourhood into an industrial zone. My daughter suffers from asthma. How will the dust from the year-long blasting and then ongoing daily operations negatively impact her health? How will his proposed operation affect the mudslide situation on the mountain? Will his increasing company profit negatively impact everyone else’s home value in the area? Will the mining site ruin business for the small farms on Vedder Mountain Road that rely upon drive-by business? Our neighbourhood is a quite, rural area. How can placing a trucking/gravel loading site not increase noise and filth? These, among others, are all legitimate concerns—not “knee-jerk reactions.” I’m sure it boils down to an increased bottom line for Mr Kirkness’ business while the rest of us take a huge hit in quality of life and property value. One person gains at everyone else’s expense. He plans to build this site approximately 100 metres away from the nearest house. Imagine living on a beautiful rural mountain side one day, and then right next door to a trucking/mining operation the next. No wonder we are upset. It is sad to see how Mr Kirkness also dismisses the concerns of the Vedder Mountain Trails Association too. I thoroughly oppose this proposal. George Brodie Chilliwack

Gravel plan no ‘great proposal’ Editor: We are responding to an article in Tuesday’s edition of the Times entitled “Coming down the mountain,” which described Kirkness Pacific

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form at www.chilliwacktimes.com, contact us by e-mail at editorial@chilliwacktimes.com, fax 604-792-9300 or mail us at 45951 Trethewey Ave, Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 1K4. Letters must include first and last names and your hometown and should be fewer than 200 words. To view our letters/privacy policy visit our website at www. chilliwacktimes.com.

Holdings’ plan to build a conveyor down the north slope of Vedder Mountain from its quarry up above. Mr. Kirkness, the owner, re p o r t e d l y c o m m e n t e d that opposition to this was “a knee-jerk reaction and [residents] don’t have all the facts.” It is precisely because we do have the facts that we object, so let’s consider a few of the facts emerging directly from the KPH application and interview. The sign which was so kindly relocated to Vedder Mountain road on Sept. 23 was put there only because someone complained to the Ministry of Energy & Mines that the original smaller sign had been placed inside the quarry off Parmenter Road well behind a razor-wire topped chain link fence. A large tract of Crown land separates the quarry off Parmenter Road and the lots on Vedder Mountain Road 1,300 feet below on the north face of the mountain. The lots on Vedder Mountain Road are zoned RSV1gca, meaning that they are in a Limited Use Reserve Zone, and geologically sensitive. Both lots have had slides on them; one destroyed a house; the other slide closed the road last November. The plan states that when completed they “will likely become sites for residential development.” We are assured that “truck traffic will be the same as it is now.” Just how could that be? The proposal is to remove 127,000 cubic metres of material the Vedder Mountain site which amounts to nearly 12,000 truck loads over the span of about a year. Just to get a sense of the truck traffic generated, we tallied the number of trucks coming in and out of the quarry off Parmenter Road on Oct. 6: 33 trucks in 30 minutes.

“Noise will be negligible,” we need not be concerned. There are half a dozen houses across the road from the two lots or on adjacent properties on the mountain side. Twelve months of excavating, blasting, and continuous trucking will be “negligible”? Mr. Kirkness will eliminate any visual destruction: he will leave a berm of rock so nothing will be visible from the road. The proposed conveyor drops down roughly 1,300 feet and is visible from most of Chilliwack as is the present quarry. In fact his geotechnical report states that “Due to the aspect of the project area with slopes that are highly visible from both nearby residential development and the TransCanada Highway, the visual impact associated with this project may be a major consideration with respect to agency approval.” That water on the north slope trickles down to aquifers which feed the wells that supply water to the residents. All lots have septic systems which are required to be near the surface. Blasting and removing the rock and soil to carve out nine horizontal acres will create enormous run-off problems. The proposal states that the water “will ultimately end up in ditches along roads and crossing farmlands on the valley floor.” We are concerned with this casual dismissal of run-off and its consequences, with the possible contamination of wells and flooding of septic systems, with the likely destruction of a viable salmon stream, as well as the endangermen of our investments in our homes. We do not think that it is in the public interest to destroy homes and habitat for the pecuniary interest of one person. We don’t think,

as Mr. Kirkness apparently does, that this is “a great proposal.” Victor & Sandra Froese Vedder Mountain Road Chilliwack

Truck traffic has begun Editor: They’ve started. The trucks are bombarding Chilliwack Lake Road and the Vedder Bridge. An estimated 40 trucks per day for 40 years—a “small project” by MLA Randy Hawes reckoning. Well, Mr. Hawes, as you predicted, we had our “little meetings” and we had our “little petitions” and you did just as you said you would—legislated the Chilliwack River Valley gravel project through “anyway.” Congratulations! You won the battle. Welcome, fellow citizens, to the Republic of British Columbia where we continue to have no voice. Dianne Holland Chilliwack

Raw milk conspirarcy Editor: As a child growing up in Alberta, I drank milk straight from the cow quite often after it went through the separator of course. Just a thought: do any of the bigwig’s know how to clean a separator? Back to the subject at hand. I guess you could say the milk was raw, but very good. Don’t try to say that was Alberta and this is B.C. A cow is a cow no matter where it is. In my opinion, the only reason for the debate coming from the FHA and possibly the milk producers’ board is that no money is going into their coffers so let’s shut down the ones that are doing the raw milk. Marketing boards in this province have taken away the right for free trade and fair competion. Canada still is a free country, or is that statement just lip service to make the government feel good? So let the raw milk producer’s practise a free trade. I sure could go for a big glass of cold raw milk. Ron Anderson

SkyTrain pie in the sky

Editor: So Premier Gordon Campbell has promised SkyTrain to Langley, but does anyone believe him? To refresh everyones memory, SkyTrain is a proprietary, automatic railway that is now owned by Bombardier Inc. First marketed in the late 1970s, what we call SkyTrain has gone through at least four official name changes and a complete redesign, yet only seven such transit systems have been built and are now relegated to the niche airport people-mover market. SkyTrain was even too expensive for the truncated Canada Line subway and a generic metro system was used and is incompatible with the proprietary SkyTrain Advanced Rapid Transit or ART. Only Vancouver has expanded it SkyTrain system and is the only one of four cities in North America having SkyTrain to do so. Why? The answer is simple economics; SkyTrain costs more to build and operate than comparable light rail systems and despite claims by TransLink, SkyTrain has yet to prove that it has a greater capacity than light rail! The grade crossing argument used by the SkyTrain lobby, is a man-of-straw argument. Rail/road crossings are more than 10 times safer than a road/road intersections. The proposed TramTrain grade crossings will be protected by lights, bells, and a gate. Compare this to a typical light-controlled traffic intersection or the cheaper four-way stop intersection; the road/rail intersection is much safer. If a car driver disobeys a road/rail crossing and collides with a TramTrain, shouldn’t the car driver’s licence be revoked? For the Premier’s proposed $2 billion SkyTrain line to Langley, we can build a “full build” (Vancouver/Richmond to Rosedale TramTrain) and a new multi-track Fraser River Rail Bridge and at least two 10-kilometre LRT/streetcar lines in Surrey and Langley. It seems Premier Campbell is waiting at the station for a SkyTrain that will never come. Malcolm Johnston Light Rail Committee, Rail for the Valley, Delta

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A10 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Faith Today

It’s time to let God be God, not who you think he is SHAWN VANDOP Promontory Community Church

M

aybe you heard about the guy who went to fix the antenna on his pitched roof. In order to keep himself secure he tied one end of a rope around his waist and the other end to the bumper of his car. As he hung over one side of his roof fixing his antenna his wife decided to go shopping . . . in the car. The thing that he thought was his security was the thing that almost did him in. We can all be guilty of tying ourselves to things that we think are secure. Money, relationships, education, religion—we all have something. The problem is that

most of our security comes from believing what others have told us to believe. In the end our beliefs become preferences rather than convictions. It’s the same with God. Most of the world believes in him in some way, but it’s a belief often secured by our upbringing, family tradition or something we saw on Oprah. Rarely do you find people whose belief in God is a core conviction in their life. I can understand why. God as a preference makes him easier to ignore or even discard when he fails to live up to what we think he should be or do. God as a preference allows people to put him in a box, defining who he is, what he does and how he acts. I see

it in how people talk about God. “I believe in God in my own way” they say, or “I don’t believe in God because of all the evil I see.” But what if God has revealed Himself in a way that is not your way? Would you be willing to give up your way of believing in God? I ’ l l b e h o n e s t . I ’m g u i l t y of defining God through my preferences. I find it easy to question his lack of willingness to step in and do something about all the crazy stuff I see happening in the world. Truth be told, I do have moments where I get very disappointed with God. But I’ve also realized that I would rather be disappointed with God than without him. Over time,

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with him. It’s called prayer. It feels kind of weird at first but God tells us in the Bible that he loves it when we talk to him. You might even be really bold and visit one of the imperfect churches in our community where you can gather with a bunch of imperfect people to learn about a perfect God. It’s important to figure it out, to form some convictions about what you believe. It may be the very thing that keeps you from waking up one day and discovering that you secured your life to things that were never secure in the first place. ◗ Shawn is pastor of Promontory Community Church. You can connect with him at shawn@ mypcc.ca

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I’ve discovered that my preferences tend to frustrate me whereas my convictions free me. What about you? Is it time to stop placing God in a box and defining him through your own personal filters? Maybe it’s time to let God be God and let him be who he is rather than what you think he should be. Maybe it is time to actually figure out who God is and what he has to say about himself. Maybe it is time to transition from preference to conviction. If you’re willing to take that step, a good place to begin is by picking up the Bible. God gave it to us so we could get to know who He is. You could even try communicating

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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, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A11

Sports

Can’t get any worse than winless BY TYLER OLSEN tolsen@chilliwacktimes.com

W

hen you lose every game, it’s hard to call your season a success. But while the Chilliwack Huskers nurse their wounds, head coach Luke Acheson is looking forward to next season with optimism and the knowledge that things can only get better. “Despite making some good moves and obtaining some good players, we struggled this year,” Acheson told the Times. “But I think we did take some steps in the right direction.” Fielding a team with an average age of around 19, the Huskers routinely faced off against older, more experienced squads. And while the result on the scoreboard wasn’t always pretty, Acheson said there were positives to take away from the season. “Throughout the season we were able to see glimpses of good things to come,” he said. While his young squad was often overmatched, Acheson hopes that experience may pay off down the road. “There’s really no substitution for game-time experience.” And the knowledge that there are better, stronger, faster players out there can be a great motivator during the off-season, Acheson said, pointing to his own junior football experience. “I knew that if I’m going to be competing against this guy, I need to get that much better,” he said. This year’s young squad also means that the Huskers will only graduate three of this year’s starters because of age.

10019888

The hapless Huskers lost all 10 games this season so things can only improve. Other players may or may not move up to the college level, depending on a range of factors, and Acheson says he will try to promote as many players as he can. But whatever the case, next year’s team will be an older, more mature squad. The young squad also means that whereas last year Acheson had to fill some 20 holes, there are maybe half as many gaps to plug during this off-season.

Huskers named to all-star teams

Two Huskers were named to the British Columbia Football Conference’s year-end all-star team Tuesday. Offensive lineman Mike McLean and linebacker Mike Decloedt were named to the squad. A notable absence was that of Jason Dumas, who was left off the team despite amassing six interceptions over the sea-

son. That omission disappointed Acheson, who thought Dumas had done more than enough to warrant a spot on the team. Meanwhile, the Huskers handed out their own awards Monday night. Receiver Adam Leggott received offensive MVP honours, while Jason Bates took the defensive MVP award. Kick return specialist Ben Skerratt was named special teams MVP. Dylan Belair was named offensive rookie of the year while Dan Coffin was named best defensive rookie. Decloedt and Dumas shared the most inspirational player award, while Dan Broberg and Skerratt were handed the coaches award, a prize that goes to those players who best exemplify what it means to be a Husker.

Are You Suffering From Gout ?

B Bruce FOURNIER

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The hard working nice guy.

elieve it or not, gout is a type of arthritis. It is usually characterized by sudden, severe attacks of joint pain and swelling in the affected area. Gout usually attacks one painful joint at a time.

Gout is typically a condition associated with middle age, and oddly enough, is ten times more common in men than women. Gout attacks usually occur in people in their mid-forties and is more common in countries with high standards of living, mainly because our diets play such a large role in this condition. Gout affects about 1% of the population. The pain and swelling of a gout attack is caused by uric acid crystals building up in the joint and leading to inflammation. If there's too much uric acid in the blood, or if your kidneys can't get rid of it quickly enough, it may begin to form crystals that collect in the joints, skin, and other soft tissues.

chilliwacktimes.com

File/TIMES

There are certain high-protein foods that can make the body produce too much uric acid, which can trigger gout. Beverages such as tea, coffee, cocoa, and especially alcohol, often leads to extra water loss from the body, which can cause gout.

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A12 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A13

Sports

An unfriendly dub welcoming Back from NHL, big Chief penalized, dropped on his butt

Gamble in net

With Gamble starting in net, incumbent starter Lucas Gore was scratched. The absence of Gore—one of four 20-year-olds still on the Bruins roster—allowed Neigum to draw back into the lineup after sitting out Saturday’s home opener against the Kamloops Blazers. The Bruins’ brass have until next Friday to trade or release one of its four overage players—Gore, Neigum, Manning and defender Jeff Einhorn.

BY TYLER OLSEN tolsen@chilliwacktimes.com

T

he Chilliwack Bruins welcomed towering Spokane Chiefs defenceman Jared Cowen back to the Western Hockey League Tuesday by planting him on his butt, putting him in the penalty box and topping his team on the scoreboard. The 2-1 victory over the Spokane Chiefs was the Bruins’ third straight after dropping their season opener. Cowen, the Chiefs captain and a hulking six-foot-five defender just back from Ottawa Senators training camp, was decked early by the Bruins’ Shayne Neigum. Minutes later he was goaded into a penalty by Ryan Howse. The Chiefs’ captain was still in the sin bin when Brandon Manning opened the scoring by drilling a rolling puck through a screen. Cowen’s penalty was just one of three firstperiod infractions drawn by the pair of Ryan Howse and Roman Horak. And while the Chiefs were the first team that stopped either player from scoring, the duo were clearly the best players on the ice, particularly in the opening 20 minutes. Only a rash of clutch saves by Chiefs netminder James Reid allowed Spokane to tie the game on its own power play late in the second period.

Bruin celebrity dinner Oct. 18

T

Tyler Olsen/TIMES

Chilliwack Bruins star Ryan Howse chats with Spokane Chiefs captain Jared Cowen seconds before being upended by the towering defenceman. The Bruins scored on the ensuing power play. Spokane entered the game with the second-ranked power play in the league. But at the top of the list was, and still is, the Bruins. Chilliwack showed why in the third period when Robin Soudek banged home the winner off a rebound from a Manning point shot. The goal was Soudek’s first as a Bruin but,

considering he’s skating alongside Howse and Horak on the front line, probably not his last. Despite pressure from the Chiefs to tie the game, starter Braden Gamble held the fort, turning away the last of the 28 Chiefs shots on the night en route to being named the game’s first star.

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he Chilliwack Bruins Sports Celebrity Dinner presented in partnership with the Chilliwack Rotary Club is on Oct. 18 at the Tzeachten Community Centre. The night will feature, as guests of honour, Hockey Hall of Fame Broadcaster Jim Robson and Hockey Night in Canada’s Jim Hughson, along with Global BC sports anchor Squire Barnes, who will share a lifetime of hockey memories and insights. ◗ Tickets for the Sports Celebrity Dinner are $125 each and are available through the Bruins’ office at Prospera Centre. Full details can be found on the Bruins’ website at www.chilliwackbruins.com or by calling 604-792-4625.

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A14 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

5th Annual

Sports

Chilliwack Rotary/Bruins Meet The Bruins Dinner Monday, October 18th at 6:00pm TZEACHTEN COMMUNITY CENTRE CHILLIWACK

$125 per seat

Jim Robson

Jim Hughson

Paul J. Henderson/TIMES

Nicholas “The Moose” Butler rumbles through a crowd of Mission 9ers en route to one of his many carries during the Atom Red Chilliwack Giants 26-12 victory last Saturday.

Bantam blue romp Knights

The Chilliwack Junior Bantam Blue Giants rolled to an impressive 52-14 win over the Meadow Ridge Knights Saturday. Quarterback Hunter Larocque had an outstanding game connecting on six of eight passes for 168 yards and a touchdown, while rushing for 178 yards and four TDs. Riley Clayton was Larocque’s favorite target catching four passes for 103 yards and a touchdown. Running back Mario Brizuela carried the

Minor football ball 12 times for 173 yards while Tristan Davis added 75 yards on the ground. On defence Larocque was the Giants leading tackler and had an interception. Linebackers Lane Levesque and Sam Meyer harassed the Knights backfield all game

with several tackles each. Corner Sam Audet added an interception and a few great solo tackles. As always the Giants offensive and defensive lines, led by Chris Derksen and AJ Sagrott, were solid and won the battle on the line of scrimmage.

Peewee blue finally lose

The Chilliwack Peewee Blue Giants suffered their first defeat of the season Saturday as they fell 21-0 to See FOOTBALL, page 15

Squire Barnes

Play by Play Memories from the Best in the Business Join the Chilliwack Bruins and The Chilliwack Rotary Club as they bring you an exciting evening featuring the guest of honour Hockey Hall of Fame Broadcaster Jim Robson and Hockey Night in Canada’s Jim Hughson. They are considered to be the best play by play commentators in the NHL, both yesterday and today. Jim and Jim will be joined by Global BC personality Squire Barnes and will share a lifetime of hockey memories and insights. Proceeds from the event go to Chilliwack Rotary community projects and the Bruins Scholarship Fund.

Tickets on sale through the Bruins office at Prospera Centre, 45323 Hodgins Ave (604-792-4625) Presenting sponsors:

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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A15

Sports

Big bantam tourney at Twin Rinks

O

n and off the ice, Twin Rinks will be busy this weekend as the best bantam hockey players in the province hit the ice for Chilliwack Minor Hockey’s annual Bantam AAA tournament. Sixteen teams from British Columbia and Washington State will take part in the AAA portion of the tournament— which also includes draws for B and house teams.

The tournament is a key stop on the bantam rotation and is frequented by junior hockey scouts looking to get an early look at the newest crop of rising hockey stars. “This is the first big bantam tournament in British Columbia, and it draws most of the best teams in B.C. each year,” said Chilliwack Bruins regional scout Jacob Bestebroer. “It’s our first

Kermode, Spencer Breslin and Emilio Pineda all took turns carrying the ball in an effort to break through the tough Knights defence. On defence Ethan Mastin, Jaren Lengert and Emilio Pineda all had outstanding games. The Giants play this weekend in Abbotsford.

FOOTBALL, from page 14 the Meadow Ridge Knights. Both teams came into the game undefeated. The game remained scoreless until the third quarter, when the Knights started scoring on the Giants second and third defensive units. The Knights’ aggressive defensive unit stymied the Giants’ usually high-scoring offence all game. With several Giants running backs limited by injuries, Jake Troyan, Gabe Mannes, Ethan Mastin, Wyatt Uzick, Tyler

Midgets roll over Richmond

The Chilliwack Midget Giants had a huge bounceback game Saturday, rolling over Richmond 32-0. After suffering a devastating loss to

look at a lot of the players who didn’t play bantam last year.” Chilliwack kicks off tournament action Friday at noon against Langley at Twin Rinks 1. Chilliwack plays Saturday at 1:15 p.m. against Spokane at Twin Rinks 1 and then again Saturday at 7:45 against Pursuit of Excellence at Twin Rinks 2. Playoffs start Sunday morning with finals going Monday.

the Langley Stampeders last week, the boys came up with a great effort led by rookie quarterback Klay Larocque. The defence was outstanding with a tremendous job by the front line.

Bantam red squeak out win

The Chilliwack Junior Bantam Red Giants beat the Mission 9ers 39-36 in an offensive shootout this past weekend. Running back Thijs Duinveld led the way for the Giants with two touchdowns, while Cory Armstrong, Ryan Connelly

and Treyvon Walsh were also able to reach the end zone. Kirkland Kennedy added another touchdown and made three key runs late in the game behind centre Diego Pineda to help secure the victory. Colton Derouin hauled in two passes for touchdown conversion points in the game. Standouts on defence included Nashon Douglas, who made several hard tackles and linebackers Rajah Sandu, Seth Lundgren and Baker Douglas.

PACIFIC AUTISM Family Centre

Bringing Knowledge and Innovation Together

AUTISM:

Finding the Missing Pieces The Pacific Autism Centre Society is holding focus groups throughout the province. Please join us in:

CHILLIWACK Wednesday, November 3rd | 7 to 9 p.m. Chilliwack Cultural Centre, 9201 Corbould Street We want to talk with parents, family members, service providers, professionals and individuals on the spectrum to learn more about your needs in the Chilliwack area, and find out how the Pacific Autism Centre Society (PACS) can help address those needs. What is the PAFC? This is a new parent and community-driven initiative, led by the not-for-profit PACS, to help all British Columbians affected by Autism Spectrum Disorder, and other developmental disabilities.

HOW CAN YOU PARTICIPATE? Contact Dana Hough at info@pacificautismfamily.com or 888.687.2281, x. 223. For more information, and to participate in our online survey, visit:

Then Sudden Impact Paddling Club wants you! Parent dragonboat club for SI Black, SI Blue and Silver, Sudden Impact is looking for athletic/ competitive men and women for their new ELITE TEAM to compete in the Canadian Club Crews in Ontario in 2011 and to represent Canada at the Worlds in 2012! The time is now! Fall/winter training starts soon. Come to the:

SUDDEN IMPACT OPEN HOUSE Saturday, Oct. 16th - 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. at Cottonwood Mall in Chilliwack, SUDDEN IMPACT OPEN PADDLE Saturday, Oct. 23rd - 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. at Cultus Lake Main Beach.

Dragonboating is the second fastest growing sport in the world! Come check us out and See what all the buzz is about. For more information, call Bruce at 604-703-4787

Open Air Burning Season

Effective October 1 to November 30, 2010 outdoor burning within designated areas of the City of Chilliwack is permitted. All regulations outlined in “Open Air Burning Bylaw No. 3511” must be adhered to. Some of the regulations are as follows: • A burning permit is required. • Burning is only permitted between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 10:00 p.m. • Burning is only permitted when the ventilation index for the day of the burn is “good” or “fair” as defined by Environment Canada. The ventilation index must be confirmed each day of the burn (Call 1-888-281-2992 or www.chilliwack.com/burning). • An adult must be present at all times during the burn. • Any person who violates or breaches provisions of this bylaw may be issued an offence ticket. Fines range from $500 - $1000 per offence. Please contact City of Chilliwack Bylaw Department at 604-793-2908 or Fire Department at 604-792-8713 if you have any questions or visit www.chilliwack.com/burning.

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DO YOU HAVE WHAT IT TAKES TO COMPETE ON THE WORLD STAGE?

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. RUIZ Kevin Jose

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A16 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

At Home Photo by Kevin Hill

Brett Johnston demonstrates a bed bug eradication technique that’s new to Canada: Cryonite. It freezes the bugs without the use of pesticides.

Freezing out bed bugs

BY JOHN KURUCZ Postmedia News

T

hey feed almost exclusively at night, make their best effort to hide during the day and prey on people when they’re least suspecting it. Their primary food source? Human blood. Taking all that into account, it’s fair to say bed bugs share a lot in common with your everyday vampire, but one Lower Mainland company is at the forefront of new technology to eradicate the household pests. Canadian Pest Control Ltd. is set to roll out a natural combatant in the war on bed bugs, called Cryonite. “Cryonite is a freezing process. It turns CO2 in a gas canister, the same as you have in the back of a restaurant to turn pop into fizzy pop, into super cold snow, which is blown out under pressure,” said Brett Johnston, general manager of Canadian Pest Control. “The super cold particles of snow hit the bug, shock the bug, and they cannot adapt to the massive drop in temperature—and they die from shock.” Though used in Europe and the United States for decades, Cryonite was only recently given the regulatory green light by the federal government. Other methods used to kill bed bugs have traditionally involved pesticides, heat treatments, steamers and vacuums. Cryonite, however, is a more efficient way to kill the bugs, and the process can be completed quickly without

masks, respirators or the use of any pesticides. In fact, those having their properties treated with Cryonite can remain in their homes while the process takes place. “The great thing about Cryonite is that it’s immediate,” Johnston said. “The real kicker with Cryonite is that it kills eggs. Pesticides don’t kill eggs, but the super cooling is something that penetrates the egg and kills the egg.” Bed bugs have enjoyed a worldwide resurgence since the late 1990s and early 2000s and a number of theories exist as to why that’s happened. In the Metro Vancouver context, Johnston said the bug’s proliferation is likely due to the multitude of cultures that use Vancouver as their starting point before scattering across the region and province. And given that bed bugs are human parasites, they have conditioned themselves to adapt to any situation. The bugs are first attracted to humans through the emission of body heat and plumes of CO2 that come off the body, and because the bugs inject an anesthetic when they bite, most people will never know they’ve been bitten or have an infestation, until it’s too late. A full-grown bed bug is about the size of an apple seed and is reddish-brown in colour. “Their food source is strictly blood,” Johnston said. “They have a piercing, sucking mouth like a mosquito, but they don’t have a chewing mouth part.They cannot feed on anything else: just blood. And they really prefer humans.”

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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A17

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the most expensive piece of furniture in the room. Both advocate playing it a bit safer when it comes to the fabric and colour of the couch. Sticking with a neutral tone in a more durable fabric will give the piece a longer lifespan. “You want it to be long lasting,” Gallop says. “That makes more sense with the bigger piece.” It also makes the most sense to start with the couch when deciding the layout of furniture in the room. Hunter, who is also a home stager, recommends finding,

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hether you want to update your living space or start from scratch, make sure to have fun but don’t forget about function. When you’re looking to outfit a living or family room, it’s important to ask yourself a couple of questions: How is the room going to be used and how many people do you want to be able to accommodate? “A lot of it is determined by function,” says interior designer Sarah Gallop. People with kids and pets will want to choose furniture for its durability; those with a larger family or who entertain frequently will want to ensure there’s plenty of seating. “Think about how you live and how you’re going to use it,” Gallop says. There are a number of options that can pull double duty for those looking to maximize seating options. Benches or ottomans can serve as a table or a place to sit when entertaining a crowd. Both Gallop and redesigner Eleanor Hunter recommend starting with the largest piece of furniture when looking to change things up. In most cases that’s going to be the couch, which is also usually

h McIntos

W

or creating, a focal point in the room. That could be an architectural point, such as a fireplace or a window with a fabulous view, or one that you can create and move, such as a TV or a piece of art. The couch should be placed facing the focal point. From there, the other pieces—a loveseat, chairs or other seating elements—should be placed along diagonal lines throughout the room. “You want a zig-zag effect through your room,” Hunter says.“Have fun with it . . . don’t stay in a rut. Just try moving a couple things and that usually creates a domino effect.” She does, however, warn people away from putting a couch in front of a window as it tends to block natural light and is not the most aesthetically pleasing view from outside. For those on a tight budget, you don’t have to shy away from change. Sometimes even just moving the furniture around can make a big difference. Adding new accent pieces, such as chairs, throws or cushions, to an existing couch can also make a big difference. Gallop recommends considering re-upholstering an existing couch or chair if it has “good bones.”

AD Rundel

BY JESSICA KERR Postmedia News

Hocking Ave


A18 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

At Home

10 herbs for windowsills

P

eople who dream of livening-up winter meals by adding a few fresh herbs can do just that by growing them in pots on windowsills in winter. Shadetolerant herbs like mint, chervil and parsley are the easiest to start with because they’ll accept even a north window. The Mediterranean herbs such as rosemary, oregano and thyme are fussier. For them, a south or west window can work well in early and late winter, especially if windows are kept sparkling clean outside and inside and the weather is unusually sunny. But in mid-winter as daylength shortens, sun-loving herbs and even those that prefer shade may look unwell, become long and spindly, then stop growing. This is a typical response of many indoor plants during late December and January. Growth resumes as daylength increases. Some gardeners continue snipping herbs until the plants are little stubs; others let them rest, and a few people put them under a fluorescent grow-light for a few weeks. Not everyone realizes rosemary makes a beautiful year-round houseplant, especially if you select a compact kind such as Blue Boy which

ANNE MARRISON

Green Thumb can reach 24 inches (60 cm) but usually doesn’t if there’s a cook in the house. Thyme and oregano can also grow for long periods indoors on a south windowsill. It’s useful to know that all the sun-loving herbs will grow one-sidedly unless they’re turned frequently. Sage could make a useful houseplant, but for most of us in southwest B.C. there’s not much point since the basic sage (Salvia officinalis) and also Berggarten Sage are winter-hardy. Mint has low light requirements but is very susceptible to drying out. It also needs to be kept well-nourished, moist and misted frequently. All the shade-tolerant herbs need moisture and misting to counteract the dry air and high temperatures inside homes. Vapourisers and standing the pots on pebbles above water-filled trays adds humidity to the air. A lidless saucepan of water on low heat could be a handy source

of humidity but is only truly safe for gardeners who would never go out and leave it. Gardeners with mint growing outside can easily dig up some roots and wash them clean of garden earth (which may contain slug eggs or other pests) and then repot them in houseplant potting mix that includes organic fertilizer, either liquid or granular. Chives do well with similar treatment. But here it’s best to have two pots going—one for the early winter while the other goes dormant outside. The pots can be switched in the week after Christmas. Suddenly the dormant chives feel warmth, moisture, naturally increasing light and decide spring must have arrived early. Their growth is usually prompt and sustained. Parsley is hardy outside through mild frosts, but by late December is usually sleeping. Since it has a taproot, transplanting will be successful only with very young plants. But gardeners who think ahead and grow windowsill parsley in pots from seed can enjoy parsley through the entire winter. ! Anne Marrison is happy to answer garden questions. Send them to her c/o amarrison@shaw.ca.

WE THINK: WHEN IT COMES TO FAMILY, YOU CAN NEVER BE TOO SAFE. To keep your family safe from the dangers of carbon monoxide, have your natural gas appliances inspected regularly and, for extra peace of mind, you may consider installing a carbon monoxide detector in your home. Carbon monoxide is invisible, odourless, and dangerous. That’s why it’s important to know the warning signs of exposure that can affect anyone: chronic headaches, nausea, drowsiness, impaired judgment, and loss of coordination. For more information, visit terasengas.com/safety

Safety. We’ve got our best people on it. Terasen Gas uses the Terasen Gas name and logo under license from Terasen Inc.

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V6, auto, a/c, pwr windows & locks, spray-in bedliner, only 31,000kms!, stk#N10-162P

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All payments are net of all applicable Nissan Canada Inc. / Mertin Nissan Ltd. credits and available On Approved Credit (OAC) only. No payments for 90 days option On Approved Credit (OAC) only for all used vehicles that are eligible for financing. Payment amounts, finance term, total loan obligation are not changed by the offer but commence 90 days after the purchase agreement date.

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Paul Mertin

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A20 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

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IT PAYS TO READ THE FINE PRINT: Finance & Lease offers for qualified retail customers only, on new 2010 models sold & delivered between October 1 - October 31/2010. * Clearout cash discounts can be combined with Toyota Financial Services special rate of 4.9% o.a.c. only, in addition cash buyers will still receive the advertised cash discounts. **All listed financing from rates are for terms listed from on approved credit financed through Toyota Financial Services. Clearout special prices listed include cash discounts offered by both Toyota Canada and Valley Toyota, prices also include both freight and pre-delivery inspection. 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 My Your Trust I Toyota? TOYOTA.ca 10083734


CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A21

FINANCING FROM

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09 COROLLA CE

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15,480

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4 cyl, Auto, A/C, Tilt, Keyless, ABS Brakes, Local, 1 Owner, 32100km, #12154B

09 COROLLA CE

FALL

13,988

$

22,980

09 MATRIX XR AWD $

4 Cyl, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Sunroof, Keyless, Alloys, 51500km, #B1312

19,980

10 MATRIX TOURING $

CLEARANCE PRICE 4 cyl, Auto, Power Options, Keyless, Local, 48000km #11681A

30,980

08 HIGHLANDER LTD $

28,980

08 TUNDRA TRD REG CAB $

$

18,980

08 COROLLA CE

CLEARANCE PRICE

29,988

$

07 FJ CRUISER

CLEARANCE PRICE

13,980

$

07 COROLLA S

CLEARANCE PRICE 4 cyl, 5 Speed, A/C, Power Options, Keyless, Alloys, Local, 23200km, #B1295

07 CAMRY LE

07 MATRIX

06 TACOMA SR5

18,980

$

4 cyl, Auto, A/C, Cruise, P. Drivers Seat, Power Options, Keyless, Alloys, Local, 29400km, #12224A

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4 cyl, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Sunroof, Local, 79500km, #B1293A

23,980

11,980

$

$

8,980

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07 MATRIX XR

06 COROLLA CE

$

07 YARIS RS

18,980

07 CAMRY TOURING $

02 COROLLA CE

07 TACOMA D-CAB

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24,986

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06 RAV4 SPORT

07 CAMRY LE

24,980

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02 ALTIMA SE

12,980 CLEARANCE PRICE 3.0L, V6, Auto, Power Options, Leather, 143300km, #10778A

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27,980

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$

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07 CAMRY SE

$

17,980

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14,980

06 HONDA CIVIC EX $

4Cyl, Auto, A/C, Tilt, Cruise, Power Options, Sunroof, 47500km, #12166A

05 PRIUS HYBRID

$

15,980

CLEARANCE PRICE 4 cyl, CVT, A/C, Tilt, Cruise, Power Group, Smart Key, Local, 70,000km, #11965A

V6, Auto, Dual A/C, Cruise, Power Options, Sunroof, Leather, Alloys, 90000km, #11833A

$

$

LE 4Cyl, Auto, A/C, Tilt, Cruise, Power Options, Keyless, Local, 135200km, #12245A

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03 CAMRY XLE

9,980

$

13,980

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4 cyl, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Sunroof, Alloys, #11990A

18,980

$

08 X-RUNNER

CLEARANCE PRICE

4 cyl, 5 Speed, A/C, Tilt, P Door Locks, Keyless, Local, 134100km, #12124A CLEARANCE PRICE V6, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Leather, Loaded, 154900km #12091A

13,980

$

18,980

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4 cyl, Auto, A/C, Tilt, Power Options, 6 Disk CD, Keyless, Fog Lights, #12251A

05 ACURA TL

04 SIENNA XLE AWD $

15,980

$

$

08 DODGE CALIBER SXT $

4 cyl, 5 Speed, A/C, Power Options, Keyless, Local, 80300km, #12227A

9,980 CLEARANCE PRICE $

29,980

$

13,980

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CLEARANCE PRICE

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4 cyl, Auto, 4WD, A/C, Power Options, Sunroof, Leather, Keyless, 208000km, #11882A

03 CIVIC LX

26,980

$

09 COROLLA S

V6, 4x4, A/C, Power Options, Alloys, 31800km, #11900A

CLEARANCE PRICE

4 cyl, Auto, A/C, Keyless, Alloys, Local, 53000km #12154A

$

08 FJ CRUISER

$

CLEARANCE PRICE 4 cyl, 5 Speed, A/C, Power Options, Keyless, Local, 1 Owner, 32400km, #B1304

V8, Auto, 4x4, A/C, Power options, Alloys, Line-X, Local, 34700km, #12298A

4 cyl, 5 Speed, Tilt, A/C, Power Options, Keyless, Tinted, Fog Lights, 91000km, #12142A

CLEARANCE PRICE

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04 HONDA CRV

13,980

$

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$

14,780

19,980

$

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3.0L, 6 Cyl, Pana Roof, Loaded, Luxury, 73,500km, #B1302

07 YARIS RS

38,980

10 TUNDRA TRD D CAB $

4 cyl, Auto, A/C, Tilt, P. Door Locks, Keyless, Local, 86500km, #11600C

4 cyl, Hybrid, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Local, 79700km, #11789A

07 BMW X3

12,980

$

09 YARIS HB

4 cyl, 5 Speed, Tilt, AM/ FM/CD, Local, 12700km #11479A

V8, 4X4, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Keyless, Alloys, 28000km #12233A

V6, 4WD, Auto, A/C, Leather, Loaded, 113500km, #12078A

10,980

$

CLEARANCE PRICE

4 cyl, Auto, A/C, Power Options, Keyless, Alloys, Tinted, Local, 25000km, #11896A

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08 CAMRY HYBRID

09 YARIS HB

03 COROLLA CE

$

8,980

4 Cyl, Auto, AM/FM/CD, Fog Lights, Alloys, Local, 121300km, #B1300A

11,980

01 TOYOTA CAMRY XLE $

V6, Auto, A/C, Cruise, Power Options, Leather, Sunroof, Very Clean, 85000km, #B1313

DLN 8176

Shop the .ca way, 24 hours a day! www.valleytoyota.ca

10083744


A22 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Make an appointment to attend our

People

Diabetes & Your Nutrition Clinic

Try something other than pumpkin pie

A

traditional dessert at Thanksgiving is pumpkin pie, but there are so many other options that would feel just as seasonal. One of my favorites is cranberry bread pudding. Bread puddings usually utilize leftover stale bread, but I prefer to use a fresh loaf of French bread and toast it in the oven instead. The results are far superior. When it first comes from the oven it will be puffed up and beautiful, but don’t be alarmed to see it shrink down as it cools, this is normal. When it comes to serving, a premium vanilla bean ice cream is a wonderful addition. I hope it becomes a favorite with your family too. Cranberry Bread Pudding A combination of both fresh and dried cranberries makes for a flavourful and more complex cranberry taste. 1 454 g (one pound) French loaf 4 large eggs, beaten 1-1/4 cups sugar 1 tsp vanilla extract 1 tsp ground cinnamon

CHEF DEZ

On Cooking 1/4 tsp salt Zest from two lemons, finely chopped 2 cups of 10 per cent cream (half and half) 2 cups milk (2 per cent or 3.5 per cent Homogenized) 3/4 cup sweetened dried cranberries 3/4 cup cranberries (fresh or frozen), halved Vanilla bean ice cream, optional Preheat oven to 400 degrees. Tear the French bread into approximate oneinch to two-inch chunks and spread evenly on a large baking sheet. Bake in the oven for 10 minutes, tossing the pieces around about halfway through. Remove from the oven and let sit while you prepare the rest of the pudding. Decrease the oven temperature to 350 degrees and prepare a nine-by-13 baking

dish by buttering it. In a large bowl, combine the eggs, sugar, vanilla, cinnamon, salt, and the zest thoroughly. Whisk in the cream and milk. Add the toasted bread pieces and the dried cranberries and toss together thoroughly with your hands. Let sit for 10 minutes for the bread pieces to absorb. Put one-half of the custard-soaked bread mixture into the prepared baking dish and top with half of the fresh/frozen halved cranberries. Add the remaining bread mixture (and scrape all liquid from the bowl) to the dish and top with the remaining fresh/frozen halved cranberries. Bake for approximately one hour until the top browns and puffs up. Also, an inserted butter knife should come out clean. Let sit for at least 10 to 15 minutes before serving warm with vanilla bean ice cream. Makes 10 to 12 portions. ◗ Chef Dez is a food columnist, culinary instructor and cooking show performer.Visit him at www.chefdez.com.

Bring in s your diabete meter for a y ar compliment ! download This 45 min. consultation with a London Drugs Certified Diabetes Educator will focus on providing nutritional information for people living with diabetes. The consultation will also include: A body composition analysis Advice on blood glucose monitoring and diabetes management

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Thank you Chilliwack for making us your CHOICE -

2006-2010

5 years in a row

Did you know that for five years running, Minit-Tune & Brake Auto Centres have been awarded the Consumer’s Choice Award for Business Excellence? We thank you for making us # 1 Auto Repair Centre of Choice in B.C.

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• Replace front pads or rear shoes • Check drums or rotors, bearings, hoses, springs and parking brake cable

FALL MAINTENANCE PACKAGE • Oil, Lube & Filter

• Tires

• Brakes

• Cooling System

Rotate all tires, check tread depth, & adjust tire pressure

Change the oil, install a new oil filter and lubricate the chassis

Check for leaks, check hoses, clamps, water pump, & radiator

Check front and rear brake system

• Front End

Check shock absorbers, struts, & steering components

• Exhaust System

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Check all belts & hoses

Visual inspection of catalytic converter, muffler, exhaust pipes, manifold & gaskets

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plus env. fees and taxes

MINIT-TUNE & BRAKE AUTO CENTRE 45786 Luckakuck Way Chilliwack

604-858-5818


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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A23

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A24 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

News

Chilliwack Connect was a heartwarming success (Chilliwack Connect was a oneday event held in Chilliwack last Saturday aimed at connecting low income residents with services and professional care. The event was held at First Avenue Christian Assembly and was designed as a one-stop service in an atmosphere of dignity and support. There were government services, health care, outreach and advocacy services, employment counselling, child care, haircuts, clothing and food.)

T

he sign said, “Buggy Checkin.” “Odd,” I thought. Then my eyes saw the shopping carts filled with plastic bags, sleep-

I talked to Bobbi Jacob from Ann Davis Transition House, Kim Lloyd from HIV Prevention, and Tom McMahon from Fraser Health— they all had smiles on their faces. Chills were going up and down my back and I kept thinking, “It’s working, it’s working.” Homeless and at risk friends are getting connected to people and services. They are meeting caring professional people and they are not alone. They are getting help.

cart. The buggy check-in was a fee and shopping at the free clothes symbol of trust. Come to Chilli- section. There must of have been a hundred wack Connect, you people in can trust us we want to “Chills were going up the gym help. alone and I w a l k e d i n t o t h e and down my back and i t w a s n’t building, saw Pastor I kept thinking,‘It’s lunch time Jay from First Aveyet. nue Church, and was working, it’s working.’” There immediately greeted were agenby at least six people. All trained, helpful and disarming. cies set up in rooms and hallways. They had displays that had broI walked in and there was a buzz. I saw what could be described as chures, free things (including free a cross between a missions festival, dog food) and cardboard standup barber shop, doctor’s examining tri-folds with the names and services described. Every table had room and high school cafeteria. People were eating, drinking cof- someone asking about services.

MIKE VANDERKWAAK

Be Our Guest ing bags and odds and ends. Next to them were at least 50 bikes. And close by were the watchful eyes of friendly security. Welcome to the first impression of Chilliwack Connect—they thought of everything. If you are homeless all your processions are either in a backpack or shopping

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NOW AT YOUR BC CHEVROLET DEALERS. chevrolet.ca 1-800-GM-DRIVE. Chevrolet is a brand of General Motors of Canada. *Offers apply to the purchase of a 2010 Chevrolet Aveo 5 LS (R7A)/Cobalt LT (1SA)/Malibu LS (R7A) equipped as described. See your participating GM dealers for conditions and details. Freight included ($1,450/$1,450/$1,350). License, insurance, registration, PPSA, administration fees and taxes not included. Offers apply to the purchase of 2010 new or demonstrator models, dealer order or trade may be necessary, and applies only to qualified retail customers in BC. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offer which may not be combined with other offers. !$8,000 manufacturer to dealer delivery credit available on 2010 Silverado (tax exclusive) for retail customers only. Other cash credits available on most 2010 models. See dealer for details. Program valid to November 1, 2010 on dealer inventory. †0% purchase financing offered by GMCL for 72 months, 0% on 2010 Chevrolet Malibu OAC by Ally Credit. Rates from other lenders will vary. Example: $10,000 at 0% APR, monthly payment is $138.89 for 72 months, Cost of borrowing is $0, total obligation is $10,000. Down payment and/or trade may be required. Monthly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. See your newspaper or Chevrolet dealer for details. */!/†Offers apply as indicated to new or demonstrator models. Dealer trade may be required. Limited quantities of certain 2010 models available. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate Program in whole or in part at any time without notice. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited offers subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in BC Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only. ◊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. "Based on Natural Resources Canada’s 2010 Fuel Consumption Guide ratings. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. ¥Applies to 2010 Cobalt XFE (1AJ37/69) with 2.2L engine and 5-speed manual transmission. Exludes other GM models. Based on Natural Resources Canada 2010 Fuel Consumption Guide. City fuel consumption as low as 8.0L/100km. Actual consumption may vary. Highway fuel consumption rating tied with 2010 Honda Civic with 1.8L engine and 5-speed manual transmission.

14#4/4

! Mike VanderKwaak is the pastor of Heartland Fellowship.


CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A25

Community

Moms break local nursing record

Tara’s Story

Worldwide breastfeeding challenge in Chilliwack brings out 102 mothers for fifth in the world BY PAUL J. HENDERSON phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com

A

re c o rd n u m b e r o f Chilliwack babies simultaneously latched on to their moms at Heritage Park last Saturday. The 102 mothers breastfeeding their babies at 11 a.m. on Oct. 2 were part of the annual worldwide Breastfeeding Challenge. Organizers hoped for more than 100 moms and the successful tally eclipsed the 69 moms from 2009. As of press time, Chilliwack’s 102 moms placed them fifth in the world. Amersfoort, Netherlands, topped the list with 158 moms, Ottawa and Toronto tied for 141 and Mahon, Ireland, had 106. The Quintessence Breastfeeding Challenge began in 2001 in British Columbia with 856 children at 26 sites and was designed as a friendly challenge to see which location could get the most moms together to breastfeed

as a group. In 2009 there were 4,766 children at 246 sites in 21 countries. This event takes place as part of the celebration of World Breastfeeding Week in Canada, which ran Oct. 1 to 7. Theprovincialgovernment promoted World Breastfeeding Week as Minister of Healthy Living and Sport Ida Chong spoke of the benefits of breastfeeding in a recent press release. “Breastfeeding is vital for infant growth and development, and has a positive impact on the health of both the infant and the mother,” said Chong. “While there are no quick solutions to the obesity epidemic we face as a nation, there is considerable evidence to suggest that breastfeeding is among the most effective preventive measures for reducing the risk of childhood health issues like obesity. It also reduces the risk of severe lower respiratory tract infec-

9 months on my program and I’ve lost 80 lbs & 25 1/2”. I’m heading into the Christmas Season with confidence. Knowing I can make the right food choices for me feels great! Thanks SureSlim! ~ Tara We are CRA approved Payment plans now available! Paul J. Henderson/TIMES

Moms and babies prepare for the latch at the Breastfeeding Challlenge at Heritage Park last Saturday. tion, middle ear infections and sudden death syndrome in children and lowers the mother’s risk of breast and ovarian cancer, diabetes, and even cardiovascular disease throughout her life.”

British Columbia has the highest rate of breastfeeding initiation in the country at 97 per cent. However, only 19 per cent of mothers continue exclusive breastfeeding for the first six months.

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A26 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Showtime

Paul J. Henderson

Phone: 604-792-9117 • E-mail: phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com • Fax: 604-792-9300

Get your hands on the wheel New clay studio offers classes for all skill levels

W

hen Sue Schellenberg first put her hands on a piece of clay, she knew it was love at first touch. The journey from that moment on has meant living her dream as a professional potter, opening Schellenberg Pottery, instructing for the Chilliwack Community Arts Council, and now, overseeing the new Chilliwack Cultural Centre’s clay studio. Life seems to have come “full circle” as Schellenberg initially pursued her interest in ceramics by taking classes from local potter Vijaya Morrison, under whose guidance and influence she flourished and quickly became passionate for the one of the oldest art forms on Earth. Schellenberg’s business specializes in functional ware, such as dishwasher-safe bowls, plates, mugs, and more. She prides herself on being a sustainable retailer by creating her own glazes to avoid detrimental substances like lead. When asked where one could find Schellenberg most days, she replies “my studio,” which highlights the current demand for quality ceramics. This is not just a local experience either, with the American Hobby Industry Association stating that the craft industry grew by almost $10 million between 2000 and 2004 and in 2008 was a $31 billion industry. With staggering statistics and the opening of a world-class cultural centre, Schellenberg can barely contain her excitement.

Photo submitted

Sue Schellenberg is excited about the new clay studio at the Chilliwack Cultural Centre and the classes on offer this fall. “Chilliwack has needed a clay studio for so long,” she said. “This will be a place for ceramic artists to congregate, learn from one another and introduce the art form to more in our community. I am thrilled to work in a studio equipped with the best wheels and tools, and to be in a centre that I’m sure is the best in the province.” Rod Hudson, executive director of the Chilliwack Community Arts Council, said, “After working with Sue at the arts centre for many years we are pleased that we can provide a state-of-the-art clay stu-

dio from which she can pass on her enthusiasm and skills to deserving students of all levels.” The Chilliwack Cultural Centre’s clay studio opened in October and is equipped with 10 electric potter wheels, a damp room, dry room, glazing/kiln room, and exterior double doors for crates of clay to be easily transported into the studio. Classes will be offered for both children and adults with various levels presented. For children aged seven to 12, hand-building will be taught in-depth, covering the use of grog, attaching clay pieces, the

coil method, building with slabs, as well as glazing and firing. Wheel throwing classes are full and have already begun but there are a number of other classes still available. Students for all classes can expect to complete their course with four to 10 pieces of their own. “Pottery is a fantastic escape from one’s busy life—it is a chance to be someone else, someone creative, to put your hands in clay and forget about everything else in your life. I find it so relaxing,” says Schellenberg.

Fall 2010 Ceramic Classes:

• Hand Building 1 - Wednesdays, Oct. 20 to Nov. 24 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. (six weeks) adult class • Kids Ceramics - Wednesdays Oct. 6 to 27 4:30 to 6 p.m. (four weeks) • Santa’s Workshops - Oct. 16, 20, 30, Nov. 13, 17, 27 10 a.m. to noon or noon to 1 p.m.

To register contact the Chilliwack Community Arts Council in person, by phone at 604-792-2069 or online at www.chilliwackartscouncil.com. To request a copy of the fall-winter 2010/11 classes brochure, please contact the arts council.

Chilliwack Bingo’s Calendar of Events October 3 - October 16 Sunday 3

10

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 Collect

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12

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All Daytime Sessions Minimum $50/Game! Monday, Tuesday & Thursday Evenings $100/Game!

*Unless previously won

Wednesday 6 Winning Wednesday! Evening Session $200 Per Game $400 Double Pay 13 Winning Wednesday! Evening Session $200 Per Game $400 Double Pay

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Thursday 7

FREE Bruins Tickets

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Day & Mat Sessions Evening Session $100 per game

14

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16

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Visit us online at www.chilliwackbingo.com Jackpot and Session information 604-858-7066 45515 Knight Rd

F

CANUC REE KS T Each s ICKETS e s Octobe sion r9


Let’s Eat!

CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A27

10087657

KOREAN CUISINE

INDIAN & WESTERN CUISINE

CLIP & SAVE ME

BAY LEAF RESTAURANT #201 - 7084 Vedder Road, above Video Station. 604-846.3463. Authentic Indian & Western Cuisine. Open Tuesday to Sunday 11:00am to 9:30pm

Bringing the striking aroma and flavours of Korea to Chilliwack!

We prepare each dish from scratch using only the freshest ingredients. • Korean Specialty • Noodles

10087644

INDIAN & CANADIAN CUISINE

Dine In or Take Out

We are open Thanksgiving Day, Oct. 11, 8am-2pm

EVERY FRIDAY! Fish & Chips w/coleslaw $7.99

Chicken Curry or Vegetable Curry w/basmati rice or naan Cheese Burger with fries and a pop

GINKGO’S CHINESE FOOD. 3 locations to serve you Chilliwack 604-792-4343; Sardis 604-858-4343; Vedder Village 604-847-4343; The Best Deal in Town! Visit our website to order online www.chilliwackginkgo.com GLORIA’S DINER. 43915 Industrial Way. 604-795-2722. Home cooked meals ~ just like Mom’s! Open Monday to Friday 5:30am - 7:00pm; Saturday 7:00am - 2:00pm; Sunday 8:00am - 2:00pm

Indian & Canadian Food

7.99

TAKE OUT Veggie Samosas

3 for $1.75 1.00 each

$

Butter Chicken or Chili Chicken with basmati rice or naan

9.99

$

10085143

45639 Lark Road, Vedder Plaza • 604-824-5634

UKRAINIAN

HIDE-A-WAY CAFE. 45639 Lark Road, Vedder Plaza. 604-824-5634. Take out or come in and taste the exotic flavours - East or West! Open Sunday 8:00am to 2:00pm; Monday 7:30am to 2:00pm; Tuesday to Saturday 7:30am to 8:00pm

SHERRY’S UKRAINIAN KITCHEN. #3 - 45835 Airport Road. 604-792-8073. Taste the Real Thing! Authentic Handmade Comfort Food. Open Monday - Friday 9am to 6pm; Saturday 9am to 4pm.

KOREAN BBQ

Book your Christmas Party today! Reservations • Parties • Take Out

EVERYDAY LUNCH SPECIALS

Open for lunch & dinner. Tuesday to Sunday 11:00 am #

201-7084 Vedder Rd • 604-846-3463

CATERING

Gloria’s Diner

~ does Catering!

Lunches • Parties • Weddings • Funerals etc. All home cooked! Licensed.

WE ARE OPEN FOR THANKSGIVING! 5:30am to 7pm Come for homemade

TURKEY DINNER with all the trimmings

BookYour Party now for Christmas! 43915 Industrial Way • 604-795-2722 Open: Mon-Fri 5:30am to 7pm; Sat 7am to 2pm; Sun 8am to 2pm

10087329

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Dinner Id G I V I N G eas add ons! and

Breakfast Special • 7am-2pm

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Catering available for Business Luncheons/Meetings

Short of time? Call ahead to guarantee that your lunch is ready!

Check out our website for our Specialty Ukrainian Platters www.perogiestogo.com

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FRENCH TOAST topped with

Try our new tantalizing dinner specials. 4:30pm-10pm Tuesday through Thursday

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All You Can Eat BBQ BUFFET every Sunday

withchoiceofBaconorSausage andservedwithCoffeeorTea. $

8.99

10087190 10087202

45833 Yale Rd., beside Big O Tires • 604-792-5091

3 Course Dinner Special • 4pm-8:30pm

Open Tues. to Sun. 11:30 am - 2:30 pm & 4:30 pm - 10:00 pm

CHINESE FOOD

GINKGO’S

3 locations to serve you!

50% OFF

Thanksgiving Day Specials

THANKS

Open Mon-Fri 9am-6pm • Sat 9am-4pm 604-792-8073 • #3-45835 Airport Road

*Of equal or lesser value.

WESTERN CUISINE

Tr y o u r last minu te

LUNCH SPECIAL Soup & Sandwich $5.95

Buy one Entree and get the Second Entree at...

RANCHER’S RESTAURANT. 53560 Bridal Falls Road, Road. 604-793-3003. Enjoy our Thanksgiving Feast! Open 7 days a week 7:00am to 9:00pm.

Beef Samosas

Open: Sun 8am-2pm; Mon 7;30am-2pm; Tues to Sat 7:30am -8pm

Dine In — Take Out

4 DAYS ONLY OCTOBER 12 - 15

HOMEMADE DINNER SPECIAL

Fresh & Healthy Chinese Food Best Deal in Town!

servedwithstarterGardenSalad orSoup,DessertandCoffeeorTea. $

12.99

Order online: www.chilliwackginkgo.com

HAM & SCALLOPED POTATOES

Chilliwack 604-792-4343

Vedder Village 604-847-4343

10086504

withFreshVegetables.

Sardis 604-858-4343

10086255

#110-7491 Rd (NEXT DOORVedder TO STAPLES) (NEXT DOOR TO STAPLES)

$

THANKSGIVING SPECIALS!

FIRESTONE GRILL. Korean BBQ Restaurant. 45833 Yale Road, beside Big O Tires. 604-792-5091. Who can resist the spicy, salty flavours and combination of textures! Open Tuesday to Sunday 11:30am to 2:30pm & 4:30pm to 10-:00pm

Lunch & Dinner Open: Mon-Sat 11am - 9pm

LUNCH & DINNER SPECIALS

Fine Indian Cuisine with Bar

CHICKEN TIME Korean Cuisine. #110 - 7491 Vedder Road, next door to Staples 604-846-0656. The finest in Korean Specialty Cuisine. Dine in or Take Out. Open Monday to Saturday 11am to 9pm. www.chickentime.ca

• Stirfry • BBQ

604-846-0656

BayLeaf

TM

DINE IN • TAKE OUT

TAKE OUT FOR LARGE PARTIES AVAILABLE

OPEN! Enjoy Authentic Indian Food OPEN!

0910_Ginkgo

12.99

$

53560 Bridal Falls, Rosedale

Rancher’s Restaurant

Exit 135 off Highway

604-794-3003


A28 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Showtime

The world’s most famous princess Cinderella in opera form at Cultural Centre

in English by four singers, accompanied by a pianist. Single tickets are now on sale for Cinderella through the new centre box office. Contact the box office in person (Monday to Sunday from 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m.), by phone at 604-391-SHOW (7469), or online at www.chilliwackculturalcentre.ca.

W

hat could be better than a fairy tale told in song? Vancouver Opera’s star performers bring the classic fairy tale, Cinderella, to the main theatre stage at the Chilliwack Cultural Centre for two children’s matinees Sunday, Oct. 17 at 2 and 4 pm. Presented by the Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society, Cinderella, is perfect for young audiences, full of lively tunes, fastpaced fun, comical characters and a few added surprises. Attend this enchanting English adaptation of Rossini’s brilliant opera and witness highly embellished costumes, dazzling operatic singing and enjoyable twists to the classic fairy-tale. Twists include a mean stepfather, Don Magnifico, unlike Disney’s wicked stepmother, and the Fairy Godmother being a philosopher named Alidoro, who happens to be the Prince’s tutor. “Rossini created a Cinderella who was very much in charge of her own destiny,” says stage director Rachel Peake. “Rather than accidentally dropping a shoe as she runs away, our Cinderella chooses to leave a bracelet behind

About Vancouver Opera In Schools

Kwangmin Brian Lee as Prince Ramiro in the Vancouver Opera’s version of Cinderella. as a way of making sure this man loves the real her.” Leading the community and country in its educational programs, Vancouver Opera aspires to bring valuable lessons to the

stage—lessons of accepting one another and forgiving those who scorn and sneer, shown perfectly through Cinderella’s wicked stepsisters. Performed by an energetic cast

Photo submitted

of professional singers, Vancouver Opera promises to give young audiences a perfect introduction to the wonders of opera. Cinderella is 45 minutes long, followed by a short Q&A and sung

VOIS reflects Vancouver Opera’s continued dedication to education and outreach, as well as its strong commitment to providing performing and training opportunities to promising young Canadian singers. From seasoned opera lovers to kindergarten students, the ensemble delights more than 40,000 audience members every season. After two weeks of rehearsal, the VOIS ensemble, consisting of four singers, a pianist and stage manager, has hit the highway and will tour this fall and spring throughout British Columbia to schools and community venues in Redstone, Alexis Creek, Horsefly, Prince George, Merritt, Vernon, Kamloops, Whistler, the Sunshine Coast, Vancouver Island and the Lower Mainland. For more information about Vancouver Opera In Schools visit www.vancouveropera.ca, or contact 604.682.2871, ext. 4835.

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Vedder Crossing Plaza #15-6014 Vedder Rd, Sardis 604-824-9602 Southgate Plaza #14-45905 Yale Rd 604-792-9689


CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A29 Fri, Oct 08 to Thurs, Oct 14

Showtime

Secretariat G

To include your event, contact by e-mail reporter Paul J. Henderson at phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com, fax to 604-792-9300 or phone 604-792-9117.

Halloween costume show

On Oct. 9 Industry is teaming up with Candy and Lacy once again for a Halloween Costume Show with all door proceeds going towards the Ann Davis Society Transition House. Doors open at 9 p.m., show starts at 9:45 p.m. Come out and support a great cause and get some inspiration for your costume this Halloween.

Delhi 2 Dublin

The Chilliwack Arts Council presents Delhi 2 Dublin on Oct. 9 as part of the 20102011 Chilliwack Concert Series. Concert begins at 7:30 p.m. The ticket prices are $25 plus applicable taxes and facility handling fees per show. Tickets will be available from the Chilliwack Cultural Centre Box Office: 604-3917469, www.chilliwackculturalcentre.ca. For more information contact the Chilliwack Community Arts Council at 604-792-2069.

October at Branch 280

It’s always a good time at Vedder Legion Branch 280 in October. Every Friday and Saturday dance to live bands from 8 p.m. until midnight. On Oct. 8 and 9 music is by the Blendurz. On Oct. 15 and 16 music is by John Parsons. On Oct. 22 and 23 music is by Rainbow Tunes. On Oct. 29 and 30 music is by Runaway. On Oct. 17 there is a dinner and variety show planned. Poster and sign-up sheet are up. On Oct. 30 there will be a Halloween dance so dress up and you could win a prize. 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. Kitchen is open

Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday for lunch from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday for dinner from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m., and Saturday for brunch from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. The first Sunday of each month (Nov. 6) there is karaoke from 1 to 5 p.m.

Anavets events

At the Anavets Unit 305, 46268 Yale Rd., the entertainment runs six nights a week, Tuesdays to Sundays. Blond Sonya plays Oct. 8 and 9 from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Every Sunday Wylie and the Other Guy play from 6 to 10 p.m. Thursday poker registration at 6:30 p.m. starts at 7 p.m. Jam session on Tuesdays starting at 8:30 p.m. New Horizon Dance Club is back on Wednesdays. 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., 4:30 to 7 p.m and Saturday from noon to 6:30 p.m. Monday night karaoke starts at 8 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 scholarship fund. 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 Anavet members and guests.

Music teachers meeting

The B.C. Registered Music Teachers’ Association Chilliwack branch meeting is Oct. 13 at Decades. For more information visit www.chwkmusiclessons.com. See WHAT’S ON, page 30

Social Network PG Nightly 7:10 & 9:40 Sat - Mon Matinees 1:10 & 3:40

Please note that there will be no 7:10 showing on Wed., Oct. 13, 2010.

Special Price Markdowns

Chilliwack Arts Council presents October 13, 7:00

I Am Love All seats $5

10086290

2010 FORD FUSION SEL

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Oct. 8 - 14

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19,995

$

2008 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED Rubicon, #996800

WAS $27,995

24,995

$

KRISTEN BELL

YOU AGAIN Nightly 7:15 & 9:25

Daily Mat, Tues & Fri 2:45 & 4:55 Sat/Sun Mat 2:45 & 4:55

2008 ESCAPE XLT

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4x4, auto, #999952

WAS $24,400

Nightly 7:10 & 9:15

Daily Mat, Tues & Fri 4:45 Sat/Sun Mat 1:00 & 4:45

19,995

$

2007 FORD F150

Crewcab, 4x4, #994224

WAS $26,995

23,995

$

SHIA LABEOUF

WALL STREET

MONEY NEVER SLEEPS Nightly 8:50

KATHERINE HEIGL

LIFE AS WE KNOW IT Nightly 7:05 & 9:20

2006 RANGE ROVER SPORT

Daily Mat, Tues & Fri 2:40 & 4:55 Sat/Sun Mat 12:25, 2:40 & 4:55

Supercharged, AWD, #990585 $

WAS $46,995

$5 TUESDAYS ALL REGULAR MOVIES $8 FOR 3D

FREE POPCORN WEDNESDAYS FREE MEDIUM POPCORN WITH DRINK PURCHASE

cottonwood4cinemas.ca

42,995

2006 HUMMER H3 Auto, 4x4, #998811

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16,995

$

10083668

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Nightly 7:00 & 9:35 Sat - Mon Matinees 1:00 & 3:35

2005 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN

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$

2004 DODGE CARAVAN

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7,995

6,495

2005 DODGE CARAVAN SE

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WAS $8,995

2003 EXPLORER XLS 4x4, auto, 6 cyl, #998934

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• SAFETY INSPECTED • FINANCING AVAILABLE • TRADES WELCOME See www.chilliwackford.com for complete inventory

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10084239


A30 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Showtime Chilliwack Community Arts Council 604-792-2069.

WHAT’S ON, from page 29

Film series time again

It’s film series time in Chilliwack this fall, as the Chilliwack Arts Council and the Toronto Film Festival Circuit co-present the 2010 Chilliwack Arts Council’s International Film Series with six internationally acclaimed films: Oct. 13 it’s I am Love, Oct. 20 it’s The Secret in Their Eyes, Oct. 27 it’s Score: A Hockey Musical, and Nov. 3 it’s Mao’s Last Dancer. All movies start at 7 p.m. This season the presentations will take place at the Paramount Theatre. Ticket prices are $5 per screening. A series pass for all six films will be available from the arts council as a convenience to those who do not wish to stand in line for tickets, and who want to see all six shows. This is always a popular event so get there early for your tickets. For more information contact the

Colin Linden at Bozzini’s

Roots and blues singer songwriter, producer, and one-third of Blackie and the Rodeo Kings performs his long-awaited solo debut at Bozzini’s Upstairs Lounge on Oct. 14. Tickets are $27 and available at Bozzini’s or call 604-792-0744.

Woodturners meet

The Fraser Valley Woodturners Guild holds the next meeting Oct. 14 at Robert Bateman School, 35045 Exbury Ave. in Abbotsford, at 7 p.m. This month there will be a demo on hollow turning. It will also be dues collection night. All are welcome. For more info contact Brian Murphy at 604-858-8083 or bmur56@telus.net.

INEZ AT THE RINK Paul J. Henderson/TIMES

Local First Nations singer/songwriter Inez Jasper performed as part of Tractorgrease Studios’ tailgate party before last Saturday’s Chilliwack Bruins home opener. Inez was nominated for two Aboriginal People’s Choice Music Awards to be awarded Nov. 5 in Winnipeg.

See WHAT’S ON, page 32

FANTASY FARMS INC. PRESENTS

PETEY’S

PETTING ZOO

PUMPKIN PATCH & BOO TOURS 2nd - 31st 31st OCTOBER 2nd ate m i ult

h at t

Fun for the whole family

PETEY’S PUMPKIN PATCH & BOO TOURS

(for the young and faint of heart) Find your way through the maze and take a train ride out to the patch October 2 - 30 • Saturdays & Sundays only • 11am-4pm SPECIAL OPENING October 31 • 12noon-4pm

girls day out!

Hey kids put your costume on and join us in our Halloween Village for some trick or treating!

Admission $6. per person $20. per family of 4 ($5 per over) +HST Bring in a canned food item and receive ONE Petey dollar to be used at the concession/merchandise booth. 00

00

LIVE!

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9423 Gibson Road, East Chilliwack • 604-792-8572 www.reapers.ca

bijou

sponsored by:

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The hard working nice guy.

Nyda Realty

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FASHION TAKES FLIGHT ON THE MAIN FASHION STAGE

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Raffle Tickets on sale NOW at Chilliwack Hospice Society 45360 Hodgins Avenue, Chilliwack ~ 604.795.4660 Tickets: $5.00 per ticket 1. A three tone 14 Karat Cuff Bangle with 12 Carats of fancy coloured sapphires and .36 total weight of round brilliant VS diamonds. Designed and crafted by The Goldsmith Shoppe. Value: $17,500 — The Goldsmith Shoppe Drop by The Goldsmith Shoppe at 45974 Yale Rd. ~ 604.792.4007 to see this incredible piece!

2. One night’s stay at Rowena’s Inn on the River and 2 rounds of golf at the Sandpiper Golf Resort with a power cart. Value: $455 — Pretty Estates 3. A two night stay at Queen Victoria Hotel and Suites in beautiful Victoria, BC. Value: $400 — Star 98.3 Raffle Draw Date: Nov. 6, 2010 at 10:00pm B.C. Gaming Event License #26615

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For more fun activities and adventures check out our

For night time fun visit Reapers Haunted Attraction and the Maze of Terror! Open Oct 1 - 31, 2010 • Fri & Sat 7-10pm • Sun 7-9pm • Nightly October 15-31, 2010 7-10pm (weekdays 7-9pm) $10.00 to Reapers, $9.00 to Maze or $17.00 for the combo Bring in a canned food item and receive one Reaper dollar to be used at the concession/merchandise booth.


CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A31

The hard working nice guy.

Showtime

The power of tango B

allet Victoria continues to distinguish itself as a world-class dance company, programming highly unique pieces that bring audiences to their feet after every performance. Chilliwack’s new Cultural Centre will host Ballet Victoria’s latest presentation, Twilight Tango, premiering for the first time on the main stage on Oct. 16. Start counting down the days to when you come face-to-face with the world of vampires. Ballet Victoria opens the show with Midnight Song, a new ballet by Bruce Monk, and leads into Amsterdam, c ho re og ra p h ed by Pau l Destrooper and Sandrine Cassini, bringing the entire company on stage to portray the flat land of Belgium and its people, touching on universal themes. “It is very much a mood ballet with currents and tides like the seas,” comments Destrooper. Twilight Tango comprises the second half of the pro-

gram, celebrating the mysteries of the supernatural and setting frozen hearts ablaze. Performers portray the underground night life of vampires, set to the world’s most powerful genre of music: tango. “I love tango,” Destrooper gushes, “the rhythms are sensual and dark, which made for an easy transition to a vampire tale.” The performer’s movement is based on classical ballet technique (En pointe) with a very contemporary quality and approach. Emotions are expressed through incredibly physical and athletic choreography. Ballet Victoria’s performers are breath-taking and not to be missed. Immerse yourself emotionally and experience classical masterpieces as well as new, innovative work, hailed by first-rate reviews. ! Secure your tickets today by calling the centre box office at 604-391-SHOW(7469) or purchase tickets online at www.chilliwackculturalcentre.ca.

before you

GLENN MOUNTAIN PLAZA #106-2596 McMillan Rd, Abbotsford

604.852.3030

MEXICO HOT SPOTS

PUERTO VALLARTA CANCUN LOS CABOS

DAYTRIPPER BUS TOURS Nov 03 SEVEN OAKS & CHOCOLATE HIGH TEA @ ROWENA’S ....... $69 Nov 16 ANGEL OF THE WINDS 2nt/3 days, includes$20 Fun Book, hot

buffet breakfast, shopping stop............. $219 pp dbl OR $335 sgl Dec 04 DISNEY ON ICE “Let’s Celebrate” matinee performance... $61

Dec 05 WARM BEACH DESSERT MATINEE & LIGHTS .................... $79 incl Christmas play & over a million lights

Dec 07 ANDRE RIEU a few seats left .............................................. $155 Dec 11 LEAVENWORTH CHRISTMAS LIGHTS .................................... $69 HST not included in the above prices

RAINBOW COUNTRY TRAVEL & TOURS LTD 9237 Main Street • 604-795-6262

www.rainbowcountrytravel.com

CHILLIWACK LIONS CLUB

Gas Marketers’ Residential Fixed Rates (per GJ) 1 Yr Term

3 Yr Term

4 Yr Term

5 Yr Term

$4.89

$5.89

$6.14

$6.39

Active Renewable Marketing Ltd. 1-866-628-9427 activerenewable.com

$8.99

$5.75

Just Energy 1-866-587-8674 justenergy.com MXenergy (Canada) Ltd. 1-800-785-4373 mxenergy.com

$6.99

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Smart Energy (BC) Ltd. 604-415-3599 smartenergybc.com

BC Reg NO. 24865 10083818

LIONS HALL RENTAL DUNK TANK RENTAL (604) 792-0292

LIONS NEWS October is a month for being thankful. We at the Chilliwack Lions Club are thankful, not only to all of our members who volunteer at our Music & Dance Festival, fixing appliances, picking up used eyeglasses, recycling, or working at our flea market; all giving back to the community with their time and talents. We are also more than thankful to all of you Chilliwack residents who come out and support the many talented youth at our Music & Dance Festival and donate goods to our Flea Market on Yale Road – special thanks to our corporate donors: Chilliwack Carpet One and Décor West Interiors; and those of you who come in and buy our used items! ** This past month we are pleased to have been able to help the Spina Bifida Run with $250; Chilliwack Baptist Church with $200; Samaritan’s Purse (water filters) with $200; Chilliwack Opportunity Society with $500; Pakistan Relief (through our Lions Club International Disaster Relief Fund) with $500; and Chilliwack Mood Disorder Association with $500.** We are fortunate and blessed to have health, home, family and friends which make our lives so full and rich. It gives us pleasure and satisfaction if we can share our good fortune with others and use our time and energies giving back to those less fortunate. Look for ways you can give back. . If you want to be part of a team that works to help others, give us a call.

$6.10

$6.50

$6.75

$6.99

Superior Energy Management 1-866-872-2991 superiorenergy.ca

$7.24

*Chart shows gas marketers’ rates for a range of fixed terms. Marketers typically offer a variety of rates and options. Check websites listed or call to confirm current rates. Rates are subject to change. Terasen Gas rate may change quarterly.

We at the Chilliwack Lions Club wish all of you a very HAPPY THANKSGIVING! “We are here to add what we can to life, not to get what we can from it!”

Summitt Energy BC LP 1-877-222-9520 summitenergy.ca

This advertisement is produced on behalf of the BC Utilities Commission. The Customer Choice name and logo is used under license from Terasen Gas Inc.

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Customer Choice offers you the freedom to choose who you buy your natural gas from, an independent gas marketer or your local natural gas utility. Independent gas marketers offer natural gas at long-term fixed prices. Your local natural gas utility offers natural gas at a variable, market-based rate. How you choose to buy your gas is your choice. For more information on Customer Choice visit terasengas.com

Access Gas Services Inc. 1-877-519-0862 accessgas.com

NOW OPEN 24 HOURS 7 DAYS A WEEK

Glenn Mountain

sign explore your options

Supplier Name

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CHILLIWACK LIONS FLEA MARKET 46293 YALE RD. EAST NEAR CORNER OF WILLIAMS OPEN TUES. TO SAT., NOON TILL 4PM.

(604) 792-3483

At the store you will !nd bikes to books, records to appliances, furniture and much more.

This space is kindly sponsored by tree2table.com • 604-791-3320

10081634

If you would like to join us to help make our Community a better place to live. Please call: Madelene at (604) 795-9633 or Glen at (604) 792-0292


A32 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Showtime WHAT’S ON, from page 30

Quiz night at Library

The Chilliwack Library’s seventh annual quiz night is Oct. 15 at 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are now on sale at the library, $13 per person. Come alone or with a partial team and join with others or bring a full team of eight people. There will be gift basket draws donated by local merchants. Snacks will be offered at intermission and door prizes are books. Space is limited to 14 tables. Last year tickets sold out a week early.

Social Justice Film Festival

Agassiz United and All Saints Anglican Churches host its Social Justice Film Festival

Oct. 15 at 7 p.m. and Oct. 16 from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Films are on the universal language of music, AIDS in Africa, living with war, poverty, the residential school experience, clean water for the world, Japanese internment camps, restorative justice. There will also be guest speakers following the films. Children and youth films are featured on Saturday morning. Soup and bun lunch $4. Admission by donation. Films are at the Agassiz United and All Saints Anglican Churches on Lougheed Highway in Agassiz (opposite RCMP). Fore more information call 604-796-9705 or 604-7962680.

a man with a mission. Combining romance, comedy and spectacle, The Tempest is truly “the stuff that dreams are made on.” The Tempest will play March 9 to 27, 2011, in the Chilliwack campus Theatre. To make an appointment to audition call 604795-2814 or e-mail theatre@ ufv.ca.

What’s on To include your event, contact by e-mail reporter Paul J. Henderson at phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com, fax to 604-792-9300 or phone 604-792-9117.

Magus, is marooned on a remote island with his young daughter Miranda. Banished by his usurping brother from his rightful position as the Duke of Milan, he awaits the right planetary conjunction to work his magnum opus and gain his revenge. Aided by his mercurial servant Ariel but stymied by the brutish monster Caliban, Prospero is

Tempest auditions

The UFV Theatre Department holds open auditions for its March, 2011 production of William Shakespeare’s The Tempest Sunday, Oct. 17 and Oct. 19 between 7 and 10 p.m. in the theatre on the Chilliwack campus. In The Tempest, Shakespeare’s final work of genius, Prospero, a brooding Renaissance

Prospera Credit Union and the Chilliwack Hospice Society present...

Nitty Gritty in town

The Nitty Gritty Dirt Band from California hit Chilliwack’s Prospera Centre on Oct. 19. Showtime is 8 p.m. For ticket information visit www.prosperacentre.com. Visit www.nittygritty.com for more information on the band.

UP TO

MONTHS

OWN IT FOR ONLY

The Coast Chilliwack Hotel Tickets: $150.00 each Tax deductable receipt for $75.00

$

159 0 at

with

APR / 84 Mo.

STARTING FROM

13,294

$

Down payment

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"

BEST-SELLING SUBCOMPACT IN CANADA

GLS model shown

2010 ELANTRA L

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179 0

$

at

Supporting Partners:

0

$

with

Down payment

STARTING FROM

14,994

$

"

Dealer participation of $500 included. CITY: 7.8L/100 KM – 36 MPG! HWY: 5.6L/100 KM – 50 MPG!

AWARD-WINNING COMPACT

Limited model shown

2010 GENESIS COUPE

Cheryl Bennewith, Notary Public

%

APR / 84 Mo.

/Month

Raffle Tickets also available ~ $5.00 each

10055134

0

$

Dealer participation of $500 included.

Live Band: Stompin’ Hot

Taking Flight:

%

/Month

6:00 pm Cocktails (no host bar) 7:00 pm Gourmet Dinner

Soaring Sponsor:

#

2010 ACCENT L 4DR

November 6, 2010

All are invited to Carman United Church for a turkey dinner Oct. 23 at 5:30 p.m. Adults $15, youth (10 to 16 years)$10, children under nine are free when accompanied by an adult. Enjoy good food, fellowship and music sing along. For tickets please phone 604-858-3223

FOR

FINANCING A spectacular gala evening to support Chilliwack Hospice Society’s Programs and Services.

Turkey dinner

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Spreading Our Wings:

Baker Newby LLP, Chill-Air, Earl’s Restaurant Chilliwack, Martens Asphalt Ltd., RE/MAX Nyda Realty, Woodlawn Mt. Cheam Funeral Home

1,000

$

and

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On all 3.8 V6 models

Special accommodation rates available at The Coast Chilliwack Hotel for Gala attendees.

0%

2.0T 6-speed model shown

2010 SANTA FE GL 2.4L 6-SPEED BEST-SELLING IMPORT SUV IN CANADA∞ JUST ANNOUNCED

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%

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60 3,000 $

FINANCING

/Mo.#

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2010 VERACRUZ 7-PASSENGER LUXURY CROSSOVER JUST ANNOUNCED

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60 5,000 /Mo.#

$

Ω

IN CASH SAVINGS

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SMART LEASE OFFERS ALSO AVAILABLE

Delivery and Destination are included in all prices.

VISIT HYUNDAICANADA.COM TO FIND THE HYUNDAI THAT FITS YOUR LIFE.

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Mertin Hyundai

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TM The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trade marks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. "Prices for models shown: 2010 Accent 4 Dr GLS Sport is $18,294, 2010 Elantra Limited is $22,944. Delivery and Destination charges of $1,495/$1,495 are included. Registration, insurance, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. Delivery and destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. ◊Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on new 2010 Genesis Coupe/2010 Santa Fe GL 2.4L 6-speed/2010 Veracruz with an annual finance rate of 0%/0%/1.9% for 60/60/60 months. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on new 2010 Accent L 4 Dr 5-speed/2010 Elantra L 5-speed with an annual finance rate of 0%/0% for 84/84 months. Monthly payments are $159/$179. No down payment is required. Dealer participation of $500/$500 for 2010 Accent L 4Dr 5-speed/2010 Elantra L 5-speed is included. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,495/$1,495. Registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. Delivery and destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. Financing example: 2010 Accent L 4 Dr 5-speed for $13,294 at 0% per annum equals $158.26 per month for 84 months for a total obligation of $13,294. Cash price is $13,294. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,495. Registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. !Fuel consumption for 2010 Elantra L 5-speed (HWY 5.6L/100KM; CITY 7.8L/100KM), 2010 Accent 4Dr L 5-speed (HWY 5.7L/100KM; CITY 7.2L/100KM) are based on EnerGuide fuel consumption ratings. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. ‡Purchase or lease any 2010 Genesis Coupe 3.8 V6 model and receive a price adjustment of $1,000. Ω$3,000 price adjustment is only available on Santa Fe 2.4L 6-Speed/$5,000 price adjustment is only available on 2010 Veracruz models. Certain conditions apply. "◊†!‡ΩOffers available for a limited time and subject to change or cancellation without notice. See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. ∞Based on the August 2010 AIAMC report. ∆See your dealer for eligible vehicles and full details of the Graduate Rebate Program. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions.

0

Fear Zero at Industry

“Falling Down” by Vancouver band Fear Zero was featured on the NBC series Chase on Oct. 4 at 7 p.m. and the band performs Oct. 21 at Industry in Chilliwack. Showtime is 9 p.m., more info www.fearzero.com.


CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A33

We Believe in You.

INDEX Community Notices ....................................1000 Family Announcements ...........................1119 Employment..........................................................1200 Education .................................................................1400 Special Occasions...........................................1600 Marketplace ..........................................................2000 Children ......................................................................3000 Pets & Livestock ...............................................3500 Health............................................................................4000 Travel & Recreation ......................................4500 Business & Finance .......................................5000 Legals ............................................................................5500 Real Estate ..............................................................6000 Rentals .........................................................................6500 Personals ...................................................................7000 Service Directory .............................................8000 Transportation ....................................................9000

CONNECTING COMMUNITIES

Over 45 Diploma Programs

Call our Chilliwack Campus

(604)

Sales Centre Hours: Mon. - Fri. 8:30am - 5:00pm Email: classified@van.net Fax: 604-792-9300

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delivery: 604-702-5147

604-795-4417

Classified Display Ad Deadlines

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ANNOUNCEMENTS Engagements

1010

Announcements

Reapers Haunted Attraction Now in our 16 year

1010

Announcements

Princess Armories

FLEA MARKET 45707 Princess Avenue

30+ Vendors

EVERY SUNDAY Call Sharon @ 604-316-4459 for info

Fraser Valley Bead & Jewellery Show & Sale OCTOBER 22 to 24 Cascades Casino

Celebrate all your family occasions in the

20393 Fraser Hwy, Langley

1271865_1008

Kathy and Bernd Ernst & Jean and Gerry Wawryk are pleased to announce the engagement of their children

Trina Ernst to Jeff Wawryk

view ads online @ http://classified.van.net

1010

Announcements

Chilliwack Fitness Chilliwacks most affordable personal training and weight loss specialist

Call Joel: 778.858.0523

www.chilliwackfitness.net

THANKSGIVING

DEADLINES Classified Deadlines

Tuesday, Oct. 12 , 2010 th

Display Ads Liner Ads

Thursday, Oct. 7 Friday, Oct. 8th

th

9:00 am 10:30 am

Our office will be closed Monday, Oct. 11th Chilliwack

604-795-4417

Fridays & Saturdays 7 pm - 10 pm Sundays 7 pm to 9 pm Nightly from Oct 15 - 31, 7 pm to 9 pm weekdays 7 pm to 10 pm weekends

WWW.WATKINSONLINE.COM Sandy ID# 388750 Chilliwack Mall Oct 14 - 16 604-795-4874

Admission: $10.00 Reapers $9.00 Maze of Terror $17.00 for a combo pass See our website for, a sneak preview, and directions

www.reapers.ca (Not recommend for children 8 years or younger) -------------------------------

PETEY’S PUMPKIN PATCH & BOO TOURS

(Fun for the whole family) Find your way through the maze, take a train ride out to the patch and stop by our Petting Zoo

Starting Sat Oct 2 - Oct 30 11 am - 4 pm Sat & Sun only HEY KIDS Special Opening Oct 31 noon to 4 pm. Dress up in your costume and join us in our Halloween Village for some Trick-or-Treating Admission to Boo Tours is $6/pp; Family of 4 rate $20 (4+ an additional $5 per child) + HST Special group rates & private booking available. WEBSITE! www.ffinc.ca ---------------Bring in a canned food donation and receive either a Reapers or Petey Dollar to use in the concession/merchandise booth -----------------

Sponsored by The Chilliwack Times, KelMore Enterprise, Country 107.1 , Rona, Star FM and bijou body salon.

1031

Coming Events

CRAFT TABLES AVAILABLE

Delbrook Community Recreation Centre Craft Fair Nov 20, 21 & Dec 4, 5 600 W Queens, North Van Call 604-987-PLAY (7529) Ask for Delbrook Front Desk SALE OF UKRAINIAN ETHNIC FOOD Perogies - Cabbage Rolls Borscht Every Saturday 10am - 1pm. St. Demetrius Ukrainian Orthodox Church @ Victor & Cleveland. 604-792-2520 or 796-9502

Lost & Found

Nath a Brown John ne

at Ri and the . O'Hare, ecial dge M Hann wond their eadows Ho erful nurs ah, help an es sp d supp ital for all ort.

Happy Birthday! Erickson

Bobby ds to wants all his efrien it to the know he mad

BIG

60

1947 – September 19, 2007 September 19,

The families of

Megan White & Daniel Hunte r Are pleas ed to announce their engageme nt which took place May 20, 2007 while in Hawaii.

Wedding to take place March 9, 2008

Congra

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U.B.C. Gr Bacheloaduate, Science, rs of Dean’s List, Law Schattending oo Fall 20 l U.B.C. 07. Lov

Personal Messages

ASSISTING SENIORS I am here to help you with errands, shopping, cleaning, laundry, etc. Refs and criminal record check avail. Call Sheri 604-792-3923 CRIMINAL RECORD? Canadian pardon seals record. American waiver allows legal entry. Why risk employment, business, travel, licensing, deportation? All CANADIAN / AMERICAN Work & Travel Visa’s. 604-282-6668 or 1-800-347-2540

Mike

& Er are arrival thrilled to ica Brow ne of their anno beautif unce the ul baby boy born Ju at 9:44 ne p.m. we 20th, 20 We wo 06 igh thank uld like to ing 8 lbs. 9 oz. Susa you to Dr send a sp n

LOST CAT Bernard/ Edward St area on Oct 5., female domestic short haired, grey & tan coloured, wht chin with tattoo in right ear. Reward. Ph 604-819-9803

1105

604-795-4417

Duties: Planning and conducting group sessions; developing family self-reliance and effective support networks where applicable; participating in Care Team meetings; liaising with key stakeholders.

Closing Date: October 22, 2010 Please visit our website at www.comserv.bc.ca for a detailed posting of this position. Only short listed candidates will be contacted.

Earn Extra Cash!

We are looking for Youth & Adult Carriers to deliver the Times on Tuesdays & Fridays.

1271668_1008

Call now! 604-702-5147

e fro your famm all

ily. We are so pr of you! oud

Happy

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Love, All our san, Rick, SuBrian Kate &

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To place your birthday announcement call . . .

Chilliwack Community Services’mission is to“ create opportunities with people to make positive changes in their lives.” Our Family First Program Team facilitates psycho-educational group sessions and outreach assessment, support and care planning assistance for program participants.

Qualifications: Bachelors degree in Social Work, counselling or similar field and minimum 2 years of directly related experience. Experience in group facilitation and parenting program development.

Congratulation Megan & Dani s el

1085

Families First Facilitator / Support Worker

1272266_1008

@

Wedding to take place May 28, 2011

9423 Gibson Rd. E Chwk 604-792-8572

Gen. Admission $7 under 12 free Check out our vendors & register for jewellery making classes at www.fraservalleybeadshow.ca

Open Oct 1 - Oct 31

househunting.ca

FEATURED EMPLOYMENT 1245488_0618

ERNST WAWRYK

Classified Line Ad Deadlines

Tue. Newspaper - Fri. 10:00am Tue. Newspaper - Mon. 10:00am Fri. Newspaper - Wed. 10:00am Fri. Newspaper - Thurs. 10:00am

Submit your photograph to dbockman@canwest.com

1135

504-3323

www.sprottshaw.com

604-795-4417 to book your ad!

We are looking for Carriers for the following available route: Route 408 102 Homes • Sleepy Hollow Rd • Joyce Drive • Karen Drive • Elizabeth Drive • Vance Rd • Rachael Place • Columbia Valley Rd

Route 263 73 Homes • Bridleridge Cresc • Bridlewood Drive

Route 156 30 Homes 141 Drops • Spadina Ave • Main • Mary • Edward • Corbould St • Kipp

Route 209 83 Homes 15 Drops • Eden • Spruce • Maitland • Wells

Featured Employment con’t on next page


A34 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

FEATURED EMPLOYMENT CHRISTMAS SHARING PROGRAM COORDINATOR

Intercon Security is currently seeking

LICENCED SECURITY PROFESSIONALS

Contract Term: November 22, 2010 to January 11, 2011 35 hrs per week for 7 weeks (excluding Christmas break) Please visit website for job posting www.comserv.bc.ca or call Heather @ 604-847-2233

For opportunities in Abbotsford, Chilliwack, and Hope

1272358_1008

We are seeking

Carriers

Experienced Class 1forInternational OWNER OPERATORS our Van Division. Class 1 License and Highway Tractor Required. Open Long Haul and CanadaDeck Only Opportunity. Light Loads. Contact Ron @ 1-866-857-1375 Super Train Drivers

Intercon is currently seeking licensed security professionals for full-time and part-time opportunities in the Fraser Valley. Those looking for a career in law enforcement will have the opportunity to build valuable experience dealing with a variety of challenging security issues in high-profile, high-security facilities. Ongoing training, and the opportunity to work toward several industry-recognized certifications, are provided.

• Must have 24/7 availability (able to work nights) • Occupational First Aid Level 2 an asset

Looking for a New Career Direction? Discover a World of Possibilities in the Classifieds! Call

604.795.4417 to Advertise

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

Call Robin at 604-685-2661 to book an interview, or if you have questions.

www.interconsecurity.com

EDUCATION Apply today at cineplex.com/careers

Upgrade your skills.

Find education training in the Classifieds.

1410

Education

1410

Education

ROAD SMART TRAINING INSTITUTE LTD. 2 Day comprehensive, standardized training curriculum for Traffic Control Persons, meeting the current WCB requirements. Visit us at www.roadsmarttraining.com For further information or to register, contact 604-881-2111

Galaxy Cinemas Chilliwack 8249 Eagle Landing Parkway

• Professional Makeup Artistry • Hairdressing

DGS CANADA 2-Day Forklift Weekend Course

No Reservations Needed Report to: # 215 – 19358 - 96 Ave., Surrey Saturday, 8:30am www.dgscanada.com

604-888-3008

Preferred by Canadian Employers

INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL

• 8 Giant Screens • Interactive Games

Train on Full-Size Excavators, Dozers, Graders, Loaders. Oil Field Tickets. Provincially Certified Instructors. Government Accredited. Job Placement assistance. www.iheschool.com 1-866-399-3853

• UltraAVX • Real-D 3D • Specialty Food and More

Call our Abbotsford Campus

Job Listings, From A-Z

From advertising executive or banker to x-ray technician or zookeeper, you'll find it in the Employment Section.

To advertise in Employment call 1-866-620-4529

(604)

504-3323

www.sprottshaw.com

Medical Office Trainees Needed!

Doctors & Hospitals need Medical Administrative & Medical Office staff! No Experience? Need Training? Local Training & Job Placement is also available.

1-888-748-4126


CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A35

2060 1210

Beauticians/ Barbers

BUSY, UPBEAT hair & beauty spa requires a STYLIST. Own clintele an asset. We offer a wide range of services. Wage nego. Call 604-392-1124 or stop in 9270 Main St. Ask for Dan or Niki HAIRSTYLIST WANTED FT/PT, Guaranteed hourly rate of $10.50 to start Plus 25% profit sharing, No clientele required, Paid Birthday, Dental/Drug benefits, Equipment supplied & maintained, Advanced annual upgrading training, Management opportunities. Call 604-792-1412 for an interview SALON SOLEIL Hair Design is looking for F/T Stylist. Hourly + commission, experience essential. Please drop of Resume at 5615 Teskey Way. Attn: Anna

1232

Drivers

P/T TRUCK DRIVER

With Class 5 & Air Brake Ticket for South Aldergrove farm. These are four hour shifts, 3 - 4 times per week. Must cross USA Border. Starting at $18 per hour. Fax resume + driver’s abstract to: 604-856-2302

1240

General Employment

BARTENDER, 1 - 3 days per week. Must be available days, eves & Weekends, S.I.R. required. Please bring resumes in person Vedder Legion, 5661 Vedder Road

Now Hiring

FLAGPERSONS & LANE CLOSURE TECHS

• Must have reliable vehicle • Certification required • Union Wages & Benefits Apply in person 19689 Telegraph Trail, Langley fax resume to 604-513-3661 or email: darlene.hibbs@shawbiz.ca

ROAD SMART TRAINING INSTITUTE Traffic Control, Flag Persons

SEE OUR AD IN THE EDUCATION SECTION #1410 604-881-2111 www.roadsmarttraining.com

1245

Health Care

RESIDENT CARE AIDES Complex Care Chilliwack Casual work. LTCA certificate required. Experience preferred. Must be available 2 shifts - 2 days/wk including some W/Es and holidays. Email resume to employment@ progrouphealth.com or fax 1-866-509-1294.

2060

For Sale Miscellaneous

13’’ COLOUR TV w remote $10 35mm SLR camera $25 ArticSoapstone figurines $35 ea 12V weed wacker $12 604-791-1818 BOWFLEX TREAD Climber, 2 yrs old, only used a dozen times. Moving must sell. Paid $2500, selling for $1200. Call 604-626-4122 Aldergrove BOWFLEX ULTIMATE $1000. Ikea couch/futon $150. Maple buffett/hutch $160. Maple dining table, 6 chairs $75. 604-316-5162 CHILDS HALLOWEEN costumes! collection of ''Super Hero'' accessories, various characters $10 takes all 604-858-4223 COPPER POT, huge antique hand hammered bowl shape, 36'x18', steel rim roll top, many uses, conversation piece. $350 call 604-824-8293 GAS LAWNMOWER rear bag, very good condition $70 604-858-6545 HEAT STOVE APPROVED , $130 and up, beautiful aluminium checker plate complete box liner for full size long box, line new $450, factory chrome mag wheels with 16' Michelin $450 obo, dog palace 5’x10’x6½’ high dog run with floor and complete roof, never used $400. Call 604-793-7714 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 LADIES COSTUMES flapper girl (roarin 20’s dixie land) 3 pcs, original designs. can be sold seperately 3/ $100 604-858-4223 LOVELY LARGE wrought iron birdcage, a steal at $95 604-858-5496 MASTERCRAFT TABLE saw with stand $50 Mortise attachment for drill press $20 604-824-2039 MAYTAG WASHING machine, works good $50 obo 604-799-1607 NEW fish/meat smoker, SS steel line, thermostat, solid door $165, new shop built 6½ x12’ flat deck trailer with 30' removable sides and ends, elec brakes, 15' tires $1000 great for ATV’s very strong, other trailers as low as $100, HD 12’ chainlink security gate $200, posts, rails, 6’ wire avail, nice elec cement mixer. $220. 604-793-7714 'ONE RACK FOREVER' , professionally built ladder rack for any size pickup truck small or large (hinges & slides to all widths & lengths) 1500 lb capacity cost $2500 one year ago asking $1000 or trade something, will adjust to fit any pickup you will ever own. Must see. Call 604-793-7714 PAIR ADULT medieval costumes, original designs, multi sized, can be sold separately or $100 pair 604-858-4223 RADIAL ARM saw with stand, good condition $75 10’’ chop saw, good condition $50 Draw knife $25 604-792-6735 SILVER CUTLERY, Kings plate, 95pce, McG. Mayflower, full set of 8 + servers, in 2 layer redlined mahogany chest. 1900’s, rare, $995. call 604-824-8293 STAINED GLASS grinder $100 Don 604-796-0237 WALKER WITH brakes and seat $35 604-858-5496

1655

2020 Fairs/Bazaars

Minter Country Garden’s

17th Annual Craft Gift & Antique Fair Sat. Nov 6 ~ 9am - 5:30pm Sun. Nov 7~ 11am - 4:30pm

For Sale Miscellaneous

WALKER 4 large locking wheels basket, seat, fully adjustable, good cond $125 604-824-9097

2070

Fuel

DRY SPLIT WOOD Pick Up load $120 delivered. HARDWOOD ALSO AVAIL. Ph 604-823-4272

2075

Furniture

10 PCE bdrm set. Single captain bd mattress, headboard, dresser mirror, chest, night stand, desk shelf and chair . Grey w/ red trim gd cond $450. Ph 604-795-6465 NEW BEAUTIFUL solid wood coffee table & end tables, lovely carvings $400 604-858-5496 RECLINER, ELECTRIC LIFT chair (for ease of getting in & out of a recliner) used for 1 month $1200 new asking $600. Ph 604-858-8107

2080

3508 3507

2 ADULT Brother males neutered indoor/outdoor to go to good home. 604-795-6776 FLAT FACED Persian/Exotic kittens. Call 604-277-7059.

46442 Chester Drive Multi Family Moving Sale Sat. Oct 9 & Sun. Oct 10 8am to 3pm

Brand new washer/dryer, furniture, lamps, desks, coffee table/side tables & much more.

604-724-7652

3508

Dogs

P.E.O. Fall RUMMAGE SALE Sat. Oct 16 11am-1:30pm Cooke’s Presbyterian Hall 45825 Wellington Ave GREAT BARGAINS: Clothing, household, toys, books & miscellaneous

Giant Garage Sale Sat Oct 9 • 9 am to 1 pm Proceeds to Charity New Items

Community of Christ Church 9845 Carleton Street

4 CUTE Maltese/Chiha/Terrier pups born Aug 5 1st shots $425 778 888 4177 4 PUG puppies. 3 Fawn- 1M, 2F. 1 Black M. Vet checked, dewormed, 1st shots. Ready to go Oct.11. $750. 778.389.6425

ALL SMALL breed pups local & non shedding $350+. 604-590-3727 www.puppiesfishcritters.com

BERNESE MOUNTAIN Dog puppies. European lines, vet checked,shots,dewormed,1yr health guarantee.$1200 604-823-0097 BOXERS, CKC, show champion lines, 9 flashy brindle males, ready Nov 12, 604-987-0020

( by Little Mnt School)

Sardis

46109 Stevenson Rd. Multi Family Garage Sale Sat. Oct 9 ✫ 8am - 2:30pm Lots of stuff to choose from books, lawn mower, household, items, etc. Rain or Shine!

Sardis

Multi Family Sale! Sat. Oct 9th, 8am - 11am 5748 Manchester Place Household items, kids clothes, toys & bikes and so much more

Plants & Trees

CEDAR HEDGING $1.00/foot& up. Dug in ready, installation & delivery avail 604-795-1999. Now is the best time for planting!

Wanted to Buy

AUCTIONS

Industrial, Construction, Forklifts, Farm & Turf Equip., Fleet Trucks & Trailers, Lumber, Boats . . . see web for more! Cars, RVs & Trucks, 9am Start!!

Located in Langley just minutes from Vancouver WE WELCOME INDUSTRIAL SMALLS.

6780 Glover Rd., Langley, BC • Phone: 604-534-0901 www.canamauctions.com

Shop for wonderful seasonal gifts and treasured collectibles.

One Person’s Junk is Another Person’s Treasure!

YORKSHIRE TERRIER, 7 mo, spayed, under 3 lbs fully grown, $1600, papers, 604-940-4485

3540

Pet Services

LUXURY PET HOTEL @ YVR airport because your pet deserves a vacation too! 604-238-Pets (7387)

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

In store specials too!

Lighten up and advertise your items in

MARKETPLACE!

604-795-4417

HOMEWORKERS NEEDED!!! Full/Part time positions available Will train. On-Line Data Entry, Typing Work, E-mail reading, PC/ Clerical Work, Homemailers, Assembling Products. HURRY, SPOTS GO FAST! www. CanadianJobsFromHome.com MAKE MONEY with Avon sign up for only $20. Ask me how you can receive $125 in free product. Call Linda @ 604-795-9951 or email linda.reber@interavon.ca

FILA/MASTIFF GUARD DOGS owners best friend. Intruders worst nightmare. all shots, $2000 each. ready now! 604-817-5957

Foster homes urgently req’d for rescued, abandoned & neglected dogs. Many breeds. www. abetterlifedogrescue.com

JENNY - Lab Ret/Kelpie X/large/ young/female. Loves hugs & toys, energetic, boisterous with other dogs. Wary of new strangers /situations & will fear bark, blooms with consistent handlers, a rural quiet home is best. Visit the dogs at Vancouver Animal Shelter 1280 Raymur Ave 604-871-6885. LOOKING FOR forever home. 3 Jack Russell pups, family raised, 1st shots, dew claws, de wormed, 2 M, 1 F, $500 604-721-8371

Legal Services

#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

5075

Mortgages

STOP FORCLOSURES 1st and 2nd Mortgages 604-629-8628 www.Mazuma.ca

Real Estate

uSELLaHOME.com

$99 can sell your home 574-5243 Delta Price Reduced studio condo, 19+ complex, pool, park, $99,900 597-8361 id4714 Harrison Hot Springs immaculate 1650sf 3br, 2ba rancher $389K 604-796-3531 id5222 Langley parklike acreage w/2 homes, 1 with suite, barn, $1,495,000 857-9093 id5238 Maple Ridge drastically reduced 4.9ac serviced vu acreage $440Kobo 722-3996id4694 Maple Ridge executive 2446sf 4br 3.5ba tnhse, fabulous view $423K 467-0275 id5226 Mission, Owner Retiring, profitable framing store & gallery $47,000 826-7993 id5176 Mission acreage secluded 2325sf 4br 3ba home 2.33 ac lot $589K 820-7222 id5225 New West updated new kit etc. 670sf 1br condo, pool $158,500 778-397-0508 id5230 Poco immaculate 1790sf 3br 2.5ba end unit tnhome $424,900 778-554-2263 id5241 Sry E Newton 1 acre lot with 2600sf 6br 2.5ba bungalow $479,900 778-549-2056 id5198 Sry Newton 1600sf 4br 2.5ba w/2nd 2br home in back, LUC lot, $479K 825-3280 id5231 Sry Sullivan Hts like new 3245sf 6br 4.5ba with bsmt suite $589K 604-618-0052 id5242

★ ALERT: WE BUY HOUSES ★ Foreclosure Help! Debt Relief! No Equity! Don’t Delay! Call us First! 604-657-9422 * AT WE BUY HOMES *

Damaged Home! Older Home! Difficulty Selling! Call us first! No Fees! No Risks! 604-626-9647 www.webuyhomesbc.com * ATTENTION * WE BUY HOUSES WE CASH YOU OUT FAST!

We Also Take Over Your Payment Until Your House Is Sold. No Fees! No Risk!

Call us First! 604-700-4419

• DIFFICULTY SELLING?•

Until We Sell Your Property. No Fees. Call Kristen today (604) 786 - 4663

www.HomeBuyingCenter.ca

7010

Personals

✫ BROWN EYED BEAUTY ✫ Phone 604-703-3080

Homecare Available

NURSING / HOME CARE 16 years experience. Will do shopping, house work whatever is needed. Excellent local ref’s available. Plse call 604-392-6647

Metaphysical

LOVE! MONEY! LIFE! #1 Psychics! 1-877-478-4410 CreditCards/Deposit $3.19/min 18+ 1-900-783-3800 www.mysticalconnections.ca

Real Estate Services

6005

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.

6008-04

Burnaby

BBY, 1690 Augusta Ave. 1 BR Condo, full reno’d, new appls, inste W/D. By SFU, golf course. $229,900. Frank 604-929-7739

6008-06

Chilliwack

TOP FLOOR 2 bdrm, 2 bth 1167 sq ft near malls $229,000. SERVICED LOT lot near Sand Piper Golf and Country Club $114,900. Ph 604-858-5969

Coquitlam

COQ/BBY, CORA Tower. Brand new, 1000+sf, 2 BR, 2bth, appls, Gym, Media, 2 sec prkg. Near SFU/skytrn. Dave 604-787-1413

6008-30

Surrey

www.4pillars.ca

To advertise call

604-795-4417

Any Price, Any Condition Any Location. No Fees! No Risk ! (604) 435-5555 OR (604) 786-4663

www.HomeBuyingCenter.ca

Coquitlam

COQ: 1980 Cape Horne, VIEW! 3 BR DUPLEX, dbl garage. National Home Warranty. $499,900. Sale By Builder. 604-522-3100 or 604-941-2444

6020-34

Surrey

Condos/ Townhouses

6008-08 Financial Services

❏ WE BUY HOMES ❏

6020-08

Call 1-866-690-3328

MINI DACHSHUND. Long hair. cream, Vet ✔, 1st shots. Health guarantee. $1000. 604-538-5433

6020-01

Expired Listing? No Equity? High Pymts?

6008

5035

Houses - Sale

We Offer Quick Cash For Your House

★ 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

4060

6020

We Will Take Over Your Payment

The Chilliwack Times has partnered with the BC SPCA to encourage responsible pet guardianship and the humane treatment of animals. Before purchasing a new puppy, ensure the seller has provided excellent care and treatment of the animal and the breeding parents. For a complete guide to finding a reputable breeder and other considerations when acquiring a new pet, visit spca.bc.ca.

4035 DOBERMAN PUPS. Female/ Male. Tails/dew claws done. Blk/ tan. $1000-$1500. 604-607-7433

Business Opps/ Franchises

Cares!

DOBERMAN PUPS. CKC Reg’d, males. 7 wks, health guar’d, $1300. (Sry) Call 604-589-7477

Over 75 exhibitors

10015 Young Road Chilliwack 604-792-6612

YORKIE OR Yorkie X Maltese Toy size, local, 604-590-3727 www.puppiesfishcritters.com

Auctions CAN-AM

http://www.gotkeysgotcash.com

5040

DACHSHUND-BICHON PUPS, non shed/allergic, vet checked & shots. small. $500. 604-820-9396

WANTED TO buy farm tractors, back hoe. bobcat loaders, any cond Call collect 1-604-794-7139

NEXT YARD AUCTION: October 30, 9am

You keep your keys and drive away with cash. Call Got Keys? Got Cash! (604) 760-9629

5060

Chilliwack

2135

SHIH TZU BIJON pups, 1st shots, dewormed, ready, family raised, non shed, $575 firm. 588-5195

RAGDOLL & Russian Blue Kittens, 6 wks, 1st st & wormed. SL & BL pt. $250 up. 604-581-2544

★CATS & KITTENS★ FOR ADOPTION !

Financial Services

5035

NEED CASH AND OWN A VEHICLE?

Cats

Garage Sale

Chilliwack

2115

Dogs

RENTAL INCOME guaranteed for 1 year! 1 BR, granite, S.S. appl, W/D. Located in Lower Mainland’s fastest growing community. $194,900. Kathy Taylor, Pilothouse Realty, 604-377-1694

N. SRY, Immac 2 BR, 1 bath, 534 sf. 6000+ lot. Move in or rent. Cls to Elem schl/skytrain. $239,000. 604-309-1888 Prudential Realty

6035

Mobile Homes

DISPLAY HOMES LIQUIDATION No Reasonable Offer Refused

— QUALITY HOMES —

1-800-339-5133

#86 - 7850 King George Blvd, Sry. 2 BR. 55+ years old. 1 pet ok! $37,900. Lorraine Cauley, Royal Lepage North Star, 604-889-4874 Factory Direct - New SRI 14 ft wide manufactured home $56,500 F.O.B. New 1152 sf dbl wide $77,900 F.O.B. New modulars $78 per sf. Chuck 604-830-1960 NEW SRI manufactured single and double homes on Adult and Family pads in White Rock, Langley, Abbotsford, Chilliwack & Hope. Chuck 604-830-1960 TO BE MOVED - 1991 14 x 70, 2 BR, 2 bath, $44,900. 1982 14 x 70, 3 BR, 2 bath, $24,900. 1982 14 x 70, 2 BR, fixer upper, $17,900 obo. 1970 24 x 40, non csa double wide, $free. Chuck 604-830-1960


A36 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

RENTALS 6508

Apt/Condos

1 & 2 BR 5 appls including wd, nice, adult oriented bldg (55+) np, newly reno. 604-792-1959

1 BDRM, First Ave, $300 moving allowance or 13 month free. Granite, s/s appl, in suite laundry $780/m. ns, np, refs. Avail now. Ph 604-819-9596

1 BR Carriage Home, Garrison above detached garage, full bath & kitchen, priv deck, wd, $850 incl utils ns/np, Nov. 1, 604-812-7935

6508

6508

6508

Apt/Condos

1 BR central Chwk, 2 level, slate hardwood, oak kitchen, prkg, ns, np, $675, refs. 1-604-921-1047 2 BR, 2 bath apt. Central Chwk, within 1 blk of Hosp. immac through out. This is a quality bldg. age restricted, 3 appls + insuite w/d, gas fp, ns, np, refs req’d, $815, call collect 1-604-530-0380 Bach, 1 & 2 BR, $470 up heat & h/w, garbage incl, no pets, Chwk nr amens. Resident Mgr. Member of Crime Free Multi-housing, Oct 15, 604-792-8974 leave msg. SARDIS, 3BR, 2 bath, 5 appls, heat h/w incld, ns, np, $1150+ dd & refs. Nov 1, 1-604-723-9275

Apt/Condos

RENTALS | 604-793-2200 1 bdrm suite 1 bdrm condo Newer, 6 appl. – $675 Heat included – $550

1 bdrm 2 level twnhse 1 bdrm newer condo 1 bdrm bsmt suite Very bright, incl. utils. – $775

2 bdrm twnhse Sardis, 5 appl. – $1100 2 bdrm condo Large patio – $700

2 bdrm condo Sardis – starting at $750

2 bdrm apt Heat incl. – $600

2 bdrm mnflr hse Small pet, utils incld. – $1150

2 bdrm mnflr hse

all reno’d, inclds utilities – $1175

3 bdrm hse

5 appl., large yard – $1000

3 bdrm twnhse

Prom., 6 appl., garage – $1300

3 bdrm mnflr. utilities incl. – $1400

6510

Co-ops

OVER 55 Housing Society welcomes applicants. $50,000 gives you entitlement to occupy a 2 br unit. ns, np, Abby 604-870-8831

6515

Duplexes - Rent

3 BDRM UPPER flr own laundry w/ w/d hook ups, f/s, own deck, carport and driveway, ns, np, refs req’d Carleton St. $1000/m inlc util. Call after 6 pm 1-604-940-0419

6522

Furnished Accommodation

CULTUS LAKE Water front, 3 br fully furn & equipped house, $950/m obo, ns, np, avail now until June 30th, 1-604-788-4248

6540

Houses - Rent

2BDR NICE house, great Patio, 19x20 wired shop+Carport, fully fenced front & back, small pet ok. Call 604-316-4570 to setup viewing 3 BDRM Chwk, fenced yd, 4 appl, N/S, N/P, avail immed. $1100/m + util. 604-793-0282 call after 6pm 3 BR, 5 appls, hardwood, garage, fp, ns, np, $1180+utils, Nov 1 1-604-538-8202 or 604-831-4078

6540

4 BDRM Promontory 2 yr old home w/ view, family, living & dining rm, 2 fp, 5 appl., np,ns. $1600/m. Ph 1-604-626-5529 4 BR, 2 Bath, gas fp, Hope acreage ranch style, shed, ns, pet neg. Nov. 1, $900, 604-795-6006 CHILLIWACK RENOVATED 2 bdrm house 9405 Broadway St., $875/m + util. no dogs, cat ok, non smoking, refs & DD deposit. Ph 1-604-535-5264 EXECUTIVE BEAUTIFUL home Sardis/ Promontory view 4 bdrm 2.5 bth, formal dining, den, 2 gas fp, $1650/m 2/3 heat & light. 604-791-1622 or 604-846-7422 PRIVATE 4 Br, Yarrow $975. 4 br 3 bath, Chwk $1800, np, Oct. 15, 604-795-1999 or 701-9998 ROSEDALE: NEWER 3 Bdrm 3 bath, 3,000 sq/ft home, cul-desac, lrg priv yrd, A/C, N/S, no pets $1500+ utils. Avail Nov. 15. MUST SEE! call 604-819-9860. STOP RENTING-RENT TO OWN No Qualification - Low Down CHILLIWACK - 9557 Williams, 3 bdrm, 1 bath, cozy HOUSE on 49x171’ lot, excellent investment property in heart of town..... $888/M VANCOUVER - 558 Taylor St, 1 bdrm + den, 2 level TOWNHOME, nr GM Place & Costco…$1,288/M Call (604)435-5555 or (604)786-4663

www.HomeBuyingCenter.ca

6602

Suites/Partial Houses

1 BDRM new 800 sq ft bsmt suite, Promontory, priv ent., 5 appl., new soaker tub, ns, np, all util incl. ref req’d $750/m. 604-858-8813 1 BR. ground flr suite. Sardis. 1 mature person only, ns np, $625 incl utils, avail now 604-858-4356. 1BDRM + Den Fairfield Island area, full bath, shared laundry, sep ent, n/p, n/s 604-795-3598 2 BD lge bsmt suite $1300 all inclusive. Small pet nego. Close to college. Oct 15 . Ph 604-997-3667

3 BR Bungalow, d/town, $895 incl garbage, water & sewer. Avail now. Also 1 br house Nov. 1st $820 Ph 604-795-1433

2 BDRM bsmt suite sep entr., walk out patio, total private with view, open design, f/p, never rented ,ns, np, no drugs, prefer 55+, refs, $750/m. 604-858-5791

4 BDRM older home good location and neighbourhood $1000 month 604-795-9907

2 BDRM bsmt suite with w/d, ns, np, Garrison Crossing. $800/m. Avail immed. Ph 604-847-3618

Cancer June 21-July 22: Home, family, security are still of prime importance. And romance, creativity, charming kids, pleasure, beauty, speculative risks still run a close second. A “prodigal child” might return in the next three months. Sunday morning, mid-day are romantic, in a friendly but sexy way. Tackle chores this eve to Tuesday. You’ll get a lot done – but watch safety Tuesday eve. Relationships erect barriers Wednesday/Thursday, so be diplomatic. It’s nothing major. Sexual urges, financial inspirations/hunches, life’s depths and mysteries arise Friday/Saturday. Invest passively, pay debts. Research! Leo July 23-Aug. 22: What’s slow is difficult; what’s quick is easy. In the house, with family, be flexible, long-suffering, affectionate. Outside the house, follow your curiosity – it can lead you to valuable information, even to new friends. (Now to next March, you might make a friend who is surrounded by, or has an element of, mystery. This person can offer nuggets of little-known information, but don’t follow his/her advice about money or business.) Rest early Sunday. This eve to Tuesday brings romantic urges — and insights. Tackle chores midweek. Exciting meetings, fresh horizons Friday onward! Virgo Aug. 23-Sept. 22: Chase money. Buy/sell, seek new clients, ask for a pay raise or extra hours (especially Friday/Saturday). Generally this is an easy, sensual week. Sunday morning’s very friendly. Both opportunity and opposition occur Monday/Tuesday – say yes to real estate, security, home, no to health or work themes. Romance, pleasure, sports, creative projects and charming kids fill Wednesday/ Thursday – nighttimes best, mid-afternoons worst. Tackle chores Friday onward. A former opportunity returns to you now to mid-November. Be ready to “work it” December/January. Might involve property, relocation.

Suites/Partial Houses

2 BR lge bright bsmt, Promontory priv entry, w/d, d/w, gas f/p, n/s, n/p. Refs $900. avail Nov 1. 824-0989

FAIRFIELD, Chwk. 2 BR, grd/lvl ste, private W/D. $875. N/S, Pet neg. Avail Nov 1. 604-309-2793

9125

9125

Domestic

1948 CHEV Fleet Liner sedan, completely original, open to offers 604-858-4989 1992 FORD escort 170k, 5 spd, air cond, new timing belt, air card, sunroof, hatch back. Reliable, No dents or rust. $1250. 604-703-8206

SARDIS 3-4 BR, level ent, ex area, 5 apl, prkg, wood flrs, AC, $950 +$75 util. ns, nd. 604 701-9299 1 BR bsmt, Sardis nr Mall, suit mature quiet person, ns, np, $550 inc util 604-858-7747 aft 6pm

6605

Townhouses Rent

Excellent. 3 BR, t/house, 2.5 bath, gas fp & single garage in Sardis, 5 appls incl’d, close to Shops & schools, avail Nov 1, $1195 +dd, small pet ok 604-847-9053 or 604-798-0067 Absolutely no grow ops!

Domestic

1996 MERCURY SABLE LS, $2000, Must be Seen. Zero rust or damage. aircared, fully loaded, chrome wheels. 604-513-9885

2006 SOLSTICE ROADSTER silver 19,000kms, 4 yr General Motors mfg warranty available. Ph 604-824-1714 or cell 604-226-3421

Smarter Buyer. Better Car.

1999 CHRYSLER Intrepid. Not insured, Aircared until end of 2010. 210K, good body, needs brakes & mechanical work $800 OBO. 604-463-3254

9105

Auto Miscellaneous

SARDIS, GARRISON X’g, New, 3 BR, 3bath, all appl, garage. N/S. $1325. Ref’s. 1-604-970-3968

6620

Warehouse/ Commercial

COMMERCIAL STORE FRONTAGE FOR LEASE

1 BD 500 sq ft loft all util incl. Satellite TV, a/c, all appl., furnished. 604-858-8810 lve message

Tim Stephens' Astral Reflections Aries March 21 - April 19: The accent continues on relationships – and opportunities. Last summer’s taste of luck and freedom will return as a full meal the first five months of 2011. But until then you have a number of duties – at least two major ones – to clear up. These are not mere “chores” – they entail an obligation, a social or sacred trust. They likely involve a legal, love or international affair, or a religious, intellectual, educational or publishing matter. Clues, reminders come Sunday to Tuesday. Be ambitious, reliable midweek, but don’t seek agreement. Social delights, love, happiness Friday/Saturday! Taurus April 20-May 20: Two weeks remain of drudgery and health concerns. Soon you’ll be free to give your full attention to the social and romantic hints you’ve been picking up, and the opportunity of these will last until then. Meanwhile, knuckle down to work. Sunday’s social and intriguing – perhaps with someone ”higher up.” But this eve and Monday/ Tuesday bring heavier themes: sex, intimacy, privacy, research, finances, commitment. (Don’t feel you have to commit, though.) Understanding, a mellow mood enters midweek. Be ambitious Friday/Saturday: prospects look good for a new project. Gemini May 21-June 20: The emphasis remains on romance, creativity, risk and reward, pleasure, beauty and charming kids. This isn’t the easiest week, but there are no major obstacles, either. Tackle chores Sunday a.m. – clear the decks for some evening explorations, bids or opportunities. Partnerships and marriage haven’t been easy since 2003, and won’t be this autumn/winter – nor Tuesday p.m. But next March starts eight years of peace, harmony, friendliness and interest in relationships. Loneliness will flee! Be patient, flexible until then. Depths, mystery, sexual and financial attractions mid-week.

6602

Houses - Rent

Yale Road in Chilliwack 1400 sq.ft. with large bay door available Immediately M.Y. Mini Storage 604-703-1111 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

6625

Workshops

2 WORKSHOP spaces avail immed. 15.8’ X 60’ & 20’ x 60’ concrete flrs lighting & heating, large doors. Ph 1-604-594-7790

45548 Yale Road (across from Vibe Apts)

Call 604-795-4417 to place your ad

★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ Libra Sept. 23-Oct. 22: Your energy, charisma and effectiveness remain high. Start important projects, insist on your way, ask favours, and make personal appearances. Shop Sunday morning (especially for high-tech). This afternoon through Tuesday brings paperwork, communications, errands, casual acquaintances – busyness. Your home life, your security, and real estate, become important midweek. It’s a splendid time to institute your own schedules, priorities, to end some situations and lay the groundwork for the new. Romance visits Friday/ Saturday. Before 2011, new romance is not the “marrying kind.” Scorpio Oct. 23-Nov. 21: Continue to take a restful, contemplative approach. Your energy levels are low. Still, there’s a lot of important work to be done, so do it. Important because either a) you’re the only one who can do it; or b) it promises to “almost directly” advance your own goals. Someone might be “sweet” on you – be kind, but gently evasive. Chase money, buy/sell, Sunday eve to Tuesday. Communicate – but carefully – Wednesday/Thursday. Drive carefully, too. Be alert, because events are faster now than you are. Retreat to home ground for some deep, rejuvenating rest Friday/Saturday. Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21: The accent lies on wish fulfilment, popularity, entertainment, social delights and group efforts. Visualize your future, make optimistic plans. You might be experiencing a clandestine attraction – this has little beneficial impact, and could hinder future love, which would be a shame, as the first half of 2011 holds the promise of splendid romantic beginnings! (If you’re married, 2011 will bring creative and similar successes.) Sleep in Sunday morning. This p.m. (through Thursday) your energy soars – tackle big things, enjoy the attention! Buy/sell midweek. Errands, Friday/Saturday.

Ads continued on next page

Oct. 10 - Oct. 16 Capricorn Dec. 22-Jan. 19: Be ambitious. Think about future paths, possibilities Sunday morning. Then spend this p.m. through Tuesday evening in rest, planning, research, preparation and dealings with “permission agencies” (government, institutions, “head office”). (Attend to health issues, also.) Charge forth Wednesday/Thursday – ask favours, ask to see important people, make presentations, initiate projects. You’ll succeed! Money’s the subject (and object) Friday/Saturday. All month, your hopes are tied up with love and work. A co-worker romance might be growing more serious. There’s no harm in this! Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18: A sweet, mellow, easy week, with a focus on intellectual interests, far travel, education, publishing, culture and love. (These slow mildly to late 2012.) Perform a money chore Sunday morning. Your optimism and popularity surge this eve to Tuesday. Accept and issue invitations, envision the future and sign on for entertainment. A wish might come true (perhaps not a romantic one). Rest, retreat Wednesday/Thursday. Plan and contemplate, think about your shifting spiritual and charity beliefs. Your energy and charisma return strongly Friday/Saturday. Romance is a definite maybe. Pisces Feb. 19-March 20: The accent lies on mystery, depths, lust, big finances, subconscious urges, lifestyle changes, deep health factors, commitment and consequence. These deep currents are overlaid with a romantic, loving, and “intellectually beautiful” atmosphere. It could be the right time to say “Yes” to someone or something! (Though, frankly, there’s no rush – next week’s good also, as is most of the rest of 2010.) Be ambitious Sunday eve to Tuesday. Wishes can come true Wednesday/Thursday, though it’s more likely you’ll simply experience optimism and quiet social joys. Retreat, rest Friday/Saturday. timstephens@shaw.ca • Reading: 416-686-5014

1247430_0622

2 bdrm hse

Sardis, 4 appl. – $1100

CWK 2 br Newmark, brand new, 2 bath, u/g prkg, ss appl, storage inste, nr all ammens UFV Ref’s. $950. 1st mth $675. ns, pets neg. 604-768-4901 604-908-1600 or email@ njoy.ipa@hotmail.com

IMMAC 3 br, 2.5 bath, w/single garage, fp, in 1/2 Duplex Sardis. 5 appls, now, pet neg. $1400+ dd, 604-798-0067 or 847-9053 Absolutely No grow ops!

1 bdrm suite

6 appl., The Vibe – $725

Chwk 1 br apt, avail now/ Nov 1, spacious. centrally located, Edward St. Garbage & heat incl’d, onsite laundry. Full cable package included ($62 value) $650 Heather 1-800-815-6311

½ DUPLEX 3 bdrm Sardis 5 appl, new carpets, fenced yd, ns, np, $1150 + util. 1-604-308-4409

Aggasiz – $500

1/2 bath – $550

Apt/Condos

AUTOMOTIVE


CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A37

AUTOMOTIVE 9125

Domestic

9135

Parts & Accessories

SALE ENDS OCTOBER 16

SELF-SERVE DISCOUNT AUTO PARTS OVER A THOUSAND VEHICLES TO CHOOSE FROM

$6995

#AP7022 AUTO

$2495

#AP7026 AUTO, 4 DOOR

• 2004 Chevy Optra #KL962564 WAS $5695

• 1999 Pontiac Grand Am #1G573049

• 1995 Cutlass Supreme

$3995 $1995 $2495

#AP7021

• 2000 Monte Carlo SS

$5995

#AP7096

• 2000 Nissan Maxima GLE

$4995

#AP7065 WAS $5995

• 1995 Toyota Tercel

$995

#JT599858 AUTO, 140 KM’S

SPORT UTILITY- 4X4

Computers (ECM) ............$1495 Cylinder Heads (Alum).....$3795 Wiper Motors...................$1195 Window Motors...............$1195 F.W.D Axles (447-1).........$1695 All Bucket Seats..............$1995 All Bench Seats...............$2495 Any Steel Wheel ................$795

Hours: 8:30am-5pm 7 Days A Week www.pickapart.ca

#AP7023 EXTRA CAB

• 1999 Pontiac Transport #AP7025

$2995 $2495

42952 South Sumas Road Chilliwack

604-823-6120 9145

9155

$9,995

• 1995 Ford F-150

*Customers must have storage liability insurance, a condition of the storage agreement.

Scrap Car Removal

9155

STEVE TOWING SERVICES Scrap Car Removal. We Pay $$ for all cars. Call 778-316-7960

• 2003 Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer

TRUCKS & VANS

REASONABLE RATES

604-792-1221

9145

1994 JIMMY 4x4 good cond $3500 1990 Pontiac good motor drive or parts $400 604-860-4121

Scrap Car Removal

RAM #AP7099 4X4, AUTO WAS $6995

• 2000 Chev 1500 4x4 #1G159307 WAS $5995

$5995

• 2002 Grand Caravan

Family Owned & Operated

(604) 209-2026

$4995

Grand Caravan

Has your vehicle reached the end of its useful life?

$4995

Have it recycled properly

#2FE33874 WAS $2495

$1995

Pick A Part is environmentally approved and meets all BC government standards for automotive recycling

BIKES, PWC & TRAILERS

FZ600 • 2007 Yamaha FZ 600 #JY00059

$

$5695

• 2008 KTM-SF-F 505 Trail #VB34422 WAS $5495

• 2007 Yamaha YZF 600 #AP009 WAS $5795

$4995 $5295

• 2004 Kawasaki ZRX 1200R #JK036444 LOW KM, MINT

$5695

• 2010 Pace Cargo Trailer #5V008127 WAS $3495

200

00

for most complete vehicles ~ FREE TOWING ~ 1262619_0827

Pick A Part Used Auto Parts 43645 Industrial Way Chilliwack BC V2R 4L2

$2995

Parker’s 7981 Atchelitz Road (turn north on Atchelitz off Yale Road West)

Steve 778-828-0055 Dale 604-799-0310 alparkerautosales.com

1269973_1008

up to

604-792-1221 Hours: 8:30am-5:00pm 7 Days A Week www.pickapart.ca

PACE

DL#10257

To advertise call

Call Stephanie for an instant approval on your next auto loan

$

#1 FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal Ask about $500 Credit!!! $$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200

THE SCRAPPER SCRAP CAR & TRUCK REMOVAL

CASH FOR ALL VEHICLES

604-790-3900 OUR SERVIC 2H

E

604-795-4417

2000 GMC 1500 SL, ext. cab, 4.8 auto 2wd 153k, tow pkg, tonneau cover, $8000 obo. 604-240-8713

Sports & Imports

1991 MAZDA Miata, conv, 5 spd, 210kms, blue, air cared $3450 D9921 Abbots 604-855-6522

0 Down & we make your 1st Payment o.a.c. dit...OK! Poor Cre y...OK! Bankruptc n...OK! ssio Reposse uyer...OK! B e im 1st T K! loyed...O p DLN 30309 m E lf Se 1267073_0921

9160

Sports & Imports

2003 TIBURON, Red, V6, 5spd, leather, sunroof, new stereo system, 150Km, well maintained, 604-792-9694 $8000 OBO

9160

8155

Cleaning

HOUSE & CONSTRUCTION Cleaning Cwk area, reliable, great rates. Sandy 604.799.1960

8058

Computer Services

TR COMPLETE COMPUTER SOLUTIONS

Landscaping

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

See us for all your computer needs.

✔ Fast ✔ Friendly ✔ Reliable ASK FOR RON

604-846-7709 or 604-997-2667

8065

Ryder Lake Local

8080

Electrical

YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 service call. Insured. Lic # 89402. Fast same day service guaranteed. We love small jobs! 604-568-1899

8130

Handyperson

NEW IN CHILLIWACK The Tool Box Man Home, house, garden / yard, repair, maintenance www.thetoolboxman.com Ph: 604-316-7433

bernd.brausewetter@yahoo.com

TREEDUG HANDYMAN house repairs, yardwork, rubbish removal & tree pruning 604-792-8565

www.autocreditfast.ca (we are secure & confidential)

Sports & Imports

9173

2006 HONDA Civic DX Coupe $11,900. 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

8160

Lawn & Garden

Organic Screened & Blended

9175

604-794-3388

8185

Moving & Storage

TWO BROTHERS MOVING & Delivery. Local & Long Distance; Best Rate! Joseph 604-720-0931

1991 23½’ Comfort 5th Wheel, like new used very seldom, deep overhead, skylight, full bth, furnace, 4 burner stove/ oven, micro, slps 6. $7000 obo. 604-858-5791

2007 SUNSEEKER Motorhome, E450, 32’, sleeps 6, 1 slide, 25,000km $49,500 604-824-4552

Find your car at

SOFA & Love seat must be in good condition & reasonable price 604-858-5496

8195

Painting/ Wallpaper

PRIMO PAINTING Interior & Exterior

No Hassle Quick Work Insured /WCB

604-723-8434

8205

Paving/Seal Coating

ALLEN Asphalt, concrete, brick, drains, foundations, walls, membranes 604-618-2304/ 820-2187

8220 Find an electrician under Home Services

Wanted

Free Est./Written Guarantee

• Bark Mulch • Mushroom Manure

RV’s/Trailers

2005 29’ JAYCO Trailer. like new, winterized, Awning, strg, slide, a/c, $18,000obo 604-997-9201

* EXCELLENT PRICES * PERFECT FOR LAWNS & GARDENS Also Available

9522

Vans

2005 PONTIAC Montana, ext cab V6, 75,000kms, fully loaded, 7 seats, $9000obo, 604-466-0442

U PICKUP OR WE DELIVER

Contracting

• Land Clearing • Small logging jobs • Building site prep • Road building • Landscaping L200 Hitachi Backhoe on tracks w/hydraulic thumb, 5 ft rake & 3 buckets. Cat 966 Loader w/4 yd bucket & quick attach log grapple. Dump Truck. Compare our rates Ron’s Contracting: 604-858-8648

Call 604-792-0599 or 1-877-792-0599 or apply online

2009 TOYOTA YARIS, 4 dr, h/b, auto, many options, 18k, silver, $8,500 Firm. 604-538-4883

HOME SERVICES 8055

No Application Refused

All Makes & Models, New & PreOwned

2008 TOYOTA Tacoma, 2dr reg cab, under 30000 kms, exc cond, $12500. Cell 778 938 8450

1272534_1008

#AP7098

• 1998 Ford Windstar

AutoCreditFast

2005 TOYOTA ECHO, 2 dr, hatchback, auto, silver, 65k, clean, $5600 Firm. 604-538-9257

9160

No Wheels No Problem

HOUR 2Service From Call

2000 JEEP Grand Cherokee Ltd. 78,800 kms! Aircared, Loaded. $10,500 obo. Sry. 604-594-1465

Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks

Removal FREEScrap/Car

• 1998 Dodge 1500 Quad Cab

Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks

Auto Miscellaneous

1999 TOYOTA Corolla LE, auto, 230Kms, aircared, exc condition, $2750 obo. 604-824-7155

Explorer #1FA37856 4X4, 7 PASS

• Secure • Gated • Gravelled Site 1268085_0921

• 1998 Pontiac Sunfire

WEEKLY SPECIALS Oct 9 - Oct 15, 2010

1271544_1008

• 2000 VW Jetta VR6

9105

Storage

NEW RV STORAGE SERVICE

DAILY DRIVERS

VW

9530

Plumbing

#1 IN RATES & SERVICE Licenced local plumber. Plug Drains, Reno’s 1-877-861-2423

8240

Renovations & Home Improvement

D.M.B. Carpentry, specializing in all your home/office reno’s. No job is too small. Don 604-792-2606

8255

Rubbish Removal

RUBBISH REMOVAL No Job Too Big or Small

604.897.2005

A FAMILY man with a 1 ton Dump Truck will haul anything, anywhere, anytime, lowest rates & free estimates. 604-703-8206

Need a Painter? Find one in the Home Services section.


A38 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 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

604-825-3884

(formerly the Counter Guy)

FINAL FINISH CONTRACTING • Bathrooms • Kitchens • Basements • Sun Decks • Additions

HOME

R E N FRASER VALLEY O RENOVATIONS V Professional • Dependable A FOR ALL YOUR RENOVATION NEEDS T I Call Eddie @ O N 1-604-825-7585 S eddie@fraservalleyrenos.com

DIRECTORY

NORTH GATE P PLUMBING By Gord L NEW INSTALLATIONS U • Renovations M • Repairs B • All Work Guaranteed w/ 30 years I • Licensed experience N Low Rates G Cell. 604-798-6370

EXPERTS BUSINESS OF THE WEEK

My

Mow Men 604.791.8826

604-793-3631 BILL BOUTHOT 604-819-4362 TED BOOTH

‘Your Home Renovation Specialists Inside & Out’

R O HOWARD O F When Quality Counts! I ROOF EVALUATIONS by N PROFESSIONAL ROOFERS G Family owned & operated since 1961

▲ Fall Aeration from $40 ▲ Rubbish Removal ▲ Hedge Pruning ▲ Yard Cleanup

604-792-1479

R E N O V A T I O N S

DOUBLE O VENTURES

L .LTD A • Vinyl Sundecks N • Railings • Siding & Soffits D “Transform Old Concrete...” Engraving, Staining & Polishing S Interior & Exterior C Quality & Satisfaction Guaranteed A and Free Estimates P Office: 604-703-0178 or Cell: 604-798-0578 E

My

Mow Men 604.791.8826 ▲ Fall Aeration from $40 ▲ Hedge Pruning ▲ Rubbish Removal ▲ Yard Cleanup

1267296_1008

L LANDSCAPE AWAY A Book Early for Fall N Pruning/Trimming Specials D • Complete Lawn Care S • Turf Installation C • Pruning & Gardening A • Landscape Design & Upgrades P • Retaining Walls I • Lawncutting Specials N Residential • Strata • Commercial G 604-845-1467 C O N T R A C T I N G

Frame to Finish Contracting • Basements • Additions • Renovations

One Call Does It All! Free Estimates Phone Wayne

604-845-1141

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 cbjohn@shaw.ca O Quality, Pride, Commitment N Over 20 years helping Chilliwack home owners save on their new home

YOUR HOME IS YOUR GREATEST INVESTMENT Call one of these local businesses for all your needs. Keep your advertising consistent, call today to find out how. 604.702.5152


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604-792-1361 • 1-888-386-3366

45681 Yale Road West, Chilliwack

WISE BUYERS READ THE LEGAL COPY: Offers available at participating dealers only.Dealer may sell or lease for less.Factory order or dealer transfer may be required.Limited time offers.Offers may be changed or cancelled at any time without notice.Some conditions apply.See your local Ford Dealer forcompletedetails or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. *Cash Purchase a new 2010 F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 / 2010Ranger Sport Super Cab 4x2 / 2010 F-150 Regular Cab XL 4x2 / 2011 F-250 Super Cab XLT 4x4 for $29,499 / $15,499 / $18,999 / $38,999 afterTotalManufacturerRebateof$7,000/$5,000/$6,500/$7,000deducted.TaxespayableonfullamountofpurchasepriceafterManufacturerRebatehasbeendeducted.Offersincludefreightandairtaxof$1,500/$1,400/$1,500/$1,550butexcludevariablechargesoflicense,fuelfillcharge,insurance,registration,PPSA,administrationfees,anyenvironmentalchargesorfees,andallapplicabletaxes.AllpricesarebasedonManufacturer’sSuggestedRetailPrice. ‡Receive[$500/$1,000/$1,500/$2,000/$2,500/$3,000/$3,500/$3,750/$4,250/$4,500/$5,000/$5,500 /$6,000/$6,500/$7,000/$10,000]/[$500/$1,000/$3,000/$3,500/$4,000/$4,500/$7,000]inManufacturerRebateswiththepurchaseorleaseofanew[2010]/[2011][E-Series/FocusS/FusionHybrid,TransitConnect/Explorer4door/Focus(excludingS),FusionS/Fusion(excludingSandHybrid),EscapeHybrid,F-350–F-550ChassisCab/RangerRegularCab,EdgeSE,FlexSE/Escape(excludingI4ManualandHybrid)/EscapeI4Manual/RangerSuperCabXL/TaurusSE,RangerSuperCab(excludingXL),ExplorerSportTrac/Taurus(excludingSE)/Mustang,Edge(excludingSE), Flex(excludingSE)/F-150RegularCab/Expedition,F-150(excludingRegularCab)/F-250-F-450(excludingChassisCab)]/[Mustang(valueleader)/TransitConnect/F-150RegularCab(excludingXL4x2)/MustangV6(excludingValueLeader)/RangerSuperCab(excludingXL),Expedition,F-150(excludingRegularCab)/MustangGT/F-250–F-450(excludingChassisCab).AllShelbyGT500,F-150RaptorandMediumTruckmodelsareexcluded. ▼ProgramineffectfromOct.1/10,toJan.3/11(the“ProgramPeriod”).ToqualifyforaFordRecycleYourRideProgram(“RYR”)rebate (“Rebate(s)”),customer must qualify for and take part in eitherthe“Retire Your Ride Program”delivered by Summerhill Impactwith financial support from the Government of Canada,or Summerhill Impact’s“Car Heaven Program”.To qualify for the“Retire Your Ride Program”,which offers $300 cash or rebate on the purchase of a 2004 or newer vehicle,customer must turn in a 1995 model year or older vehicle in running condition (able to start and move) which has been properly registered and insured for thelast 6 months (12 months in B.C.) to an authorized recycler. Toqualifyforthe“CarHeavenProgram”,customermustturnina2003modelyearoroldervehicleinrunningconditionwhichhasbeenregisteredandinsuredforthelast6monthstoanauthorizedrecycler.IfacustomerqualifiesforCarHeavenorRetireYourRide,FordofCanada(“Ford”)willprovideanadditionalRebate,withthepurchaseorleaseofaneligiblenew2010/2011Fordvehicle,intheamountof$1,000CDN[Focus(excluding2011S),Fusion(excluding2011S),Mustang(excludingShelbyGT500and2011ValueLeader),TransitConnect,Ranger(excluding2011XL)], $2,000CDN[Taurus(excluding2011SE),Escape(excluding2011XLTI4Manual),Edge(excluding2011SE),Flex(excluding2011SE),Explorer(excluding2011Basemodels),SportTrac],or$3,000CDN[F150(excludingRaptorand2011RegularCabXL4x2),F250-550,E-Series,Expedition](eachan“EligibleVehicle”).RebateamountmaybeusedasadownpaymentorreceivedaschequefromFord,butnotboth.TaxespayablebeforeRebateamountisdeducted.RYRRebatesareavailabletoresidentsofCanadaonlyexcludingNorthwestTerritories,YukonTerritory,andNunavut.Eligible Vehiclemustbepurchased,leased,orfactoryorderedduringtheProgramPeriodtoqualifyforaRebate.RebatescanbeusedinconjunctionwithmostretailconsumeroffersmadeavailablebyFordateitherthetimeoffactoryorderordelivery,butnotboth.Rebatesareraincheckable.RebatesnotavailableonanyvehiclereceivingCPA,GPC,CommercialConnection,orDailyRentalRebatesandCommercialFleetIncentiveProgram(CFIP).Limitedtimeoffer,seedealerfordetailsorcallFordCustomerRelationshipCentreat1-800-565-3673.©2010FordMotorCompanyofCanada, Limited.Allrightsreserved. ◆OffervalidfromOct.1/10,toNov.1/10(the“OfferPeriod”).Customerswhopurchasefinanceorleasemostnew2010or2011FordvehiclesandfinancethroughFordCredit,Canadawillreceive[$1000]/[$1500](the“Offer”)on2010[Focus/Fusion/FusionHybrid/Mustang(excludingGT500)/Taurus/Ranger/Edge/Flex/Escape/EscapeHybrid/Explorer/Expedition/TransitConnect/E-Series]/[F-150(excludingRaptor)/F-250toF-550]and[$1000]/[$1500]on2011[FocusS/FusionS/Mustang(excludingGT500)/TaurusSE/Ranger/EdgeSE/FlexSE/ EscapeI4Manual/Expedition/TransitConnect/E-Series]/[F-150(excludingRaptor)/F-250toF-550](eachan“EligibleVehicle”).Thenewvehicle mustbedeliveredand/orfactoryorderedfromyourparticipatingForddealerduringtheOfferPeriod.Onlyone(1)Offermaybeappliedtowardsthepurchaseorleaseofone(1)EligibleVehicle,uptoamaximumoftwo(2)separateEligibleVehiclesalespercustomer.Thisofferisraincheckable.ThisoffercanbeusedinconjunctionwithmostretailconsumeroffersmadeavailablebyFordofCanadaatthetimeofeitherfactoryorderor delivery,butnotboth.ThisofferisnotcombinablewithCPA,GPC,CFIP,FALSorDailyRentalAllowanceincentives.CustomermayusetheOfferamountasadownpaymentorchoosetoreceivearebatechequefromFordofCanada,butnotboth.TaxespayablebeforeOfferamountisdeducted. uOffervalidfromOct.1/10toNov.1/10(the“OfferPeriod”)onlytoresidentCanadianCostcomembersingoodstanding,activeasofAugust31,2010.Usethis$1,000CDNCostcomemberoffertowardsthepurchaseorleaseofanew2010/2011FordorLincoln(excludingFiesta,Focus,Ranger, ShelbyGT500,F-150Raptor,F-650-F-750)(eachan“EligibleVehicle”).Thisofferisraincheckable.Thenewvehiclemustbedeliveredand/orfactory-orderedfromyourparticipatingFordMotorCompanyofCanada(“Ford”)dealerwithintheOfferPeriod.Offerisonlyvalidatparticipatingdealers,issubjecttovehicleavailability,andmaybecancelledorchangedatanytimewithoutnotice.Onlyone(1)offermaybeappliedtowardsthepurchaseorleaseofone(1)EligibleVehicle,uptoamaximumoftwo(2)separateEligibleVehiclesalesperCostcoMembershipNumber.Offeris transferabletoimmediatefamilymembersdomiciledwithaneligibleCostcomember.ThisoffercanbeusedinconjunctionwithmostretailconsumeroffersmadeavailablebyFordateitherthetimeoffactoryorder(iforderedwithintheCostcoOfferPeriod)ordelivery,butnotboth.Onapplicablevehicles,thisoffercanbecombinedwithRCLProgramincentives.ForsmallfleetswithaneligibleFIN,thisoffercanbeusedinconjunctionwiththeSmallBusinessIncentiveProgram(SBIP).OfferisnotcombinablewithanyCPA/GPC,DailyRentalincentives,CommercialConnection Program,ortheCommercialFleetIncentiveProgram(CFIP).Customermayusethe$1,000CDNasadownpaymentorchoosetoreceivearebatechequefromFord,butnotboth.Applicabletaxescalculatedbefore$1,000CDNofferisdeducted.Dealermaysellorleaseforless.Limitedtimeoffer,seedealerfordetailsorcalltheFordCustomerRelationshipCentreat1-800-565-3673.©2010FordMotorCompanyofCanada,Limited.Allrightsreserved.®RegisteredtrademarkofPriceCostcoInternational,Inc.usedunderlicense.

CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 A39


A40 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Snowboard Sale

SNOWBOARDS

50

%

30% -40%OFF

OFF

Last Years models

Ski & Snowboard Jackets

Last Years models

30 -40 %

30%-40%OFF SKIS

% OFF

Last Years models of Snowboard

Last Years models

BOOTS & BINDINGS

NEW 2010-11 SNOWBOARDS & SKIS ARRIVING DAILY!

B U R T O N

V O L C O M

6 8 6

F O U R

S Q U A R E

S P E C I A L

B L E N D

New Fall Outerwear & Clothing Arriving Daily! • Fox • Billabong • Obey • Roxy

Junior and Toddler Clothing & Footwear

• Element • DC • Quiksilver • Matix • Volcom

% OFF

50 ES PU RS

Great Selection of OGIO & l e d o m rs Last Yea BURTON S E S R NEW PUIN! Bags & ARE Backpacks YOUR SOURCE FOR SPORTS AND ALL THINGS HOCKEY New!

RBK 11K & EASTON EQ50 STICKS HAVE ARRIVED! CCM U+

New! CRAZY LIGHT SKATE IS IN!

9077 Young Road • 604-792-1130 10086293

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

EN P O E R WE A N DAY & TH IS SUN DAY MO PM TI L 4:00 N O O N

Chilliwack Times October 8 2010  

Chilliwack Times October 8 2010