INSIDE: Vedder Mountain gravel plan upsets Yarrow residents Pg. 3 October 5, 2010
T U E S D A Y
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LOCAL NEWS, SPORTS, WEATHER & ENTERTAINMENT chilliwacktimes.com
Sanborn to plead guilty
FIREHALL OPEN HOUSE ALL HANDS ON THE HOSE
Fraud and forgery charges separate from breach of trust BY PAUL J. HENDERSON firstname.lastname@example.org
Chilliwack court heard Friday that former City of Chilliwack director of development Grant Sanborn intends to plead guilty at his next court appearance to one charge of fraud and one charge of using a forged document. The two charges are unrelated to the three breach of trust charges Sanborn faces after the multi-year investigation into development deals at city hall while
MLA John Les was mayor. After leaving city hall, Sanborn went into business as a development consultant under the business name H.G. Sanborn Associates. On Friday morning, the court heard Sanborn will enter a guilty plea to the two charges that relate to an incident with one of his clients, Chilliwack farmer Butch Goertzen. The one charge of fraud alleges that between Sept. 26, 2006 and May 18, 2007 Sanborn defrauded the Goertzens out of $1,763. The second charge is that on or about Feb. 20, 2007 Sanborn “did use or deal with a document letter dated Oct. 24, 2006 apparently from the provincial Agricultural Land Commission as if it were See SANBORN, page 33
‘Puppy mill’ label may trigger SPCA lawsuit But society stands by seizure of dogs
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Paul J. Henderson/TIMES
Kids take turns testing their hose skills at Firehall No. 1 during the annual Chilliwack Fire Department open house on Saturday. See page 15 for our Fire Prevention Week section. For more photos from the open house on the weekend see page 25.
he owners of 14 dogs seized last week are fighting back against allegations that they operate a “puppy mill” even as the SPCA considers criminal charges. DJ English, who along with Mel Gerling operates Mountain View Kennels, says the SPCA seizure of her dogs on Sept. 24 was illegal. English said she and her partner have applied to have the dogs returned. A spokesperson for the SPCA,
meanwhile, says the organization continues to investigate the case. Mountain View Kennels had been located in Chilliwack until mid-August, when English said conflict with a threatening landowner forced them to move. While she and Gerling attempted to find a new home, English said the dogs were split between two kennels. Fourteen were sent to B&B Kennels. It was from that kennel (which they do not own, contrary to some reports) that the dogs were seized. English said that kennel’s operator did not provide the health care services for which Mountain View had paid. English said there were plans to move the dogs See PUPPY MILL, page 23
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CHILLIWACK TIMES FRIDAY, JUNE 18, 2010 A03
Upfront Briefly UFV career fair on Wednesday Staff at the University of the Fraser Valley’s Career Centre recognize how hard finding a job can be, and each year organize a career fair for students, alumni, and the community. “While it’s not a great economy, people are still hiring, but they are looking for just the right person,” says UFV career services coordinator So Jeon. “Some of the job-seeking tips that might have worked in a booming economy just don’t cut it now. There has been a shift in trends and it’s not the same job hunt anymore.” This year’s Career Fair takes place Wednesday, Oct. 6 at the Abbotsford campus’s Envision Athletic Centre. It runs from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. and admission is free.
The Chilliwack Times is proud to celebrate 25 years as your community newspaper. Take a look back with us at newsmakers over the years.
2003 Tragedy on Soowahlie
There will be three funerals in two days as the Soowahlie First Nations’ community begins to lay to rest the loved ones who died in Sunday night’s single-vehicle accident. Kelly Malloway, 15, Nadine Commodore, 14, and Frank Charlie, 13, all of whom lived in Surrey after moving from Soowahlie several years ago, will be buried today and Saturday. Soowahlie Chief Doug Kelly said the tragedy has been hard on his community of 300.
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Coming down the mountain
Yarrow residents shocked at proposal to build gravel conveyor belt down north side of Vedder Moutain
Bell and other Yarrow residents only recently found out about the proposal when y e b r ow s a re r i s - a sign went up on the Veding among Yarrow der Mountain Road propresidents since they erty. Kirkness said because found out about a the application was directly quarry operator’s proposal related to his Parmenter to build a conveyor system Road quarry, that’s where that would bring rock down he originally put the sign, the north side of Vedder but the ministry since asked Mountain to stockpile and him to move it to the Yarrow load on a property on Ved- properties. Bell admitted she knows der Mountain Road. The proponent is Brian little about the plan but she Kirkness—owner of Kirkness has a number of concerns, Pacific Holdings and West- the first of which is the fact ern Explosives—who runs that the properties in quesa gravel pit on Parmenter tion are themselves mostly Road near the peak of Ved- made up of steep rocky land. The plan is to blast out and der Mountain. Trucks currently bring excavate 127,000 square material down Parmenter metres of material to create Road and along the Colum- a flat site. “It is essentially a new bia Valley Highway to the valley floor. In his Novem- mine,” Bell said. “It is not an ber 2009 application to the extension of the old one.” Yarrow residents are also Ministry of Energy, Mines and Petroleum Resources, concerned about destabiKirkness says the idea is to lization of a “known slide improve safety and reduce area,” possible destruction of at least one trail on the traffic. “The main purpose of the mountain, damage to Vednew Conveyor-Stockpile- der Mountain Road and Loadout facility is to sub- “major quality-of-life issues stantially reduce truck traffic for all local residents.” A landslide destroyed a along Cultus Lake Road and to improve haulage safety home in 1999 on one of the two properas well as ties where reduce haulthe stocka g e c o s t ,” “We are all a little pile/loading the applicaﬂabbergasted.” site would tion states. Carol Bell be situated. The site After that to be used slide, the to stockpile and load the material is on city purchased the property Vedder Mountain Road near and rezoned it RSV1, a special reserve zone that limits Giesbrecht Road. “Residents here are very use on the site. Kirkness now much opposed to this,” Ved- owns the properties. His current application der Mountain Road resident Victor Froese told the Times. for the extension of his Par“We are all a little flab- menter Road quarry footbergasted,” said Carol Bell, print to include the Vedder a Yarrow resident who edits Mountain Road properties is now in the hands of the The Yarrow Newsletter.
BY PAUL J. HENDERSON firstname.lastname@example.org
provincial government. But even if that is approved, he would have to apply to the city for either a rezoning or a temporary use permit. Both processes trigger a public consultation, according to city staff. Kurt Houlden, director of planning and strategic initiatives for the city said the city has not received any applications yet. In an interview with the Times, Kirkness said residents are making “a kneejerk reaction and don’t have all the facts.” He said concerns about traffic through Yarrow are misguided as his trucks will continue to go the other way through Vedder Crossing. He said concerns about noise
will be abated as he will use a “through-cut” to access the property, which will leave a berm of rock so nothing will be visible from the road. Kirkness said residents don’t need to be concerned as he will nearly eliminate any visual destruction, noise will be negligible and truck traffic will be the same as it is now. There will be less truck traffic on the Columbia Valley Highway Road and therefore less of a carbon footprint, according to the application. “I think it’s a great proposal,” Kirkness said. Another group concerned about the plan is the Vedder Mountain Trails Association (VMTA).VMTA members use
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trails all over Vedder Mountain, mostly on the western side. However, there is one access trail on the old rail bed that would have to be blocked and public access would be eliminated. “What VMTA is proposing is to keep it open as it is currently: a public access trail for non-motorized recreation,” said VMTA president David Lock. “It is the only trail on the mountain that stays relatively snow-free all winter, so it is used extensively by especially the bicyclists.” But Kirkness said it simply is not true that the trail is used. “You can’t mountain bike on that thing,” he said. Lock disagrees. “You can walk it, ride it,” he said. “It is over four feet wide even where deactivated.”
A04 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Eco-fundraiser at Graham
he G.W. Graham middle-secondary school music department is taking a bite out of e-waste while raising money for trips to San Francisco and Idaho. The school has jumped on board with the Greentec Think Recycle program and is now collecting used printer catridges and old cell phones and digital cameras for cash. Every year in North America over 300 million print cartridges are consumed and more than 130 million cell phones retired, according to Greentec’s website, and the vast majority end up in landfills. Through Think Recycle, the cartridges and phones G.W. Graham collects will be recycled and refurbished by Greentec, an Ontario-based reverse logistics company. “O u r u s u a l f u n d r a i s ing activities are great,” said Janine Webster, music teacher at GW Graham, “but the Think Recycle program directly protects the environment. This way we can stop filling up our landfills with electronic waste and fundraise at the same time.” Webster has already tossed her old cell phone into the collection box and now calls on others to dig up theirs. Even if they aren’t pretty, the phones need to be work-
G.W. Graham students Allie Bertholm, Carlie Cosgrove, Maddie McManus, Brad Patrick, Julia Shearer and Olivia Taroni show off cell phones donationated to the music department’s Think Recycle fundraiser. ing for the school to get a rebate. They should power up, have an undamaged LCD screen, make a test call and not be cracked or otherwise damaged. Print cartridges should also be in good shape. Besides cutting down on e-waste in landfills, for every 24 recyclable cartridges and cell phones G.W. Graham collects, Think Recycle will sponsor the planting of a tree on their behalf through American Forests or Tree
Canada Foundation. “With Think Recycle, not only are you helping GW Graham’s music eepartment raise money for instruments, scholarships, music festivals and tours but you get to directly protect the environment and do a good thing,” saysWebster. ! Phones, printer cartridges and cameras can be dropped off at G.W. Graham middlesecondary, 45955 Thomas Road, or in the Think Recycle container at the Save-On Foods in Sardis.
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A05
Grandma angry judge returns boy to father Dad charged with assault after amber alert but court rules there would be no harm to child
them by the father. “He said, ‘I love you, I love you, Oh, I’ve got to go,’” the grandmother said Friday, adding that she believed the boy was about to be flown back to Quebec. “His safety is still at risk and nobody seems to be hearing us at all. I went to the MLA office. I’ve exhausted all avenues for help. It’s no longer a custody issue. It’s horrible.” In his ruling, Skilnick noted that it was unclear why the Amber Alert was used, although, he said it may be that police had reasonable grounds to believe there had BY KEITH FRASER been an abduction and that the boy was in The Province some imminent danger. “I suspect many police officers, like many he grandmother of a 12-year-old judges, operate under a rule of thumb that, boy who was the subject of an RCMP when in doubt, one should err on the side of Amber Alert is angry that a judge has the safety of the child,” he said. ordered that the youth be returned to his The judge said there were differing verfather. sions of the incident but a social worker had The alert was issued in August after the determined there was no harm in returning grandmother and her husband reported the child to his father. to police that the boy had been violently The judge said the temporary order had abducted by his father and two other rela- been made under the belief that the boy may tives. Shortly after the suffer harm if returned to alert went out, the father his dad. “On an expandand the boy were located. “His safety is still at risk ed hearing of the eviThe dad was charged dence, it does not appear and nobody seems to be with assault and forcible that this is the case.” hearing us at all. . . . I’ve entry and the grandparSkilnick said that, in ents were granted temany event, he lacked the exhausted all avenues for porary custody of the boy jurisdiction to make any help. It’s no longer a cus- further order for custody by Provincial Court Judge Kenneth Skilnick in Chillof the boy. tody issue. It’s horrible” iwack. “The proper forum for But the dad, a resident Grandmother the making of an order of Quebec who had sole for [the boy’s] custody custody of his son and lies with the family court had allowed the boy to in Quebec.” visit his grandparents for the summer, was The paternal grandfather said the boy is released and applied to overturn the court safe and in good hands. order. “He’s never, ever been at risk with his In a ruling released last week, the judge father. The only risk was with his [maternal] found that there would be no harm in grandparents.” returning the boy to his father—a decision The granddad claimed that the real perthat infuriated the grandmother. petrators were the maternal grandparents, She claimed the boy was forced to return since they provided a one-way airfare for the to his father under fear and against his will, boy to travel to B.C. in a bid to win custody and had begged and pleaded for his safety. of the youth. She said the boy phoned the Children’s “These are not nice people. They like the Helpline, the social worker involved in the attention, they like the limelight, but they’ve case and the police, and also begged the got it all based on a hoax.” school counsellor to help him. The granddad said that his grandson was “He tried so hard. He was so in fear,” said no longer in B.C. but declined to say whether the grandmother. “Then the police arrived he had been returned to Quebec. to escort him to his father.” Under the law that applies to custody matLate last week, the boy snuck to a phone ters in provincial court, the parties cannot because he wasn’t being allowed to contact be publicly identified.
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A06 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Looking for fair access to justice BY TYLER OLSEN email@example.com
he Chilliwack Law Courts are nearly 4,000 kilometres from New York City’s Wall Street, the world’s financial system and the epicentre of 2008’s economic crisis. But the events that took place two years ago in New York have had a direct effect on the future of British Columbia’s legal aid system, according to Stephen McPhee, the president of the B.C. branch of the Canadian Bar Association. The Public Commission on Legal Aid will stop in Chilliwack on Oct. 12 to hear submissions from local residents and lawyers about how the legal aid system can be made better and more sustainable. The hearing will start at 10 a.m. at the Coast Chilliwack Hotel. According to McPhee, who chairs the commission’s steering committee, the need for the hearings became apparent following the aforementioned financial crisis. The Legal Aid Society that oversees the system is financed in part by
interest garnered on funds set aside by lawyers’ and notaries’ foundations. The financial crisis and the ensuing recession caused banks to lower interest rates, which in turn caused Legal Aid’s interest revenues to drop substantially. “While the government funding portion remained stable, that drop in funding created a drop in the resources available to LSS to fund the legal aid programs they were running,” said McPhee. “At the same time, they saw a spike in the demand for legal aid.” More people needed money for lawyers for the same reason that LSS had less money than ever: the bad economy. With legal aid unstable, and with the provincial government unable to finance a public commission on its own, the Canadian Bar Association picked up the slack and privately funded the travelling commission. The commission will take both written and in-person submissions from the public. McPhee says the government and Attorney General’s office has thrown
its support, if not its bucks, behind the commission as its need has become apparent. “I think a lot of people are asking why we haven’t done it sooner.” McPhee noted that Canada’s legal system is a public one, just like health care or education. However, the system’s funding has received much less attention. According to McPhee, the need for a public, well-funded and accessible legal system is just as important as health care. “We have one of the best justice systems in the world,” he said, “but it’s not acceptable if we have a great justice system if people who need access to the legal system can’t access it.” McPhee also noted that the commission and the need for stable funding,“is not about paying lawyers more money to represent criminals.” Rather, it’s about ensuring fair access to the legal system for everyone, from couples divorcing and bankrupt families to those involved in lawsuits. “This is not about money, this is about creating a better system,” he said.
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Eva LaMarsh smiles as she has her shirt autographed by Alex Burrows, while 11-year-old Mya LaMarsh looks on. The two were among hundreds getting autographs from the Vancouver Canuck at Sports & Stuff at Chilliwack Mall on Saturday.
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A07
News Rotating meetings nixed A motion to keep rotating school board meetings to different schools around the district was rejected by Chilliwack trustees last Tuesday. Trustee Heather Maahs tabled the motion despite having voted with fellow trustees to end the practice last spring. She said her change of heart was the result of conversations with parents and school staff. “We are elected by the
School briefs community to act on behalf of the community,” she said, “and the best way of doing that is to place ourselves directly in that community.” Trustees John Henry Harter and Louise Piper, however, argued not meeting at schools doesn’t pre-
vent trustees from visiting schools. Harter added trustees don’t get a sense of schools during evening meetings anyway. “If we want to see how a school works and see the kids and the teachers and the administrators in action it isn’t at 7 o’clock at night,” he said. The motion was defeated with only Maahs and trustee Martha Wiens voting in favour. The next school board
meeting is at 7 p.m. on Oct. 12 at the school district office. Safe driving earns rebate The Chilliwack school district has recouped a maximum 25 per cent rebate for safe driving two years in a row. This year, that put $32,635 back into school district coffers. In 2009, the sum was $31,586. The ICBC program is for fleets with more than 200 vehicles or for those that pay
$100,000 or more a year in insurance premiums. The district operates 103 vehicles and trailers and pays $126,344 in premiums a year. Without its safe driving discount, that number would be $217,835. “It speaks to the manner in which we manage our transportation fleet and our fleet of other vehicles in the maintenance department,” said secretary treasurer Ray Velestuk of the discount.
Name sought for new school The Chilliwack school district is striking a committee to find a name for the new Rosedale elementary-middle community traditional school. Trustee Doug McKay will represent the board of education, and other members will be picked from management staff and district partner groups like the Chilliwack Teachers Association, CUPE and the District Parent Advisory Council. The committee will field See SCHOOL, Page 33
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Popular but dangerous law
t would appear there’s near unanimous approval and support for British Columbia’s new impaired driving laws. With the exception of the B.C. Civil Liberties Association, I really haven’t come across much in the way of concern or critique regarding the new legislation. Even the opposition NDP, who normally throw a hissy fit at each and every move the government makes, is supportive. I wonder what the reaction from lawyers, academics and the NDP would have been if the government had found a way to do an end run around the search and seizure laws so police could confiscate pagers and cellphones from known drug dealers without laying criminal charges. Needless to say, they’d be howling bloody murder. But trampling on due process, the rule of law and people’s civil liberties is apparently quite acceptable—so long as we’re going after impaired drivers and impaired drivers only. I hope people understand this legislation represents the most draconian and intrusive government initiative in more than half a century. You would have to go back to the internment of Japanese Canadians and the confiscation of their property to find a law that was more an affront to natural justice than this one. Your rights, supposedly guaranteed under the Charter of Rights and Freedoms, are as of now, null and void, with respect to suspected impaired driving. The police no longer need to establish reasonable and probable grounds. On a whim,
Crime Matters a hunch, or a grudge, they can pull over whomever they please and needn’t worry about defending those actions in court. Essentially, they can now charge, convict and pass sentence on the spot. As Robert Holmes, president of the B.C. Civil Liberties Association so eloquently explained to me, you have more rights to contest a $10 parking ticket than you do to fight this new law. Supporters of the law are quick to point out that one may appeal a suspension to the Superintendent of Motor Vehicles. This is an administrative review only and doesn’t allow one to question the breathalyzer analysis or cross examine the police officer. It is a smoke screen to create the illusion of fairness. In any event, the suspension will have been fully served by the time a ruling came down from this charade. This legislation was brought in because it is expensive and time consuming to prosecute impaired driving charges. There are numerous defence lawyers who specialize in this area and have a remarkable acquittal rate for their clients. Too many sloppy, incompetent and insufficiently trained police result in even more acquittals and charg-
es being dropped altogether. The new law essentially detours around the Criminal Code and imposes a penalty, which can amount to a lengthy suspension and thousands of dollars; basically the same punishment as a criminal conviction minus the criminal record. I always strive to be careful with hyperbole, but without a hint of exaggeration, this law has “police state” written all over it. Even if impaired driving is at unprecedented levels and no one, absolutely no one, is fit to drive after even just one drink, this law is way out of line. There is no other jurisdiction in North America that provides a scenario where police may act without any accordance for due process or the rule of law. If the .08 cutoff is too lenient, then demand that Ottawa change the law. If there are too many impaired drivers on the road, then hire more police and give them the required training so they can do their job properly and defend their actions in court. But to simply bypass the Criminal Code and give police absolute unlimited and unaccountable authority to run roughshod over people’s rights is outrageous. If we’re willing to hold our noses and extend due process to drug traffickers, sex offenders and murderers we should be able to give suspected impaired drivers their day in court as well. Anything less is disgraceful. ◗ John Martin is a criminologist at the University of the FraserValley. John.Martin@ufv.ca.
ohandas Ghandi, one of history’s greatest men of peace, famously said, “The greatness of a nation and its moral progress can be judged by the way its animals are treated.” Although Canada has legally forbidden animal cruelty since Confederation—marking it as a progressive nation at the time, by the standard Ghandi’s comment set a few decades later—progress has since been diminished by the static standards that continue to determine the nature of cruelty in this country. Serious, visible cruelty violations against dogs, cats and horses are only a hint at what many see as the real problem in Canada. Regulations governing housing and husbandry of farm animals here—and rules of harvest for wild species—are seen by many as archaic and regressive, and conditions that easily meet legal standards in this country would fail the litmus test for cruelty in other jurisdictions. It’s not a great stretch to suggest that the way chickens and pigs are routinely treated in their minimal, caged environments—or how they and other food animals are slaughtered—may have an impact on the way that other domestic species, used primarily as pets, can be mistreated. Legitimizing abuse of one animal certainly creates a social culture that more easily tolerates abuse of another. In recognition of Ghandi’s insightful reflections on people and the animals with which we share the planet, his birthday, Oct. 2, has been declared World Farm Animals Day, a day to raise awareness about the way animal welfare is often compromised as we industrialize agriculture in a quest to meet growing food demands for a growing world population. Oct. 2 has passed us by, but it is a day worth setting aside to reflect on how we stack up as one of the world’s truly progressive nations.
◗ Your view This week’s question Will you set aside the time to make a fire escape plan for your family? VOTE NOW: www.chilliwacktimes.com
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A09
If raw milk is bad, is breast milk too? Editor: So does this mean that a woman who is breastfeeding her child also falls under this label of “hazardous material?” This is very disheartening how our country is falling apart, more rules, regulations, etc. I grew up on organic farming and we did very well, some of the best produce and milk/cream ever: traditional. It worked before in history with no rules and regulations and now we are regulated to the limits of complete and utter control. People need to stand up, and not take the BS that all these pigs at the feeding tank in government deliver to us. David Pohoreski Langley
Facts on NDP all wrong
TO INCLUDE YOUR LETTER, use our online
thousands of women made presentations to their MPs across the country in support of the registry. Thirdly, Hodge says that the “NDP has doomed its future.” This is pure nonsense to the extreme, as this is a non-issue to 99 percent of the electorate. I know this as a fact, as I have been canvassing door-todoor for months with Gwen O’Mahony, our federal NDP candidate, and not one single person in Chilliwack has brought this up as an issue. Finally, if this registry is so unnecessary, why is it that police chiefs across Canada support it? Get your basic facts right Mr. Hodges and stop blatantly repeating the typical Conservative propaganda. Dick Harrington Hope
Hospital story missing facts Editor: Regarding the story from the Oct. 1 Times, page 18, “Burnaby senior stuck at local hospital.” There is something seriously wrong with the information in this letter. We live in Chilliwack. My husband had surgery at Royal Columbian in New Westminster in February and was transferred back to Abbotsford (where his surgeon is based) as soon as there was a bed available (which happened to be 10 days). There was never any mention of him having to stay in Royal Columbian for 14 days following surgery. So, it looks like someone doesn’t have all the facts, or has misinterpreted them. By the way, my husband received excellent care at the hospital, both from nurses and doctors (Dr. Lewis and Dr. Vrabec), so the hospitals
deserve credit where credit is due and not just criticism. My husband has had numerous surgeries at the Royal Columbian and has had reason to visit the Chilliwack Hospital also on several occasions and is certainly qualified to offer his opinion on the care received, which has always been stellar. So kudos to the hospitals and their staff, not to mention the surgeons who did an awesome job! Linda Sutton Chilliwack
Back in the ‘40s Gordo needs to rail worked well learn to quit Editor:
(Re: Rail for the Valley) I have been following the progress on this initiative since it was first announced with great interest. In the 1940s we lived in Surrey, and our nearest station for the BC Electric Interurban was at Hunt Road. Many trips were made to New Westminster and Vancouver as it was a primary mode of transportation. I had occasion to travel to Abbotsford and Chilliwack a few times. I had a Vancouver daily Province paper route and my bundle of papers was dropped off at the Newton Station by the Interurban freight car. Clearly this mode of transportation got the newspaper through to Chilliwack, as well as other freight. It has now been 60 years since there has been no passenger rail to the valley throughout a period of vast growth. Now with the mounted pressure of resurrecting this facility, I believe that there may be an important component, which is not being explored. The component is rail and tourism for the valley. As an example, think of the great
Chilliwack’s MOST WANTED PETS!
Bruce is an 8 year old Maltese mix surrendered by a back yard breeder. The Chilliwack SPCA has had him neutered and has also had some major dental work done. Bruce is looking for a loving family prepared to show him how wonderful a dog’s life can be.
This pretty little long haired dachshund is not quite a year old. She was given up for adoption because her family couldn’t afford to keep her. Betsy is timid and hasn’t had much training, so she will require a patient owner with dog experience.
Panda was given up for adoption because her previous family had too many other cats. She is just over 6 months of age and would be happiest in a quiet home without other cats. Panda is part ragdoll and has lilac point markings.
Editor: While in Whistler for the UBCM convention, Premier Gordon Campbell reinforced the impression that he is out of touch with the ongoing HST frustration of countless B.C. taxpayers. He may have thought it was amusing to refer to himself and his fiscal dancing partner, Finance Minister Colin Hansen, as unprepared figure skaters, however most British Columbians will not be laughing. Instead of deluding himself (perhaps he is only trying to delude the voters) with winter fantasies about Olympic heroics, the premier should be examining how thin he has made the ice by abusing the truth while practising his ego-compulsive figures. Not only has Campbell made the ice dangerously thin where he is standing, he has made it dangerously thin under every Liberal on his team. Perhaps it is time for someone to show Mr. Campbell the old Chinese proverb: “Of all the stratagems, to know when to quit is the best.” Lloyd Atkins Vernon
Solar is a laid back, 1 year old neutered male who was surrendered to the SPCA because his family didn’t have time for him. He gets along well with other cats and loves to be brushed.
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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. Not recommended for children under 8 years of age. All canned food items donated to our local Salvation Army. 9423 Gibson Road, East Chilliwack • 604-792-8572 www.reapers.ca sponsored by:
Editor: In a recent letter to the Times, Mike Hodge had a letter entitled “NDP fails to live up to its oath”. Hodge expresses the typical Conservative; incorrect mantra about the NDP on the issue of the long-gun registry. Hodge repeated several very inaccurate Conservative statements. He first said that the NDP “flip-flopped” on this issue by “forcing its members to vote against the will of the people.” The simple fact is that Jack Layton is the only party leader who allowed a free vote from his members. It was, in fact, Harper and Ignatieff who “forced” their members to vote their way or the “highway.” NDP members were free to vote as their constituents mandated and several did, in fact, vote against the registry. What is this about “against the will of the people” as Hodge states? Many NDP members had polled their constituents who indicated that they were in favour of the registry. One NDP member, who had previously been personally opposed to the registry, changed his vote based on the “will of the people.” Hodge said that “ we did not vote you in.” No, Mr. Hodge, you did not, unless you happen to live in every NDP constituency across the country. Secondly, Hodge stated that not one woman came forward to support the registry. That’s correct, not one, but
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attractions there are from Surrey to Chilliwack. There are museums, the history of various locations. Transportation could be provided to Fort Langley. Tourists could experience the history of Abbotsford and its present form of agriculture, Cultus Lake, historical Chilliwack, sturgeon and salmon fishing, Harrison Hot Springs, just to name a few. From Chilliwack to Surrey there are many who would visit Vancouver as an alternative form of transportation and not have to fight the traffic or find a parking spot. We are all aware of the vast number of tourists taking cruise ships out of Vancouver. How many of those tourists would consider taking a side trip by rail to the valley and have the opportunity to visit the various areas of interest? At the end of the line in Chilliwack, how many might there be that would like to spend some time at the world-renowned Harrison Hot Springs, while the husband takes a day off for a day of sturgeon fishing? Jerry Olynyk Chilliwack
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A10 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
A CLOSER LOOK AT YOUR CHILLIWACK BRUINS IN OUR COMMUNITY
Bruins repor t
Bruins Game Schedule Tuesday, Oct. 5 Spokane @ Chilliwack 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 9 Seattle @ Chilliwack 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 11 Prince Albert @ Chilliwack 7 p.m.
Howse and Horak douse Blazers
Bruins home opener a huge success with hits, fights and a 6-1 victory BY TYLER OLSEN firstname.lastname@example.org
he Chilliwack Bruins returned to Prospera Centre with a roar Saturday as they rode a boisterous crowd to a 6-1 home opener victory over the Kamloops Blazers. Roman Horak and Ryan Howse each had two goals to continue their hot starts to the season, while Lucas Gore made 30 saves (and even chipped in two assists) for the win. After an ice maintenance problem delayed the star t of the game for nearly an hour, the Bruins emerged from their den hungry and with a bad attitude; several early hits and a fight just three minutes in, between Chase Souto and Blair Wentworth, energized the crowd of nearly 4,000 and set the tone for what was to become a physical and nasty match. The Bruins special teams led t h e w a y. A f t e r k i l l i n g a l o n g Bl a ze r s t w o - m a n a d va n t a g e, the Bruins got their own power play and quickly made Kam-
Paul J. Henderson/TIMES
Sto:lo aritist and third Bruins jersey designer Stan Greene (above) dropped the ceremonial first puck on Saturday night. The game was a rough one as big hits and wild fights were seen throughout..
loops pay. Howse took a Brandon Manning breakaway p a s s , g o t Bl a z e r s g o a l i e Je f f Bosch to bite on a leg kick, and backhanded he puck into the open net.
Horak added another powe r p l a y m a rk e r f o u r m i n u t e s into the second period while Howse, who added his second m i d w a y t h ro u g h t h e p e r i o d , had numerous chances and
could have scored four or five on the night. Howse now has seven goals in three games, while Horak has notched the same number of points in just a pair of outings.
“They’re playing pretty good but I’m not sure they can keep up that pace the whole year,” said Habscheid of his dynamic duo. “Hopefully they can.” The game got ugly in the second period, as the Blazers took e x c e p t i o n t o a b o a rd i n g h i t by Tyler Stahl and a hit-frombehind by Blair Wentworth. While the pair were assessed two- and four-minute penalties, respectively, the Blazers aspired to vigilante justice and instigated fights on both occasions. In the third, that bad blood continued as Kamloops took more undisciplined penalties and the Br uins continued to capitalize on the powerplay, i n c l u d i n g Bre n d a n Pe r s l e y ’s f i r s t c a re e r We s t e r n Ho c k e y League tally. Fo l l ow i n g t h e n a s t y a f f a i r, the Blazers indicated that they would like to see supplemental discipline levied at Stahl, Wentwor th and possibly Persley, who was accused of elbowing a blazer defenceman. Habscheid said it was up to the league to rule on any questionable hits. But he did note that the on-ice officials only laid minor penalties for the contentious collisions. Habscheid, though, was pleased with the discipline of his squad, which took 44 minutes in penalties, less than half that of their opponents. “You don’t want it to get out of hand and I think the guys did a good job of that,” he said.
“ IN IT TO WIN IT” IT ” CHILLIWACK BRUINS
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A11
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A12 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
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the break, with Toby Fleenor and Mauga Tuioti leading the way for the home side. Chilliwack attacked the UBC goal line for nearly 20 minutes, but could not battle past the collegiate kids. A goal line clearance under pressure led to another try for UBC and sealed the victory for the visitors. The Crusaders (1-3) take a break next weekend before hosting Richmond at Townsend Park on Oct. 16.
he Chilliwack Crusaders couldn’t dig themselves out of an early hole as they fell 27-5 to UBC in B.C. Rugby Union action Saturday at Townsend Park. The UBC backs took advantage of an inexperienced Chilliwack back line early and ran for four tries in the first 15 minutes. Chilliwack eventually woke up and punched in their lone try just before half time. The Crusaders came out strong again after
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Paul J. Henderson/TIMES
Despite valiant efforts the Crusaders couldn’t break through the UBC goal line until it was too late.
Chilliwack Rotary/Bruins Meet The Bruins Dinner Monday, October 18th at 6:00pm TZEACHTEN COMMUNITY CENTRE CHILLIWACK
$125 per seat
Jim Hughson 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 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A13
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Huskers finish up 0-10 L
ongtime Chilliwack Husker Ben Skerrett did everything in his power to try and lift his squad to victory Saturday against the South Surrey Rams. It still wasn’t enough as the Huskers fell 33-21 to the Rams to finish the season winless. Skerrett rushed for 106 yards and a touchdown on 16 carries, caught two passes, and returned five
punts and three kickoffs in what may be the 21-yearold’s final game. But the 247 all purpose yards weren’t enough to beat back the Rams. Starting Huskers quarterback Adann Hendricksoncompleted nine passes for 101 yards and a touchdown. That pass was caught by Jackson Bates, who led all Chilliwack receivers with three catches and 46 yards
receiving. Mike Matchett added 77 yards rushing and another touchdown to round out the Huskers’ offence. This is the third time the Huskers have finished their season without a win. However, the Huskers coaches have always said this season is about building a system that will bring long-term success rather than immediate victories.
U-15 girls Strikers knock off Galaxy 2-0
he Chilliwack Strikers took the play into the Surrey Galaxy half on Sunday from the opening whistle. It took only three minutes for them to be rewarded for their effort when midfielder Haley Mainse fed striker Emma Haagensen who warded off a defender and, from the edge of the 18, drifted the ball over the head of the keeper into the far upper corner of the net. The Strikers continued to have the better of
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the chances in the first half, with Kiana Thiessen and Emily Finley sparking the offence. Late in the first half the pressure paid off. At the 35-minute mark, midfielder Jade Emond won a battle for the ball, passed to Mainse, who beat two defenders and found a wide-open Haagensen, who easily one-timed the ball into the gaping net for her second. The half, and the game, ended with Chilliwack up by two, thanks to Strikers netminder Samantha Chand.
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The Fine Print: Factory order or dealer transfer may be required. Limited time offers. Offers may be changed or cancelled at anytime without notice. Some conditions apply. See Chilliwack Ford for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price. All purchase "nance offers include freight and air tax but exclude variable charges of license, fuel "ll charge, insurance, registration, PPSA, administration fees, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. !Recycle Your Ride Program in effect from Oct.1/10, to Jan.3/11!Costco Offer valid from Oct.1/10 to Nov.1/10.
A14 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
The Chilliwack Bruins host the Spokane Winterhawks Tuesday night at 7 p.m. at Prospera Centre. The team then gets a couple of days off before welcoming the Seattle Thunderbirds Oct. 9. Game time is also 7 p.m.
Rugby players wanted The Chilliwack Rugby Society is still seeking players of all skill levels who are aged 14 and older. For more information visit www. chilliwackrugby.com.
Seeking soccer players Players are sought for seniors’ men’s 60-plus soccer at the Cheam Centre.
On deck Women older than 55 are also welcome. Mondays and Wednesdays from noon to 2 p.m. $40 for a season ($2/ game) or drop-in for $4. For more information call Ken Botterill at 604-819-5033 or 604-794-3265.
($20)—pay up and come run on a team. For information on the Vedder Running Club visit www.vedderrunningclub.ca or e-mail vedderrunningclub.gmail.com. For more information on the H2H visit http://www.bcathletics.org/h2h/.
Cricketers Chilliwack runs wanted It is time to think about running the H2H (Haney-toHarrison), a 100-kilometre relay completed by eight runners. It starts in Maple Ridge and ends at Harrison Hot Springs on Nov. 6. Legs are between eight and 15 kilometres long. The Vedder Running Club will set up teams for members interested in participating. Cost will be less than $80, and team captains are also needed. You need to be a current VRC member—so if your haven’t paid your club dues
Chilliwack’s Eastern District Cricket Club is looking for old hands, ex-pats and new canadians to join the club. The youngest is 14 years old and oldest is 70, if you can beat that, join up Competitive and social games available, contact Scott at email@example.com or at 778-988-3260. The locals are undefeated so far this year, having beat clubs from Abbotsford, Richmond, Surrey, Vancouver and even a squad of Aussies by way of Kitsilano.
Sports Bruins play two more at home
• • • • •
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A15
Fire Prevention Week Oct. 3 to 9
A message from the chief fire prevention officer
t’s time to install or test your smoke alarms. In the past five years, 75 per cent of all structure fires and 95 per cent of all fire related injuries and deaths in Chilliwack occurred in residential homes. Fire Prevention Week runs from Oct. 3 to 9. This year’s theme is “Smoke Alarms: A Sound You Can Live With.” The Chilliwack Fire Department would like all residents to focus on testing their existing home smoke alarms or installing new ones. When a fire starts, smoke and other toxic gases spread quickly, leaving you only minutes to escape. Working smoke alarms provide early warning, giving you time to get out quickly and safely. If you need more information or have any questions, visit our Chilliwack Mall display during Fire Prevention Week, call Firehall 1 at 606-792-8713, or visit our web site at www.chilliwack.com/fire. The Chilliwack Fire Department appreciates the support of local businesses and service groups for our Home Smoke Alarm program and other fire prevention activities. Working smoke alarms save lives, so it’s a sound you can live with. Ian Josephson, Assistant Fire Chief, Fire Prevention/Investigations
‘A nose in the night’ A working smoke detector is your first line of defence in a fire
BY CORNELIA NAYLOR firstname.lastname@example.org
f you’re counting on smoke to wake you up during a nighttime house fire, think again. “That’s a misconception that most people have,” said Lisa Axelson, public educator and fire inspector with the Chilliwack Fire Department. “They think, ‘Oh, it smells bad so I’ll
wake up.’ But it’s more of an anesthetic. It puts you to sleep.” Most fatal fires happen at night, she said, because sleeping people suffocate from gases without ever waking up or realizing there is a fire. The solution is a working smoke detector—a “nose in the night” and your first line of defence in a fire. This year the Chilliwack Fire Department is putting the life-
and Water Treatment Ltd.
TheThe Chilliwack recognizes ChilliwackFire Fire Department Department recognizes thethe following businesses and industries for their following businesses for their contribution and Industry contribution our community’s ﬁre safety. to ourtocommunity’s fire safety.
A dependable, well maintained pump is your ﬁrst line of ﬁre defense. Call us today!
The generosity of these businesses allows our paid on call firefighters to leave their places of work to attend fire emergencies. PLEASE SUPPORT AND ACKNOWLEDGE THESE EMPLOYERS:
Starting at plus installation We service what we sell!
Rollins Machinery Ross Greenhouse RT Poultry Save On Foods Schmidt Dairy Sears Canada Inc. Sierra Ventures Silver Hills Bakery S.P. Trucking Starline Cabinets Sumas Poultry Ltd. Taylor Nursery Tempest Dev. Group Tolsons Enterprise Toop Farms Ltd. Towne Millwork Ty-Crop Manufacturing Ltd. United Rentals Universal Contracting University of the Fraser Valley Valley Auto Sales Valley Turf Van Klei Farms Van Noort Bulb Co. Vedder Transport Visscher Lumber Watmough Electric Westcoast Machinery West Craft Timber West Park Electric Westform Metal Inc. Willway Lumber Yarrow Waterworks Yarrow Wood
Proud dealer of • JET PUMPS • SUBMERSIBLES • PRESSURE TANKS • HIGH PRESSURE WASHERS • SEWAGE PUMPS/SYSTEMS • WATER TREATMENT - UV & CHLORINATION SYSTEMS
46170 Airport Rd • 24hour/7 day service
Fraser Valley Regional District Gescan Electrical Greendale Motors Ltd. Harvestgold Farms ICBC Ideal Installations Jakes Contracting JP Morgan Chase John Mulder Heating Johnston Packers Johnston Meier Insurance Kisko Manufacturing Korbelt Farms Lakeside Paciﬁc Forest Products Landmark Realty Mark Unger Contracting Masonite Matsqui AG Repair Meeres Bros. Construction Morrison Fire Protection MPDR Construction National Teletruck NAV Canada Neels Cousins Construction Odessa Dairy Farm Paciﬁc Coast Articulated Trucks Paciﬁc Pallet Partners Glass Door Poplar Farms Princar Holsteins Principal Air Pro-Fit Structures Qualitree Propagators Re/Max Nyda Realty Resnia Farm RMW Mechanical
◗ Residents interested in having their smoke alarms tested can call the fire department at 604792-8713. For more information on smoke alarms, visit www. chilliwack.com/fire.
Abbotsford School District AJ Pumps Apple Auto Glass BC Ambulance Service BC Corrections BC Forest Service BC Greenhouse Builders BC Hydro Bean Stalk Daycare Better Wetter Irrigation BNA Contracting Britco Canada Post Canex Building Supplies Canfor/Uneeda CEPCO Chilliwack Ford Sales Ltd. Chilliwack Landing Leisure Centre Chilliwack School District #33 Circle G. Farms City of Chilliwack Clay’s Landscaping Concord National Corner’s Pride Corrections Canada Current Window and Door D&S Ironworks Down 2 Earth Land & Lawn Dynamic Windows & Doors Earl’s Restaurant Elite Fire Protection Elk Creek Construction Eric’s Done Rite Renos EV Logistics Fortin’s Supply Ltd. Fraser Valley Health Region
saving devices in the spotlight during Fire Prevention Week Oct. 3 to 9. “Smoke alarms: a sound you can live with” is the theme of this year’s week, and Axelson and the fire department are urging everyone to take time to install and/or maintain home smoke detectors. During the Great Community Fire Drill Oct. 7, residents are encouraged to get familiar with
the sound of their alarms before running through a household fire escape plan. “Push it, use it, so that people understand that sound,” said Axelson. “It’s a sound that should make you get up and move and do something.” No one should be without a smoke alarm, according to Axelson, and since 2002 the Chilliwack Fire Department (with help from local sponsors the Chilliwack Times, Rotary Club of Chilliwack, Canadian Tire and Barton Insurance) has given out smoke detectors and batteries free of charge to households in need. The catalyst for the home smoke alarm program—originally geared at installing smoke alarms in manufactured homes—was a mobile home fire in 2001that killed three children. The program has since expanded to include any household in need, and the fire department installs between 30 to 50 free alarms a year. This year 26 such alarms have been installed since January.
E.O.C.P. Certiﬁed 604-795-2568 AJ PUMPS and WATER TREATMENT Ltd.
A16 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Fire Prevention Week
These folks save lives Hall No. 2 DAHLBY, Mark DYCK, David EEG, Trevor HUISMAN, John (1st Capt.) KUYVENHOVEN, Len LAGEMAAT, Geoff (2nd Capt.) MCLAREN, Heather NASON, Kyle PRINSE, Carey (BC) ROYAL, Brent SHELLARD, Russ TAYLOR, Brad TESCHKE, Kevin VAN ESCH, John VAN KLEI, Mark
Paid-on-call firefighters Hall No. 1 SMITH, Ian (BC)
COMPLETE SUBDIVISIONS SERVICING
• Road Building • Sanitary Sewers
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• Storm Sewers • Street Lighting
To All Our Brave Firemen - Thank you! 44125 Yale Road West, Chilliwack
God bless and keep our firefighters safe! Giving Hope Today
45746 Yale Rd. • 604-792-0001
Hall No. 1 Platoon A BEER, Jeff (1st Capt.) DAVIES, Lance FROESE, Michael HIRSCHMAN, Phil KRICHELDORF, Clayton LINZA, Paul MACHIN, Chad MAIWKA, Steve MARTIN, Jeff (3rd Capt.) MASTIN, Tim MOLLOY, Dan NIEZEN, Clay PETERS, Kevin PHILBROOK, Cole PLUHOWY, Chris THORNTON, Jack (2nd Capt.) VISSER, Aaron WHITE, Sean Hall No. 1 Platoon B BROUNSTEIN, Jared FLEMING, Michael GOLL, Gary (1st Capt.) GROSVENOR, Richard HENDERSON, David HETLAND, Greg JERSAK, Tyler LIEBAULT, Pascal MALJAARS, Doug (2nd Capt.) MEISTER, Adriene MURPHY, Dale NESS, Eugene NEUFELD, Ben PALANIUK, Gary PERRY, Douglas (3rd Capt.) SAUNDERS, Allan SEIDA, David SMITH, Chris
Hall No. 3 BREDENHOF, Raymond FINDLAY, Daron JANZEN, Mark JANZEN, Paul (BC) KOOYMAN, Ted KROEKER, Stan MUELLER, Eric (1st Capt.) PETERS, Mike STEEGSTRA, Nathan TOEWS, Jake (3rd Capt.) TOEWS, Rudy (2nd Capt.) TRILL, Dennis UNGER, Mark WIENS, Jake WISMER, Clarke Hall No. 4 ANDERSON, Barry BASTIAANSEN, Richard BOOTH, Jeff CAIRNS, Don CROWE, Andy DEGAGNE, Cameron EVANS, Neil HIGGINBOTTOM, Bill HORNSBY, Reg HUME, Rob (1st Capt.)
Thank you for your commitment, courage and dedication.
In honour of your service
Thank you for all your past and present dedication you show to our community. Fraser Valley Appraisals #22 - 8337 Young Rd.
It’s Not You! It’s Your Metabolism
See us for your ﬁre safety needs. 10054733
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Inside Save-On-Foods, Vedder #21 - 6014 Vedder Road Open 9am-9pm, 7 Days A Week
604-847-3111 #11-6014 Vedder Road (by Save-On-Foods in Sardis)
Hall No. 6 ANDERSON, Brent BIERSTEKER, David BLACKSTOCK, Landon BLACKSTOCK, Len (1st Capt) BRESLIN, John BRUINSMA, Luke GELDERMAN, Ken GUMPRICH, Paul (BC) HANNINEN, Bradley JANZEN, Rick KLOOT, Chad KLOOT, Cody KLOP, Marius
ks to our local
Career staff Fire Chief RYALL, Richard Assist. Chief JOSEPHSON, Ian Assist. Chief MACDONALD, James Assist. Chief ULLYOT, Jeff AXELSON, Lisa BASTEN, Harry (Captain) BODHOLDT, Ken BOLAN, Tim BROWN, Andy BURKE, Shawn CLARKE, Jim CLAYTON, Derek COLLINS, Mark (Captain) COOKSON, Jeff CORBETT, Keith DAVIES, Eric DIRKS, Eric FRYER, Ben (Captain) GEDDERT, Kevin KEMP, Brad (Captain) KIRKPATRICK, Trevor LOCK, Doug MEERES, Rick (Captain) MEERES, Wade MIDNIGHT, Mike PASSEY, Sarah PHILBROOK, Craig SAWER, David TROUT, Ross VAN BEEST, Don (Captain) ZUTTER, Greg LAYNES, Kathy VUGTEVEEN, Linette
Hall No. 5 ENNS, Kendall GERARD HUGHES, Levi GIESBRECHT, Jordan HIRSCHMAN, Jack HIRSCHMAN, Jenn HUGHES, Ted (BC) LIDDLE, Paul MEERES, Gary (2nd Capt.) ROBSON, Ryan SAUNDERS, Norm (1st Capt.) STELTING, Jeff TERRAGNI, Brad
Special Thanks to our ers from Doug ron Davies local Fireﬁghters from& mily! Davies Doug & Sharon & Family!
The Insurance Market (Sardis)
CISM SACCOMANO, Steve TRAAS, Martin WALLDEN, Kerry
Thank you for your commitment & dedication.
Fire Safety is Fire Prevention
KUHR, Peter MORRIS, Jeffrey TOOP, Richard (2nd Capt.) VAN HERK, Mike
HUYBERS, Ron JOHNSON, Randy KERIK, Gary (3rd Capt.) KLASSEN, Kody-Blu MARCHUK, Ryan MULLIGAN, Ryan (2nd Capt.) PETERS, Matt RAUCH, Kris SOUTHGATE, Jock TAYLOR, Adam VAN EGDOM, Tony VAN WIJK, John VISSERS, Rob (BC) WERRY, David
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A17
Fire Prevention Week
hen it comes to practising home fire escape plans, Lisa Axelson puts her money where her mouth is. The public educator and fire inspector with the Chilliwack Fire Department has a floorplan with two escape routes from every room posted in her house and has been known to jolt her family out of bed with the smoke alarm at 2 a.m. As a fire inspector, the mother of two knows that every second can mean the difference between life and death, so when her teenage kids reacted sluggishly to their first drill years ago, she went through it again. “I did not get the response that I wanted and it petrified me,” she said. Her persistence paid off, and her 21-year-old son now has a safety plan for his own place. “I’m pretty sure they humour me,” she said, “but they also realize the importance of it.” Axelson and the Chilliwack Fire Department are urging everyone to have a fire escape plan in place for the city’s second annual Great Community Fire Drill on Oct. 7. At 6:30 p.m., sirens will sound across the city and all households
Community Fire Drill - Oct. 6 at 6:30 p.m. When you hear the fire truck siren, test your smoke alarm and practise your home escape plan. ◗ For more information on the fire prevention activities, contact the fire department at 604-792-8713. are encouraged to check their smoke alarms, practise their escape plans and meet at their designated meeting places. While fire drills are a familiar routine in schools, they’re often neglected at home, and that’s a problem, says Axelson. “We know that the majority of fires happen in residential dwellings not schools,” she said, “yet all of our fire safety equipment is in public buildings; it’s not in homes. We can’t regulate what people do in their homes, because their home is their castle, so all we can do is educate.” In her work at schools and at Safety Village, Axelson often quizzes kids on
fire safety, and she’s found that while even kindergarteners would know what to do in the event of a fire at school, they wouldn’t have a clue at home. Initiatives like the Community Fire Drill, which started in Victoria and is now in its third year in the province, are important because they encourage people to think about fire safety at home. “A $10 “It makes them smoke plan,” said Axeldetector son. “It makes them realize the can save fire department your child’s will not get there in a minute and a life. Any half. They need to child in the take responsibility and put a plan in world is place and get their worth more family out.” The theme of than $10.” this years drill is Lisa Axelson “Smoke detectors: a sound you can live with,” and Axelson said there is no reason every household in the city shouldn’t have an operational smoke detector. “A $10 smoke detector can save your child’s life,” she said, “Any child in the world is worth more than $10.”
Paid-on-call firefighters wanted T
he City of Chilliwack Fire Department is looking for a few good men and women to join their ranks. ◗ Chilliwack Fire Department needs
motivated and physically fit individuals to work as paid-on-call firefighters. ◗ Other attributes should include a good attitude and a desire to help the community.
◗ Closing date for applications is Oct. 15. ◗ Applications can be picked up at Fire Hall No. 1 (downtown) or accessed on the City’s website at www.chilliwack. com/fire.
Hats off to our dedicated Fire!ghters See the CFD display, October 7-9 From the Merchants Management and Staff
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Thank You for your courage, dedication and commitment to our community.
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BY CORNELIA NAYLOR email@example.com
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A18 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Home fire prevention tips
Cooking safety tips Stay in the kitchen when you are frying, grilling or broiling food. Turn off the stove if you must leave the room for even a short period of time. When you are simmering, boiling, baking, or roasting food, check it regularly, stay in the home, and use a timer to remind you. Use the stove’s back burners whenever possible, especially if you have young children. Keep children and pets at least one metre (three feet) away from the stove. When you cook, wear clothing with tight-fitting or short sleeves. Allow food cooked in a microwave oven to cool for a minute or more before you remove it from the oven; remember to use oven mitts. Open microwaved food slowly. Hot steam escaping from the container can cause painful burns. Heating safety tips Keep space heaters at least one metre (three feet) from people and from anything that can burn, such as curtains and bedding. Turn space heaters off when you go to bed or leave the room. Have your furnace professionally inspected and serviced every year. Have your chimneys cleaned and inspected before each heating season. Electrical safety tips Replace or repair loose or frayed cords on all electrical devices or exten-
8745 Young Road, Chilliwack
sion cords. Avoid overloading receptacles. Avoid running extension cords across doorways or under carpets. Install ground fault circuit interrupter (GFCI) electrical outlets in kitchens, bathrooms, outdoor areas, basements, and garages. Smoking safety tips Designate a smoking area outside the home. Provide smokers with non-tip, deep, sturdy ashtrays. Keep smoking materials away from
anything that can burn, like mattresses, bedding and upholstered furniture. Choose fire-safe cigarettes. Soak butts and ashes before dumping in a waste container. Keep matches and lighters away from children—lock in a high cupboard. Candles Keep candles away from anything that can burn. Use a stable non-combustible candle holder. Extinguish all lit candles before you leave your room or go to sleep.
Come Join the Fun 7 Days a Week
Pub & Liquor Store
Thank You Chilliwack Fireﬁghters! 10053683
Fire Prevention Week
Mexican Mondays 6-10pm
Prawn Thursdays 6-10pm
Wing Night Tuesdays 6-10pm
$2 Burger & Trevor McDonald
BBQ 8oz NY Steak Fridays
Covered Heated Patio
Thank You! The Chilliwack Fire Department would
like to thank the following businesses who have provided us with supplies used for training throughout the year. • O’Connor Collision & Towing • Dargatz Glass & Door • Magnum Glass & Door Inc • MJD Glass
• Current Window & Door • Pioneer Buildall • University of the Fraser Valley • Canex Building Supplies
LIQUOR, BEER & WINE STORE Mon - Sun 9am - 11pm (7 DAYS A WEEK)
Mon - Sat 11am - 1am Sun 11am - Midnight
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Your tremendous support is appreciated! 10052916
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A19
Fire Prevention Week
Get them while they’re hot
Chilliwack firefighters Doug Lock and Andy Brown show off the fire department’s new calendar, which is on sale now to raise money for charity.
around town,” said firefighter Andy Brown. “It’s a community-based calendar and 100 per cent of the money raised goes to charity.” Half of the money will go to the British Columbia Professional Firefighters Burn Fund, which promotes burn prevention, especially in children, as well as survivor support and recovery programs. The fund helps fund “Burn Camp,” for children recovering from burns, as well as Burn Awareness Week. The other half goes to the Chilliwack Firefighters Charitable Society, which supports a variety of Chilliwack chari-
ark your calendar: it’s time to get a new calendar. The 2011 edition of the Chilliwack Firefighter Calendar has been photographed, printed and is on the street. Lest you get the wrong idea, the calendar does not include photos of bare-chested firemen, like some firefighters’ calendars elsewhere. Despite that fact (or, perhaps, because of it) last year’s calendar was a roaring success, raising $15,000 for charity. This year, the firefighters hope to match that total. “It showcases our department, the equipment that we have and various locations
◗ The calendars are available for a minimum $15 donation at Hall 1 during business hours. They will also be available at Chilliwack Mall from Oct. 7 to 9 during Fire Prevention Week.
The hard working nice guy.
FALL BLOWOUT T SALE S Sales Event Starts on October 7
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95 + tax
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Good stock of winter tires available NOW!
OCT 7 TO 16
Bruce FOURNIER 604.819.0120
N STOCK ON ALL TIRES AND WHEELS IN SALE OCTOBER 7 TO 16
It only happens once a year! All Big-O brand tires are on special for our Thanksgiving Blow Out Sale.
Big-O es ir Big Foot T r GO BIG oE! GO HOM
ties, including the Chilliwack Safety Village, the Chilliwack Children’s Foundation and the Salvation Army. Every dollar raised from the sale of the calendars can go to the charities because the production cost has been paid for by local businesses. Photographer Kelly Corbett, meanwhile, donated all her time to ensure the photos pop.
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A20 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Fire Prevention Week
Carbon monoxide safety
arbon monoxide (commonly known as CO) is a colourless, odourless toxic gas. When inhaled, CO interferes with the blood’s ability to absorb and transport oxygen. Carbon monoxide is produced when fuels are burned incompletely. Tobacco smoking, idling gasoline-powered vehicles, and the burning of oil, coal, wood, charcoal, kerosene, propane or natural gas can all produce carbon monoxide. The risk of carbon monoxide poisoning from regularly maintained appliances that are properly ventilated is extremely low. But improperly installed, operated or poorly maintained appliances that use these fuels may create unsafe levels of CO. In enclosed spaces like your home, vehicle, cottage, boat, recreational vehicle or tent, even a small amount of CO is dangerous. What are the symptoms of carbon monoxide poisoning? Exposure to carbon monoxide causes flulike symptoms such as headaches, nausea, dizziness, drowsiness, confusion, impaired judgement, loss of manual dexterity, and even loss of consciousness. In severe cases, CO poisoning can cause brain damage and death. The elderly, children, people with heart and respiratory conditions, and pets may be particularly sensitive to CO and may feel the effects sooner. What do I do if carbon monoxide poisoning is suspected? Leave the building immediately. Call 911 or your local fire department. Seek medical help. How do heating appliances work? The safe operation of any fuel-burning
appliance requires an adequate supply of air for combustion and effective venting of the products of combustion to the outdoors. During the normal operation of a heating appliance, fuel mixes with air to produce carbon dioxide (C02), water vapour and useful heat. Small amounts of carbon monoxide may also be formed. If there is not enough air available, or if the burner is not operating properly, incomplete combustion will result in excessive production of carbon monoxide. The vent or chimney usually removes all of the products of combustion from the building; but if the vent is not effective, products of combustion can spill into the home. What should I do to prevent a carbon monoxide hazard? Immediately move your car out of the garage after starting it. This prevents exhaust fumes seeping into the building through connecting doors or vents. Familiarize yourself with the operating and maintenance manuals provided with your fuel-burning appliances like furnaces or natural gas ovens. Have your fuel-burning appliances checked regularly by a qualified service technician or heating contractor. Gas appliances should be checked by a licensed gas fitter. Some appliance manufacturers recommend annual inspections and maintenance. Don’t barbecue indoors. Check that chimneys and vents are not corroded or blocked (by a bird’s nest, snow or ice or other debris). Keep combustion air inlet ducts clear. .
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.
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A21
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A22 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A23
Kennel owner says SPCA has it in for all breeders PUPPY MILL, from page 1 when they were seized by the SPCA, which cited the need “to relieve the distress of the animals.” But English claims some of the health problems were misidentified by the SPCA and that other health issues were the result of a lack of care from the kennel operator and would have been addressed when the dogs were moved. As for the “puppy mill” label, English said she and Gerling are considering suing the SPCA for defamation. “ There are legitimate
opposed to dog breeding businesses. English says that attitude affects how it investigates kennels. “They’re using us as an e x a m p l e,” s h e s a i d . “It doesn’t matter how perfect everything is running. They always find something.” Drever says the SPCA won’t apologize for taking a stand. “These dogs are just used to make money,” she says. But she disagrees with any idea that the SPCA has a conflict of interest when it comes to investigating breeders. “The goal is not to take people’s animals away,” she said. Rather, the SPCA aims to educate animal owners about how to properly care for their charges.
pointed to the numerous orders given to Mountain View Kennels as evidence of ongoing problems, English says that the organization has it in for breeders and that every SPCA visit results in an order, even if it’s just to change a lock. Many orders, like those mandating what type of ground cover the dogs should sleep on, are unclear and unspecific, she added. The SPCA has used the seizure to advocate for municipal laws to stop the sale of puppy mill dogs. It has also praised a proposed bylaw in Richmond that would ban the sale of all dogs through pet stores. English and Drever agree on one thing: the fact that the SPCA is fundamentally
puppy mills out there,” said English. But Mountain View, she says, is not one. She says dogs are allowed to run around a large property and that once breeding dogs reach the age of four, they are placed with proper owners. But SPCA senior animal protection officer Eileen Drever said the dogs’ medical problems were not the result of short-term neglect. “ T h e p ro b l e m s d i d n’t just happen because they happened to be there for a couple of days,” she said. “The dogs were seized because of a number of issues.” While the SPCA has
Prospera Credit Union and the Chilliwack Hospice Society present...
ate m i ult
h at t
girls day out!
A spectacular gala evening to support Chilliwack Hospice Society’s Programs and Services.
November 6, 2010
The Coast Chilliwack Hotel Tickets: $150.00 each Tax deductable receipt for $75.00
6:00 pm Cocktails (no host bar) 7:00 pm Gourmet Dinner Live Band: Stompin’ Hot
At Over 400 booths! Samples! Samples! Samples!
FASHION TAKES FLIGHT ON THE MAIN FASHION STAGE
See the latest designs in a fun, high energy dance fashion show
HOME & INTERIOR DESIGN ZONE!
Mother’s & Daughter’s Day on Sunday! First 1,000 show visitors receive a Dove Gift Pack!
KITCHEN THEATRE & WORLD OF TASTE ZONE
GIRLS T! OU T H G I N
FRI OCT 22 & SAT OCT 23, 4-9PM
Cheryl Bennewith, Notary Public
Spreading Our Wings:
Baker Newby LLP, Chill-Air, Earl’s Restaurant Chilliwack, Martens Asphalt Ltd., RE/MAX Nyda Realty, Woodlawn Mt. Cheam Funeral Home Special accommodation rates available at The Coast Chilliwack Hotel for Gala attendees.
CHECK OUT THE NEW NATURAL & ORGANIC PRODUCTS SHOWCASE!
2011 CALENDAR FIREFIGHTERS FASHION SHOW
Featuring the Calendar Fireﬁghter Chefs! Nibble & taste samples to your heart’s content!
Rafﬂe Tickets also available ~ $5.00 each
! 2010-2011 Chilliwack AY D R CONCERT SERIES U T A SS I TH
The best Fall Home Show in the Valley!
HOT 911 FASHION SHOW FEATURING THE HOTTEST MEN IN UNIFORM!
Tickets on sale at Chilliwack Hospice Society 45360 Hodgins Ave. or call 604.795.4660
Silent & Live Auction
© Sony 2010 CPT Holdings, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
SHOP & SAVE
2 OFF Adult Tickets at London Drugs
(tickets valid on all 3 days of the show)
2 OFF Adult Ticket Discount Coupon printable online (valid only on Friday between 1–5 pm) $
*WHILE SUPPLIES LAST
Visit www.westcoastwomen.net for participating store locations
$12.00 $9.00 Youth (13-17) $9.00 Children (6-12) $4.00 5 and under FREE Seniors Day $7.00 Adults
Delhi 2 Dublin
Saturday, October 9, 2010 “World Music from Bhangra to Celtic” A Heady and energetic mash-up of Bhangra, Celtic, Dub Reggae and Electronica
For more information visit www.chilliwackartscouncil.com
THE BIGGEST & MOST POPULAR WOMEN’S EVENT IN BC!
HOURS: OCT 22 1PM-10PM, OCT 23 10AM–9PM, OCT 24 11AM–5:30PM WWW.WESTCOASTWOMEN.NET
Concerts take place at the Chilliwack Cultural Centre
Box Ofﬁce: 604.391.SHOW (7469) www.chilliwackculturalcentre.ca
TRADE & EXHIBITION TRADEX CENTRE ABBOTSFORD OCT 22, 23 & 24
A24 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Car clubbers wanted
The Chilliwack Chapter of the Vintage Car Club of Canada is looking for new members. The chapter meets the first Tuesday of each month (Oct. 5) at 7:30 p.m. at the Atchelitz Threshermen’s Canora building behind the Chilliwack Tourist Information Centre on Luckakuck Way. Call Barb or Ross at 604-824-1807.
Enjoy free pizza, pop and all the board games you can handle with the Chilliwack Youth Games Guild, Oct. 5 from 4:30 to 7 p.m. at the Yarrow Library. No registration required. For details call Susan at 604-793-7238.
Check out Babytimes at the Yarrow Library every Wednesday in November from 10:30 to 11 a.m. Babytime is a unique 30-minute program for babies (newborns to 23 months) that introduces them and their parents/caregivers to the world of children’s literature, song, rhyme and rhythm. Join in for a bouncing good time. Registration for this program begins Oct. 5 at the Yarrow Library at 604-8234664.
Friends of the library
Join the Friends of the Chilliwack Library on the first Wednesday of every month (Oct. 6) from 2 to 3 p.m. at its monthly meeting. The volunteer organization supports the library through advocacy, fundraising and assistance with various projects and programs. The Puzzle Sale, the Pet Parade and Quiz Night are all successful Friends initiatives. New Friends are always welcome.
Seniors bus trips
Community events Included are community events in Chilliwack, hosted or sponsored by non-proﬁt groups. To include your event, contact reporter Tyler Olsen by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org, fax to 604-792-9300 or call 604-792-9117.
in the Public Commission on Legal Aid. The commission will hold hearings Oct. 12 at the Coast Chilliwack Hotel, beginning at 10 a.m. The public is invited to see and hear local presentations. For more info on the commission, the hearing and how to make a submission, visit www.publiccommission.org.
The Chilliwack Camera Club meets on the second and fourth Wednesday of every month (Oct. 13) at the Evergreen Hall, at 9291 Corbould St., in the Minto Room. Meetings starts at 7:30 p.m. All levels of photographers are welcome. For more information visit www.chilliwack-
The Chilliwack & District Senior Resources Society has a full slate of bus trips planned for the coming months. Upcoming are trips to River Rock Casino on Oct. 13; a Vancouver Aquarium trip on Oct. 19; a trip to Boulevard Casino on Oct. 21; Rowena’s lunch on Oct. 25; and a trip to Ikea and Willowbrook Mall on Oct. 27. Open to members of the Chilliwack Senior Resources Society. Call 604-793-9979 for details.
The Friends of the Chilliwack Library host Chilliwack’s seventh annual Quiz Night Oct.
15 at 7 p.m. at the library. Quiz Night will again include door prizes, fabulous food and the ever-popular silent auction. Enlist spouses, children, neighbours and rise to the challenge. Each team will have a maximum of eight members. Don’t worry, if you don’t have a full team, you can always adopt a member when you get here or come as a single and be adopted into a team. The tickets are $13 each and are on sale now at the Chilliwack Library. So gather your wits and your friends, and come buy your tickets before they sell out.
Teen Video Game Club
Visit the Yarrow Library Oct. 16 from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30
p.m. for video game fun with the Rated T for Teen Video Game Club. The library provides the consoles if you provide the competition.
The Mount Cheam Lions Club of Chilliwack hosts the 13th Annual Model Railway and Hobby Show at Heritage Park Oct. 16 and 17. The show includes radio controlled planes, boats, racing cars, military equipment and other items like leather works, art, wooden toys, train rides for kids, lego and many other hobbies. Food services are available at the show. Doors are open from 9 a.m. See EVENTS, Page 27
We’re growing your investments, as well as potatoes, carrots and zucchini.
Home school explorers
The Great Blue Heron Nature Reserve hosts “Home School Explorers,” a special program for home schoolers that starts Oct. 7. Students are invited to join in a six-week program of wildlife art and nature programs running Thursdays from 12:30 to 3 p.m. Classes run concurrently for ages five to eight and ages eight to 12. Cost is $75 per student with sibling discounts.
When produce comes from local farmers, it’s sustainable. Not just environmentally but economically as well. At Vancity, we take the same approach with your money. We look for opportunities that are good for your investments, while supporting businesses that sustain your community, like local farmer’s markets. Turns out that when you invest in the community, you can harvest great things for portfolios too.
Regiment members meet
The PPCLI Association invites former members of the Regiment and other veterans who have been attached to the Regiment to its monthly luncheon at the Vedder Legion Branch 280, 5661 Vedder Rd, at 11:30 a.m. on the first Thursday (Oct. 7) of each month. Spouses are welcome.
Legal aid hearings
It’s not too late to participate
Visit us to see how Vancity can build your wealth and much more.
Build your wealth. Maintain your values.
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A25
A day at the firehalls photos by Paul J. Henderson
Cory Welch (far left, right and far right) has a go at the FireFit Challenge at Chilliwack Fire Department’s open house at Hall 1 on Saturday. Nine-year-old Dakota Verbeek (left) tries out his hose aim.
Need Prayer? Our names are Vern and Susan Tompke and for the past 15 years we have been pastors at the Vineyard Community Church. Over that time we have seen God’s amazing kindness and healing at work. For the next seven months we are on a spiritual adventure going around the community and meeting with people who don’t normally go to church.
If you’re up for a fun respectful conversation around spiritual matters or want prayer for healing or other concerns please contact us at 604-793-1925 or email email@example.com.
'3 $ /6!8!+
5-year ﬁxed mortgage rate
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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
We let our low rates speak for themselves. With a rate this low, there’s nothing we can say to make our 5-year ﬁxed mortgage rate any more attractive. We could use words like wow, amazing and unbelievable, but that’d be redundant. So we won’t. To learn more, visit www.coastcapitalsavings.com, call 1.888.517.7000 or drop by any branch.
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 *Annual Percentage Rate (APR), compounded semi-annually. If fees and/or charges apply, the APR could increase. Mortgage rate and approval based on risk proﬁle. Interest rate effective September 16, 2010 and subject to change without notice.
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
A26 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
You Deserve to Hear Better! At Sonus, We Can Show You How. Hearing loss is as individual as you are. That’s why our Hearing Care Professionals are trained and d certiﬁed to accurately pinpoint your speciﬁc hearing problem, and to create a custom hearing solution, designed just for you.*
Your certiﬁed d Hearing Care Professional will:
Ask About Our
Conduct an in-depth consultation with you to help determine your individual needs
Select the rightt hearing aid just for you, from a large selection of brands and styles—offering you unbiased advice
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STRESS-FREE ENVIRONMENT Best of all, your scheduled appointment will take place in a quiet, caring no-pressure environment.
DOCTOR RECOMMENDED In fact, our exclusive Patient-Centered sm Approach has earned us the trust and recommendation of physicians.
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License: Hearing Instrument Practitioner Province of B.C. Industry Experience: 11 years
Hurry! Offer Ends 10/29/10
- plus -
Offer expires 10/29/10. †Hearing screenings are always free. This is not a medical exam. ‡Gift card good only toward the purchase of a hearing aid. Gift card cannot be combined with other offers and it does not apply to previous sales. May not be valid with all insurance benefits. See store for details. Limit one gift card per person. Gift card not refundable. Good only from participating Sonus® locations.
*Hearing aids cannot restore natural hearing. Success with hearing aids depends on a number of factors, including hearing loss severity and ability to adapt to amplification. **Hearing aids must be returned within the 75-day trial period to qualify for a full refund. 4980/ROPA 10.25x14 © 2010 Sonus-Canada, Inc.
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A27
Beautiful piece of burl would make perfect for table top
he Green Exchange keeps useful items out of the landfill through frugal creativity. It is run on most Tuesdays. You are welcome to submit concise, money-free listings. To place listings please call Terri Dargatz at 604-791-3590 or e-mail her at firstname.lastname@example.org. Please
The Green Exchange remember to put “Green Exchange” in the subject line (you must also
pick up the items yourself).
working order. Call 604-824-0436.
years. Call 604-858-9763.
Free One five-foot prune tree. U-dig. Also assorted perennials. Call 604792-4953. Piece of burl. Can be used for a table top. Call 604-792-8845. A Westinghouse stove, good
Wanted Metal or wooden garden tool shed. Call 604-858-5644. Looking for any baby items. Also need a hockey stick for 12-year-old boy. Also need clothing for children from age nine months to five
Exchange Have a working lawnmower.Will trade for some Girl Guide crests for my granddaughter. Call 604-316-0228. Pensioner will crack your dry hazelnuts or filberts for a 50/50 split. Call 604-858-1781.
to 5 p.m. on Oct. 16 and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Oct. 17 with many door prizes both days. The famous Colour Party and Piper from the Branch 280 Legion will open the show. Admision for adults is $6, seniors/ students $4 and a family pass is $20 (limit of six per family). Kids under the age of six are free when accompanied by an adult. Tickets are available at the door.
The Great Blue Heron Reserve hosts a program on wildlife art that hopes to teach participants the basics of drawing and sketching. The program starts Oct. 19 and runs for four Tuesdays from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at the Rotary Interpretive Centre Building. All materials are provided. Cost is $100.
Join Babytime, a unique 30minute program for babies (newborns to 12 months) that introduces them and their parents/caregivers to the world of children’s literature, song, rhyme and rhythm, Thursdays at 10:30 a.m. until Oct. 28 at the Chilliwack Library. Join in for a bouncing good time. Registration has already begun. Drop by or call the library at 604-792-1941 for more information or to sign up for the free program.
Are you an adult wanting to learn and practice speaking English? Do you want to meet new friends in the community? Chilliwack Library in partnership with Chilliwack Community Services (604393-3251) is hosting free conversation circles Mondays until Dec. 13 (excluding Oct. 11), from 7 to 8:30 p.m. each
Community events day. Contact the library at 604-792-1941 for more information.
2010 ACCENT L 4DR OWN IT FOR ONLY
APR / 84 Mo.
Dealer participation of $500 included. CITY: 7.2L/100 KM – 39 MPG! HWY: 5.7L/100 KM – 50 MPG!
BEST-SELLING SUBCOMPACT IN CANADA
GLS model shown
2010 ELANTRA L OWN IT FOR ONLY
APR / 84 Mo.
Dealer participation of $500 included. CITY: 7.8L/100 KM – 36 MPG! HWY: 5.6L/100 KM – 50 MPG!
Limited model shown
A bus will leave Chilliwack for each of the four operas of the 2010-11 Vancouver season. Phone Mary Main at 7934477 for more information.
2010 GENESIS COUPE
FINANCING◊ ON ALL MODELS
On all 3.8 V6 models
2.0T 6-speed model shown
Learn something new, meet old friends and make some new ones at ElderCollege Chilliwack, a non-profit society in partnership with the University of the Fraser Valley. ElderCollege offers a wide variety of affordable courses to people 50 years of age and over. Registration for the fall semester continues by mail or at the ElderCollege office. E-mail questions to Elder. College@ufv.ca or call 604702-2611.
Sahaja yoga meditation classes are held in Chilliwack Central elementary school, at 9435 Young Rd., Saturdays from 1 to 2 p.m. Experience the awakening of innate sleep energy within and learn to become your own guru. Free and open to all truth seekers. Enter through entrance on west side of school.
2010 SANTA FE GL 2.4L 6-SPEED BEST-SELLING IMPORT SUV IN CANADA∞ JUST ANNOUNCED
60 3,000 $
IN CASH SAVINGS
2010 VERACRUZ 7-PASSENGER LUXURY CROSSOVER JUST ANNOUNCED
Limited model shown
60 5,000 /Mo.#
IN CASH SAVINGS
Limited model shown
The Bradley Center (an extended care facility next to the hospital) is looking for dolls to be donated. Dolls are to be dressed and sold. All proceeds stay at the center. No Barbies please. Prefer dolls with soft bodies. For more information contact Alfreda at 604-795-3009.
SMART LEASE OFFERS ALSO AVAILABLE
Delivery and Destination are included in all prices.
VISIT HYUNDAICANADA.COM TO FIND THE HYUNDAI THAT FITS YOUR LIFE.
5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty
45753 Yale Rd
45753 Yale Rd. PAPER TO INSERT DEALER TAG HERE Chilliwack, 604-702-1000 604-702-1000
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.
EVENTS, from page 24
KEEP THE PRIDE IN YOUR RIDE! • Vehicle Inspections • Performance
Automotive Repairs 604-793-9893 10053768
• Diagnostics • Air Conditioning
• Brakes • Tune ups
Yes, we do it all!
YOUR GAS & DIESEL DIAGNOSTIC SPECIALISTS
Your Fall maintenance is due!
Give us a call.
8420 Harvard Place • www.kirkpatricks.ca • Locally Owned and Operated since 1992
A28 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
What a Will? What isis a will? What is a will?
A will is a document in which you explain what you want done with the assets that you own solely in your own name when you die. These assets typically consist of real estate, money, investments, and personal or household belongings that you own.
It’s important to make a will properly. Although a will may seem simple, it’s really a complex legal document. To make an effective will requires a good understanding of property ownership rules and the law about wills. There are rules that must be followed, no matter how simple the will, otherwise the will may not be valid. And the words used must be chosen carefully so the will is clear and unambiguous.
Your will can be changed after you die. If your will doesn’t properly provide for your spouse (including a common-law spouse) or children, they can make a claim under the Wills Variation Act. And the BC Supreme Court has the power to change your will to give them a
share of your estate. So if you’re thinking of leaving a spouse or child (even a self-sufficient adult child) out of your will, or giving them less than they might reasonably expect, be sure to consult with a lawyer about the situation.
Taxes may also have to be paid. When a person dies, the law assumes that they sold their assets on the date prior to their death date, and there may be substantial capital gains on those assets. If so, the estate will have to pay tax on those gains to the Canada Revenue Agency. But if you leave your assets to a named beneficiary, tax consequences may be reduced. If you own assets that will attract capital gains tax on your death, you should speak to a lawyer or an accountant to see how you can minimize this tax. You should hire a lawyer to help you. An experienced lawyer will know about the rules that apply to wills and can help with estate planning so as to save money for your beneficiaries. And you’ll have the peace of mind of knowing that your will is properly drafted
and valid, and that your estate will be paid out according to your wishes.
How much does a will cost? The cost depends on how complex your situation is. Most lawyers charge a fee that reflects the time, skill and responsibility involved. Discuss the fees with your lawyer when you call to arrange a meeting. You can minimize the legal fees by being well prepared. It helps if you have the following information ready before you meet with your lawyer: • A list of everyone in your immediate family with their full names and contact information, their relationship to you and the ages of all your children, including stepchildren. • The names and addresses of any other people or organizations to whom you want to give gifts.
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A29
• A list of all your assets, such as your home, car, investments and any personal items of significant value. It's important to describe how you own any property (for example, whether you own it alone or together with someone else). • A document that shows whose name is on the title of any real estate or house you own. • Details of any insurance policies you own, and, specifically, who the beneficiary is. • Details of any pensions, RRSPs or other investments, and the beneficiary of these. • Information about the structure of any business you operate (for example, a company or partnership). • Any separation agreements or court orders requiring you to make support payments or dealing with custody or guardianship of any minor children. • The person or company who you want to be the executor and guardian.
It’s important to update your estate plan.
A well-drafted will anticipates different scenarios and plans for these (for example, what happens if an adult child or grandchild dies before you). But you should still think about changing your will whenever your financial or personal circumstances change or if there’s a change in the beneficiaries. For example, if you made a will when your children were young and named your parents as guardian and executor, when your children become adults, you’ll no longer need the guardian clause and you might want your children or a sibling to be executor instead. It’s a good practice to review your will every three to five years to ensure that it still reflects your current wishes.
What is LEAVE A LEGACY™?
LEAVE A LEGACY™ is a public awareness program of the Canadian Association of Gift Planners www.cagp-acpdp.org. Its objective is to promote through the media and educational sessions for the public the importance to preparing a will and to consider leaving a gift for charity in the will. The above information is from the Canadian Bar Association British Columbia Branch see their website at www.cba.org.
What is LEAVE A LEGACY™?
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LEAVE A LEGACY™ is a public awareness program of the Canadian Association of Gift P l a n n e r s w w w. c a g p acpdp.org. Its objective is to promote through the media and educational sessions for the public the importance to preparing a will and to consider leaving a gift for charity in the will. The above information is from the Canadian Bar Association British Columbia Branch see their website at www.cba.org.
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We can assist with the preparation of all types of Wills from simple “husband and wife” Wills, to complex estate and tax planned Wills with Trusts. We can also assist with advanced estate planning, including Trusts, and incapacity planning, including Powers of Attorney, Living Wills and Representation Agreements. We assist Executors and Administrators with their estate administration duties including applications for Letters Probate and Letters of Administration. We also represent clients with respect to all types of Estate litigation including Wills Variation Act claims, Will validity disputes, joint tenancy disputes and all other types of Estate disputes.
CHILLIWACK CEMETERIES 10010 Hillcrest Dr., Chilliwack
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Abbotsford Ofﬁce 200 – 2955 Gladwin Road, Abbotsford, BC V2T 5T4
Chilliwack Ofﬁce P.O. Box 390, 9259 Main Street, Chilliwack, BC V2P 6K2
A30 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Leave a Legacy Legacy Leave a Enrich people’s lives.
Every day, people are helped and lives are enriched by the work of registered charities and foundations, and other not-for-profit organizations in our communities. Meals for isolated seniors, summer jobs for disadvantaged high school students, funding for mental health or cancer research or a live performance by a local arts organization are just some of the ways not-for-profit organizations improve our lives. Canadians give for many different reasons: for some it is a way to ensure their memory lives on, for many it’s a way to ensure that their favorite charity is able to continue its important work, while for others it represents a way to facilitate the tax implications that come with the transfer of one’s estate to surviving relatives.
Financial assistance is essential to support and sustain charitable work. Many people generously give their money, time and energy to their local not-for-profit organizations and are unaware that by leaving a gift in their will or estate plan to the charitable groups of their choice, they can continue to help people in need or promote a favourite cause.
We wish more funding were available for medical research, for domestic abuse shelters, or a treasured arts or music program.
We wish more funding were available for medical research, for domestic abuse shelters, or a treasured arts or music program. Charitable organizations need financial assistance from people like you to continue their work. By making bequests and other “planned gifts,” you can continue to help organizations that are making an important difference in your community. What better way to thank the people or organizations that have had an impact on your life, than to make a contribution from your estate through a bequest?
Whether it was serving the troops, helping around the world, or being active in our community The Salvation Army has been serving Chilliwack since 1924. You can help us to continue this work by leaving a gift in your will. For more information please contact:
Major L. Farley 45764 Yale Rd., Chilliwack 604 792 0311
For over 85 years, Chilliwack Community Services has worked to meet social and community needs in Chilliwack. Today we continue to assist families, work with youth at risk, and enhance the quality of life for individuals participating in our community programs. Chilliwack Community Services provides opportunities to help people in our community Share – Grow – Belong For more information on Leaving a Legacy gift please contact: Heather Rollins | Community Relations Director email@example.com | TEL 604-792-4267 | WEB www.comserv.bc.ca
WILLS Enrich people’s Lives. Every day, people are helped and lives are enriched by the work of registered charities and foundations, and other not-for-profit organizations in our communities. Meals for isolated seniors, summer jobs for disadvantaged high school students, funding for mental health or cancer research or a live performance by a local arts organization are just some of the ways not-for-profit organizations improve our lives. Canadians give for many different reasons: for some it is a way to ensure their memory lives on, for many it’s a way to ensure that their favorite charity is able to continue its important work, while for others it represents a way to facilitate the tax implications that come with the transfer of one’s estate to surviving relatives.
Provide Support. Financial assistance is essential to support and sustain charitable work. Many people generously give their money, time and energy to their local not-for-profit organizations and are unaware that by leaving a gift in their will or estate plan to the charitable groups of their choice, they can continue to help people in need or promote a favourite cause. We wish more funding were available for medical research, for domestic abuse shelters, or a treasured arts or music program. Charitable organizations need financial assistance from people like you to continue their work. By making bequests and other “planned gifts,” you can continue to help organizations that are making an important difference in your community. What better way to thank the people or organizations that have had an impact on your life, than to make a contribution from your estate through a bequest?
Leave a Memory. Choosing to leave a gift from the heart brings meaning, dignity and purpose to a life
WAAL & CO. NOTARIES PUBLIC
Brad Waal Notary Public
Heather Waal Notary Public
• Wills & Powers of Attorney • Real Estate Transfers • Mortgages • Subdivision • Mobile Home Transfers 9086 Young Street 604-795-0070 Chilliwack 604-796-2925 Agassiz
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A31
well lived. Your gift is your opportunity to participate in the charitable and community work most meaningful to you, in a way that allows these important causes to be well supported now and long after you have gone. Personal Philanthropy through a will can be an additional way to ensure that your memory lives on. Surprisingly, a gift can also be a very practical addition to a financial or estate plan when tax issues are taken into consideration – even for those who think they may not have tax issues. In most cases, the tax burden left to relatives is lifted significantly. Your professional advisor can teach you how giving may actually benefit your family after you’re gone. Together we can make a difference – the difference these days, is that you can impact the causes you care about by including them in your will or estate plan.
A Contribution for the Future. Personal philanthropy can help contribute to the sustainability of a not for profit organization or charity of your choice. In life, many of us require some kind of assistance, whether it’s physical, financial or spiritual. Perhaps a local organization or charity has special meaning to you. Maybe you were given a scholarship that made the dream of college possible. You or a loved one may have been shown especially compassionate care in the hospital during an illness or injury. It is during life’s many endeavers, that we are often reminded that more could be done to continue personal philanthropy which support humane acts of kindness, and help uphold programs for personal enrichment. By leaving a gift in your memory you are making a significant contribution to the future sustainability of those charitable and not for profit organizations that you value most.
For more information on Leaving a Legacy see go to www.leavealegacy.ca.
Ann Davis Transition Society
9046 Young St., Chilliwack, BC V2P 4R6 604-792-2760 www.anndavis.org serving Chilliwack, Agassiz and Hope
Transition House - staffed 24 hours a day, 7 days a week providing shelter and support for abused women and their children.
Ann Davis Services: • • • • • •
Women’s therapy and workshops Family and couples counselling Men’s counselling Walk-in family counselling Tuesdays 6-8pm Youth counselling & drop in groups Caught in the Middle - families experiencing separation/divorce • Children Who Witness Abuse, children’s groups 10054987
Leaving a Legacy
Imagine the potential...
The Chilliwack Hospice Society supports individuals and families during the dying and grieving process. Donations are used to support programs and services offered to individuals and families in Chilliwack free of charge. 72% of the Chilliwack Hospice Society’s funding comes through community support.
Pro-life groups and organizations include local groups, provincial programs and national organizations. They all have needs and rely on people to help them as they save our greatest asset - the unborn.
You can be a part of the solution.
We offer: visitation, vigil support, one-on-one support, bereavement follow-up, adult, teen and children’s grief support groups, a resource lending library, community workshops, volunteer training and a relaxation program. Donations may be made as a general gift to support our programs and services, a memorial or honourary gift in the name of a loved one, or as part of planned giving through monthly giving, bequests, and gifts of stock, property or life insurance. To donate, visit the Chilliwack Hospice Society, 45360 Hodgins Avenue, Chilliwack, BC V2P 1P5, or call 604-795-4660, or go to our website – www.chilliwackhospice.org. Thank you for supporting the Chilliwack Hospice Society’s commitment of heartfelt support during dying and grieving.
Contact the Chilliwack Pro Life Society and Crisis Pregnancy Centre at 604-795-3091 10054673
A32 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
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SANBORN, from page 1 genuine, knowing the said document to be forged,” according to the criminal justice branch. Prior to his private consulting business, Sanborn was the director of development and approving officer at the city between 1991 and 2000. Former mayor Les was the main focus of the investigation by special prosecutor Robin McFee. In the end, McFee found there was not enough evidence to sustain charges
In Partnership with
against Les, but Sanborn was charged with two counts of breach of trust in relation to Les’s Rosebank Place subdivison. He was also charged with breach of trust in relation to a development built by local developer and former township alderman Eldon Unger on Chilliwack Mountain—the Trails at Longthorn Creek. Sanborn’s next court appearance is Nov. 1. His lawyer, Alexander Willms, refused to acknowledge questions from reporters outside the courtroom.
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SCHOOL, from page 7 suggestions for names brought forward and make recommendations to the board about the final choice. The district hopes to have a name picked by next fall. School rebuild RFP extended It’s taking longer than expected for the Chilliwack school district to pick a
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WISEBUYERSREADTHELEGALCOPY:Offersavailableatparticipatingdealersonly.Dealermaysellorleaseforless.Factoryorderordealertransfermayberequired.Limitedtimeoffers.Offersmaybechangedorcancelledatanytimewithoutnotice.Someconditionsapply.SeeyourlocalFordDealerforcompletedetailsorcalltheFordCustomerRelationshipCentreat1-800-565-3673. *Receive0%annualpercentagerate(APR)purchaseﬁnancingonnew2011Ford[Fusion(excludingS)/Edge(excludingSE)/Escape(excludingI4Manual)]/[Focus(excludingS)/Taurus(excludingSE)/Flex(excludingSE)]modelsforamaximumof/monthstoqualiﬁedretailcustomers,onapprovedcredit(OAC)fromFordCredit.Notallbuyerswillqualifyforthelowestinterestrate.Example:$20,000purchaseﬁnancedat0%APRfor48/60months,monthlypaymentis$416.67/$333.33,costofborrowingis$0orAPRof 0%andtotaltoberepaidis$20,000.DownpaymentonpurchaseﬁnancingoffersmayberequiredbasedonapprovedcreditfromFordCredit.Taxespayableonfullamountofpurchaseprice.Allpurchaseﬁnanceoffersincludefreightandairtaxbutexcludevariablechargesoflicense,fuelﬁllcharge,insurance,registration,PPSA,administrationfees,anyenvironmentalchargesorfees,andallapplicabletaxes. *Orchoose6.99%/6.99%/6.99%/2.99% APRpurchaseﬁnancingonanew2011FiestaSSedan/2011FusionS/2011EscapeXLTFWD/2011FocusSEwithSportAppearancePackageandno-extrachargeheatedseatsforamaximumof72monthstoqualiﬁedretailcustomers,OACfromFordCredit.NotallbuyerswillqualifyforthelowestAPRpayment.Purchaseﬁnancingmonthlypaymentis$244/$366/$366/$288(Monthlypaymentdividedbytwogivespayeeatwicemonthlypaymentof$122/ $183/$183/$144)withadownpaymentof$0.Costofborrowingis$3,259.85/$4,872.84/$4,884.20/$1,778.74orAPRof6.99%/6.99%/6.99%/2.99%andtotaltoberepaidis$17,608.85/$26,321.84/$21,383.20/$20,777.74.Allpurchaseﬁnanceoffersincludefreightandairtaxof$1,350/$1,450/$1,500/$1,450butexcludevariablechargesoflicense,fuelﬁllcharge,insurance,registration,PPSA,administrationfees,anyenvironmentalchargesorfees,andallapplicabletaxes.TwiceamonthpaymentsareonlyavailablethroughInternetbankingandtelephonebanking,ifofferedbyyourﬁnancialinstitution.Thecustomerisrequiredtosignamonthlypaymentcontractandtoensurethatthetotalmonthlypaymentoccursbypaymentduedate.Twiceamonthpaymentscanbemadebymakingtwo(2)paymentsof50%ofthemonthlypaymentbythemonthlypaymentduedate.Dealermaysellfor less.Offersvarybymodelandnotallcombinationswillapply.Offersareavailabletocustomerstakingretailincentivesandmayonlybeavailableonapprovedcredit(OAC)fromFordCredit. **Cashpurchaseanew2011FiestaSSedan/2011FusionS/2011EscapeXLTFWD/2011FocusSEwithSportAppearancePackageandno-extrachargeheatedseatsfor$14,349/$21,449/21,499/$18,999.Offersincludefreightandairtaxof$1,350/$1,450/$1,500/$1,450butexcludevariablechargesoflicense,fuelﬁllcharge,insurance,registration,PPSA,administrationfees,anyenvironmentalchargesorfees,andallapplicabletaxes.AllpricesarebasedonManufacturer’s SuggestedRetailPrice.◆Receiveawintersafetypackage,whichincludes:four(4)WinterTires,four(4)steelRims,andone(1)Tirepressuremonitoringsystem,whenyoupurchaseorleaseanynew2010/2011FordFocus,Fusion,Escapeor2011Fiestaon orbeforeNov.30/10.Customerschoosingtooptoutofthenoextrachargewintersafetypackagewillqualifyfor$300incustomercash.ThisofferisnotapplicabletoanyFleet(otherthansmallﬂeetswithaneligibleFIN)orGovernmentdeliveryandnotcombinablewithCPA,GPC,CFIPorDailyRentalAllowances.Someconditionsapply.SeeDealerfordetails.Vehiclehandlingcharacteristics,tireloadindexandspeedratingmaynotbethesameasfactorysuppliedallseasontires.Wintertiresaremeanttobeoperatedduringwinterconditionsandmayrequireahighercoldinﬂationpressurethanallseasontires.ConsultyourFordofCanadadealerfordetailsincludingapplicablewarrantycoverage. ◆Source:TransportsQuebec,2001.Brakingtestswereperformedat-20°Celsiusonaroadcoveredwithpackedsnowandice.Vehicleequippedwithwintertiresstoppedonaverage11.6 metres(38feet)soonerthanvehicle equippedwithallseasontires.Basedonasub-compactvehicle. †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”).Thenewvehiclemustbedeliveredand/orfactoryorderedfromyourparticipatingForddealerduringtheOfferPeriod.Onlyone(1)Offermaybeappliedtowardsthepurchase orleaseofone(1)EligibleVehicle,uptoamaximumoftwo(2)separateEligibleVehiclesalespercustomer.Thisofferisraincheckable.ThisoffercanbeusedinconjunctionwithmostretailconsumeroffersmadeavailablebyFordofCanadaatthetimeofeitherfactoryorderordelivery,butnotboth.ThisofferisnotcombinablewithCPA,GPC,CFIP,FALSorDailyRentalAllowanceincentives.CustomermayusetheOfferamountasadownpaymentorchoosetoreceivearebatechequefromFordofCanada,butnotboth.TaxespayablebeforeOfferamountisdeducted.▼ProgramineffectfromOct.1/10,toJan.3/11(the“ProgramPeriod”).ToqualifyforaFordRecycleYourRideProgram(“RYR”)rebate(“Rebate(s)”),customermustqualifyforandtakepartineitherthe“RetireYourRideProgram”deliveredbySummerhillImpactwithﬁnancialsupportfromtheGovernmentofCanada,orSummerhillImpact’s “Car HeavenProgram”.Toqualifyforthe“RetireYourRideProgram”,whichoffers$300cashorrebateonthepurchaseofa2004ornewervehicle,customermustturnina1995modelyearoroldervehicleinrunningcondition(abletostartandmove)whichhasbeenproperlyregisteredandinsuredforthelast6months(12monthsinB.C.)toanauthorizedrecycler.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.EligibleVehiclemustbepurchased,leased,orfactoryorderedduringtheProgramPeriodtoqualifyforaRebate.RebatescanbeusedinconjunctionwithmostretailconsumeroffersmadeavailablebyFordateitherthetimeoffactoryorderordelivery,butnotboth.Rebatesareraincheckable.Rebatesnotavailableonany vehiclereceivingCPA,GPC,CommercialConnection,orDailyRentalRebatesandCommercialFleetIncentiveProgram(CFIP).Limitedtimeoffer,seedealerfordetailsorcallFordCustomerRelationshipCentreat1-800-565-3673.©2010FordMotorCompanyofCanada,Limited.Allrightsreserved.▼OffervalidfromOct.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,and maybecancelledorchangedatanytimewithoutnotice.Onlyone(1)offermaybeappliedtowardsthepurchaseorleaseofone(1)EligibleVehicle,uptoamaximumoftwo(2)separateEligibleVehiclesalesperCostcoMembershipNumber.OfferistransferabletoimmediatefamilymembersdomiciledwithaneligibleCostcomember.ThisoffercanbeusedinconjunctionwithmostretailconsumeroffersmadeavailablebyFordateitherthetimeoffactoryorder(iforderedwithintheCostcoOfferPeriod)ordelivery,butnotboth.Onapplicablevehicles,thisoffercanbecombinedwithRCLProgramincentives.ForsmallﬂeetswithaneligibleFIN,thisoffercanbeusedinconjunctionwiththeSmallBusinessIncentiveProgram(SBIP).OfferisnotcombinablewithanyCPA/GPC,DailyRentalincentives,CommercialConnectionProgram,ortheCommercialFleetIncentiveProgram(CFIP).Customermayusethe$1,000CDN asadownpaymentorchoosetoreceivearebatechequefromFord,butnotboth.Applicabletaxescalculatedbefore$1,000CDNofferisdeducted.Dealermaysellorleaseforless.Limitedtimeoffer,seedealerfordetailsorcalltheFordCustomerRelationshipCentreat1-800-565-3673.©2010FordMotorCompanyofCanada,Limited.Allrightsreserved.®RegisteredtrademarkofPriceCostcoInternational,Inc.usedunderlicense. ‡ClassisSubcompactCarsvs.2010competitors.Estimatedfuelconsumptionratingsforthe2011Fiesta1.6LI4AutomaticSFEPackage:6.8L/100kmcityand4.9L/100kmhwybasedonTransportCanadaapprovedtestmethods.ComparisondatabasedonNaturalResourcesCanada(NRCAN)SubcompactCarsandR.L.PolkB-Car(excludingDiesel)classiﬁeds.Actualfuelconsumptionmayvarybasedonroadconditions.
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A33
site and a very complex school,” said superintendent Corinne McCabe, explaining the delay. Since issuing the RFP for the $58 million project, the district team has held commercial-in-confidence meetings with each of the three final design-build teams, and McCabe said a final decision will be made by Christmas.
A34 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
PC® 13.5” roaster with cast handles save 50%
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Monday, October 11, Thanksgiving Holiday See in-store or online for holiday hours.
prime rib roast
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fresh brussels sprouts product of Canada
fresh broccoli bunches product of Canada or USA
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PRICES EFFECTIVE IN THIS AREA ONLY
or while stock lasts. We reserve the right to limit quantities.
of your total prescription price in Superbucks™ rewards! No waiting, no collecting. Ask our pharmacist for details!
This offer available at our pharmacies in British Columbia only.
Superbucks™ rewards are provided by host supermarket to redeem for merchandise in-store excluding prescriptions, tobacco, alcohol, lottery tickets and any other products which are provincially regulated. Redemption is also excluded at all third party operations (post ofﬁce, drycleaners, gas bar, etc.). Superbucks™ rewards are issued only for individual customer in-store prescription purchases (excludes healthcare and other facilities). 4% Superbucks™ rewards are calculated as 4% of the total value of the prescription, with a minimum value of $1.00 and up to a maximum value of $99.99 per coupon. Offer expires Friday, December 31, 2010.
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Pricing are in effect until closing Thursday, October 7, 2010 or while stock lasts. We reserve the right to limit quantities. Some items may have ‘plus deposit and/or environmental charge’ where applicable. *PRICE MATCH. We determine a major competitor based on our assessment of a number of relevant factors that may vary by region. “Items you buy most” refers to our top selling products. We check competitor pricing on the majority of items you buy most on a weekly basis; and in all cases, no less than quarterly. We may not match a competitor’s short term promotional pricing activities(ie. one day sales or ‘door crashers’) or other promotional pricing activities such as ‘2 for 1’ or ‘buy 1 get 1 free’. We do not Price Match all items at all times; where we have Price Matched an item, it will be identiﬁed in-store. This is not a price match guarantee where we match any competitor price you ﬁnd. PRICE CUT. Longer term price reductions on items identiﬁed in-store. “Items that matter most to you” refers to our top selling products. WEEKLY SPECIAL. Typically in effect from Friday to Thursday of each week on items identiﬁed in-store and/or in ﬂyer.
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A35
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
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HAUGH, Murray Parker 1921 ~ 2010
It is with great sadness we announce the passing of our father, grandfather and greatgrandfather, Murray Parker Haugh on September 28th 2010 at the age of 88. He was born on December 9th 1921 in Medicine Hat, Alberta. Dad was the husband of the late Doris Eileen Haugh and leaves behind sons Philip (Cecelia), Scott (Cherie), grandchildren Kimberly, Kelly (Eric Wiens), Derek, great-grandson Tyler and devoted friend Myrtle Broddy. A WWII Veteran, Murray retired from the Canadian Military in 1969 and returned to Chilliwack, BC to work for the Chilliwack School Board as a custodian until his retirement in 1983. Actively involved within the community, Murray was a Shriner and member of Iconic Kent Lodge #19 Chilliwack, BC, a life member of the Chilliwack Seniors Club and a regular player at Tuesday CSC cribbage. He will be truly missed by all family and friends. A family graveside service to be held at a later date.
Henderson’s Funeral Homes & Crematorium Ltd. 45901 Victoria Avenue, Chilliwack, British Columbia 604.792.1344
Condolences can be left at www.hendersonsfunerals.com
DEWEYER, Katherine Evelyne It is with great sadness we announce that on September 21, 2010 Mrs. Katherine Evelyne deWeyer passed away surrounded by family and loved ones at the age of 58 after a long hard battle with cancer. Survived by her loving husband, Harold deWeyer and 3 daughters Paula (Brian), Trisha (Steven) and Debra (Trevor), 2 step daughters Lisa (Sean), Jenni (Len) and 13 loved grandchildren. Also survived by her 6 brothers and sisters, Ken (Kim), Alan (Norlene), Joan (Laurie), Barbara (John), Christine (Dave), Noreen (Blaine). Kathy is predeceased by her father, Ernest Allinson and mother, Edith Allinson Willms. She was a loving wife, mother, sister and wonderful grandma, nana and granny whose laughter and sparkling eyes will be greatly missed by all. A memorial service to celebrate Kathy’s life will be held on October 8th at 11:00 am at Milner Chapel 6716 216th St. Langley, BC. Internment following at Victory Memorial Park 14831-28th Ave, South Surrey, BC at 2:00 pm. Should friends desire donations can be made to: Marjorie Willoughby Snowden Memorial Hospice, 72 Whiteshield Crescent South Kamloops, B.C “One thing I ask of the LORD, this is what I seek: that I may dwell in the house of the LORD all the days of my life, to gaze upon the beauty of the LORD and to seek him in his temple. For in the day of trouble he will keep me safe in his dwelling; he will hide me in the shelter of his tabernacle and set me high upon a rock.” Psalm 27:4-5
Fond memories linger every day, Remembrance keeps them near.
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Tue. Newspaper - Fri. 10:00am Tue. Newspaper - Mon. 10:00am Fri. Newspaper - Wed. 10:00am Fri. Newspaper - Thurs. 10:00am
Remember a loved one. Support your local cancer centre. BC Cancer Foundation 32900 Marshall Road Abbotsford, BC V2S 1K2 T: 604.851.4736 Please include the name of the person you’re remembering and your mailing address. www.bccancerfoundation.com/InMemory
When we are sad and lonely And everything goes wrong, We seem to hear you whisper, “Cheer up and carry on.” Each time we see your photo You seem to smile and say, “Don’t cry I’m only sleeping We’ll meet again someday.”
ASSISTING SENIORS. I am here to help you with errands, shopping, cleaning, doctor visits, outings, meals, etc. 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
Fraser Valley Bead & Jewellery Show & Sale OCTOBER 22 to 24 Cascades Casino
REMOVE YOUR RECORD: A CRIMINAL RECORD can follow you for life. Only PARDON SERVICES CANADA has 20 years experience GUARANTEEING RECORD REMOVAL. Call 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) www.pardonservicescanada.com
WE HAVE RE-OPENED
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
MYLINH & JOHN
T & M Hair Design located inside Chilliwack Superstore has completed our renovations and have re-opened. Our hair salon has re-opened for service at the same location inside the Superstore and we would like to thank everyone for your continued support.
Tuesday, Oct. 12th, 2010 Thursday, Oct. 7th Friday, Oct. 8th
9:00 am 10:30 am
Our ofﬁce will be closed Monday, Oct. 11th
Reapers Haunted Attraction Now in our 16 year
9423 Gibson Rd. E Chwk 604-792-8572
Open Oct 1 - Oct 31
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
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) -------------------------------
(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
PETEY’S PUMPKIN PATCH & BOO TOURS
CRAFT TABLES AVAILABLE
view ads online @ http://classiﬁed.van.net
Display Ads Liner Ads
FREE TO TRY. LOVE * MONEY * LIFE. #1 Psychics! 1-877-478-4410 $3.19 min. 18+ 1-900-783-3800
20393 Fraser Hwy, Langley
DENIED CANADA PENSION PLAN DISABILITY BENEFITS? The Disability Claims Advocacy Clinic can help. Call Allison Schmidt at 1-877-793-3222. www.dcac.ca.
Gen. Admission $7 under 12 free Check out our vendors & register for jewellery making classes at www.fraservalleybeadshow.ca
CRIMINAL RECORD? Only PARDON SERVICES CANADA has 20 years experience GUARANTEEING RECORD REMOVAL. Call 1-8-NOWPARDON (1-866-972-7366). www.RemoveYourRecord.com.
#3-45779 Luckakuck Way Chilliwack, BC • 604.824.5944 09219110
Classiﬁed Display Ad Deadlines
LOCATED inside CHILLIWACK SUPERSTORE
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.
Reduce Reuse Recycle The classiﬁeds can help! 604.795.4417
A36 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
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
TEAM OWNER / OPS Quik X Transportation Inc. needs team owner/ops with late model trucks, 2 years min NA exp, clean record US qualified Contact Peter Million, toll free 1-877-493-6402 TOM-MARK TRANSPORT Abbotsford Class 1 Driver required 5 axle reefers, BC & Alberta, steady runs with deliveries. Minimum 5 yrs exp, clear abstract & background check. Excellent pay & benefits avail. Fax all info to: 604-855-4336
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 BRANDT TRACTOR has exciting positions available in many communities throughout Canada including: Edmonton, Fort McMurray, Fort Nelson, Fort Saint John, Grande Prairie, Regina and Saskatoon. Find out about our exciting career opportunities at www.brandttractor.com. Call 306-791-5979. Email resume indicating position title & location: email@example.com. Fax 306-791-5986.
We are looking for Youth & Adult Carriers to deliver the Times on Tuesdays & Fridays.
We are looking for Carriers for the following available route: Route 408 Route 203 102 Homes 132 Homes • Sleepy Hollow Rd 75 Drop • Joyce Drive • Luckakuck Way • Karen Drive • Amber • Elizabeth Drive • Sapphire • Vance Rd • Knight Rd • Rachael Place • Diamond • Columbia Valley Rd
FLAGPERSONS & LANE CLOSURE TECHS
• Must have reliable vehicle • Must be certiﬁed & experienced • Union Wages & Beneﬁts Apply in person 19689 Telegraph Trail, Langley fax resume to 604-513-3661 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org HOW ABOUT LIFE IN THE EAST KOOTENAYS. Alpine Toyota in beautiful Cranbrook has a senior position available for a Fixed Operations Manager. Applicants must have fixed operations management experience and have the ability to train, lead and motivate a team. We offer an industry leading remuneration plan, and company benefit package. Some relocation expenses will be considered for the right individual. Email your resume: email@example.com or fax: 250-489-3628.
Call now! 604-702-5147
Route 209 83 Homes 15 Drop • Eden • Spruce • Maitland • Wells
Route 244 121 Homes • Alpine • Dellview • Braeside • Grove
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.
RN’S WITH REMOTE PRACTICE CERTIFICATION required for short and long term travel assignments to remote BC communities. Apply to www.travelnurse.ca or 1-866-355-8355.
EMPLOYMENT IN ALBERTA. Sheetmetal journeyman required shop fabrication, journeyman sheetmetal field, journeyman plumbers/pipefitters field, journeyman refrigeration mechanic, benefit package available, overtime available. firstname.lastname@example.org fax: 780-624-2190. JOURNEYMAN TECHNICIAN required immediately for Chrysler/ Dodge automotive dealership in Salmon Arm BC, located in the heart of the Shuswap. Proven producer and quality workmanship is a must. Excellent wage and benefit package available. Please contact the service manager by phone 250-832-8053, fax 250-832-4545 or email: email@example.com.
TRUTH IN ''EMPLOYMENT'' ADVERTISING Postmedia Community Publishing makes every effort to ensure you are responding to a reputable and legitimate job opportunity. If you suspect that an ad to which you have responded is misleading, here are some hints to remember. Legitimate employers do not ask for money as part of the application process; do not send money; do not give any credit card information; or call a 900 number in order to respond to an employment ad. Job opportunity ads are salary based and do not require an investment. If you have responded to an ad which you believe to be misleading please call the Better Business Bureau at 604-682-2711, Monday to Friday, 9am - 3pm or email firstname.lastname@example.org and they will investigate.
DRYER MAYTAG white, checked, cleaned, refurbished by pro, like new $100 604-858-5954
Fridge 200 • Stove 150 Washer $175 • Dryer $150 $
PART TIME SALE ASSOCIATE for local jewellery store. Experience an asset. Please reply to box 1270209 C/O Chilliwack Times 45951 Trethewey Ave. Chilliwack, BC V2P 1K4
24 HR respite work in group homes available. Great training & experience. Fax 604-953-1236.
Earn Extra Cash!
604-306-5134 Warranty & Delivery Removal Available
For Sale Miscellaneous
2 SONY TV’s $15 ea, TV stand on wheels $7, adjust bed frame $25, Sony radio $5. Ph 604-392-6225 2004 TOP load washing machine, Fisher & Paykle, must go $200 obo 604-793-7434 BEAUTIFUL ALMOST new med size Frigidaire upright freezer at ½ price of new $380 as warranty. Ph 604-793-7714 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 CAN’T GET UP YOUR Stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help. Call Acorn Stairlifts now! Mention this ad and get 10% off your new Stairlift. Call 1-866-981-6591. COMPUTER DESK on wheels 30Lx20Wx30H $30, mini trampoline $15, adjust. bed frame $25, books (box) $5. Ph 604-392-6225
For Sale Miscellaneous
COPPER POT, huge antique hand hammered bowl shape, 36'x18', steel rim roll top, many uses, conversation piece. $350 call 604-824-8293 FREE CATALOGUE HALFORD’S LEATHER, Beads, Tanned Furs, Craft Kits. Butcher Supplies & Equipment, Animal Control Products, Free Shipping (some restrictions) www.halfordsmailorder.com / 800-353-7864/ email@example.com HEAT STOVES all sizes, some CSA approved priced from $100 $400, insulated pipe from $40 per length, beautiful enterprise wood cook stove $400, also perfect antique Franklin stove $400. Ph 604-793-7714 HOT TUB 8 man, Coast Spa, fully loaded $5000 obo 604-845-4161 MASTERCRAFT TABLE saw with stand $50 Mortise attachment for drill press $20 604-824-2039 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 ROCKER RECLINER $25 Foot stool $5 Small book shelf $10 Mini trampoline $15 Kids books box $5 604-392-6225
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 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
BUILDING SALE... “ROCK BOTTOM PRICES!” 25X30 $4,577. 30X40 $6,990. 32X60 $10,800. 32X80 $16,900. 35X60 $12,990. 40X70 $13,500. 40X100 $23,800. 46X140 $35,600. OTHERS. Ends optional. Pioneer MANUFACTURERS DIRECT 1-800-668-5422 NEW NORWOOD SAWMILLS LumberMate-Pro handles logs 34” diameter, mills boards 28” wide. Automated quick-cyclesawing increases efficiency up to 40%. www.NorwoodSawmills.com/ 400OT - FREE Information: 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT
Wanted to Buy
LADDER- 22’-28’ extension ladder, meat & fish smoker, 14’ boat trailer, ATV trailer, construction fence panels, 12’-16’ chain link gates, galvanized roofing, elec generator, used hot roof membrane. chainsaws, small pieces of plexi glass, two cyl., riding mower tractor mower deck not needed. Ph 604-796-6661
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
Top Notch USED FURNITURE Just arrived from the PACIFIC PALISADES HOTEL Any Any Size Size Mattress Mattress $99, $99, Headboards Headboards $50,Nite $50,Nite Tables Tables $50, $50, Dressers Dressers $100,Sofa $100,Sofa Beds Beds $200, $200, Banquet Banquet Chairs Chairs $15, $15, Lamps Lamps $20, $20, TV’s TV’s $30, $30, Armoires Armoires $100, $100, Drapes Drapes $30 $30 Mini-bars Mini-bars $40 $40 ...and ...and much much more! more! 250 250 Terminal Terminal Ave Ave @ @ Main Main St, St, Vancouver Vancouver Hours: Hours: Mon Mon to to Fri Fri 9-5 9-5 +Sat +Sat 10-2 10-2 Visit Visit ★ANIZCO ★ANIZCO ★Liquidators ★Liquidators
Looking for a career in
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A37
FLAT FACED Persian/Exotic kittens. Call 604-277-7059.
LOOKING FOR forever home. 3 Jack Russell pups, family raised, 1st shots, dew claws, de wormed, 2 M, 1 F, $500 604-721-8371 MAREMMA GUARD dog pups for sale. 3 males, 2 females. $375. phone 604-823-4797.
RAGDOLL & Russian Blue Kittens, 6 wks, 1st st & wormed. SL & BL pt. $250 up. 604-581-2544
★CATS & KITTENS★ FOR ADOPTION ! 604-724-7652
I’m camera shy... 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 DOBERMAN PUPS. CKC Reg’d, males. 7 wks, health guar’d, $1300. (Sry) Call 604-589-7477
DOBERMAN PUPS. Female/ Male. Tails/dew claws done. Blk/ tan. $1000-$1500. 604-607-7433 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.
YORKIE OR Yorkie X Maltese Toy size, local, 604-590-3727 www.puppiesfishcritters.com YORKSHIRE TERRIER, 7 mo, spayed, under 3 lbs fully grown, $1600, papers, 604-940-4485
NURSING / HOME CARE 16 years experience. Will do shopping, house work whatever is needed. Excellent local ref’s available. Plse call 604-392-6647
LOVE! MONEY! LIFE! #1 Psychics! 1-877-478-4410 CreditCards/Deposit $3.19/min 18+ 1-900-783-3800 www.mysticalconnections.ca
LAYING BROWN HENS. Started Pullets. Tame. Lay well. $9.50ea. Cloverdale. ★ 604 541-0007
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
Cares! 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.
To advertise in the Classifieds call
*HOME PHONE RECONNECT* Call 1-866-287-1348. Prepaid Long Distance Specials! Feature Package Specials! Referral Program! Don’t be without a home phone! Call to Connect! 1-866-287-1348.
$500$ LOAN SERVICE, by phone, no credit refused, quick and easy, payable over 6 or 12 installments. Toll Free: 1-877-776-1660 www.moneyprovider.com. A FREE TELEPHONE SERVICE - Get Your First Month Free. Bad Credit, Don’t Sweat It. No Deposits. No Credit Checks. Call Freedom Phone Lines Today Toll-Free 1-866-884-7464
Cut Your Debt by up to 70% DEBT Forgiveness Program
CLEAN HOG FUEL $250/truckload, Delievered. 13 units. Call 604-307-4607
ADVERTISE YOUR NEWS! Post a classified in a few easy clicks. Choose your province or all across Canada. Best value. Pay a fraction of the cost compared to booking individual areas. www.communityclassifieds.ca. CHEAP TELEPHONE RECONNECT! Paying too much? Switch, save money, and keep your number! First month only $24.95 + connection fee. Phone Factory Reconnect 1-877-336-2274 www.phonefactory.ca CHEAP TELEPHONE RECONNECT! Paying too much? Switch, save money,and keep your number! First month only $24.95 + connection fee. Phone Factory Reconnect 1-877-336-2274 www.phonefactory.ca
Avoid Bankruptcy, Stops Creditor Calls. Much lower Payments at 0% Interest. We work for You, not Your Creditors.
Call 1-866-690-3328 www.4pillars.ca
IF YOU own a home or real estate, ALPINE CREDITS will lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is NOT an issue. 1.800.587.2161.
Business Opps/ Franchises
BE YOUR OWN BOSS with Great Canadian Dollar Store. New franchise opportunities in your area. Call 1-877-388-0123 ext. 229 or visit our website: www.dollarstores.com today.
Business Opps/ Franchises
PAID IN ADVANCE! Make $1000 weekly Mailing Brochures from home. 100% Legit! Income is guaranteed! No experience required. Enroll Today! www.national-workers.com
STOP FORCLOSURES 1st and 2nd Mortgages 604-629-8628 www.Mazuma.ca
THE WAREHOUSEMAN’S LIEN ACT
In the matter of the Warehouseman’s Lien Act and MY Mini Storage.
Marina Jansen Michael Larsen
Take notice that the furnishings and personal effects located at:
44335 Yale Rd. West Chilliwack, B.C. will, if not claimed by
Oct. 19th, 2010,
be disposed of accordingly. Any questions regarding this matter should be directed to The Manager.
MY Mini Storage
130 Locations & Growing!
Enter the exciting world of outdoor advertising! Magnetsigns is the world’s largest portable sign rental network, with a wide range of changeable outdoor advertising products that Ft into any complex city marketplace. Investment range is from $65,000 $50,000 to $90,000. $80,000. We assist you to obtain your bank Fnancing. We are looking for a self-starting individual with a vision of owning your own business, if this is you, then Fnd out more:
★ RENT TO OWN! ★ If you have a small down payment, I have a nice home for you! Less then perfect credit OK. Call Kim 604-628-6598
BUSINESSES FOR SALE
GAS STATION & Garage. Well established, very successful. Serious inquiries only . 604-724-4848
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
Houses - Sale
* WE BUY HOUSES * Older House! Damaged House! Pretty House! Divorcing! Moving! Mortgage too high! Too much debt! Quick Cash! Convenient! Private! ( 604 ) 626-9647 www.webuyhomesbc.com
PRIME LOCATION - $930,000 Approx 13,200 sq ft, level lot, in Princess Park area, great potential for re-development. Build a mansion. Close to school, shopping, recreation. 15 mins to downtown & skiing. Mins to both bridges. 3 storey 4 BR house with basement suite. Ideal to renovate. Act fast. No agents 604-612-0227
COQ/BBY, CORA Tower. Brand new, 1000+sf, 2 BR, 2bth, appls, Gym, Media, 2 sec prkg. Near SFU/skytrn. Dave 604-787-1413
Houses - Sale
Sat & Sun - 1pm-4pm 11710 - 98A Avenue, Surrey 3 BR + 2 BR bmnt ste, workshop, dbl gar, sundeck, patio. $449,800. Mel, RE/MAX 604-726-6358
DISPLAY HOMES LIQUIDATION No Reasonable Offer Refused
— QUALITY HOMES — uSELLaHOME.com
AN AWESOME 40s WOMAN A Petite Brunette 604-798-3959
✫ BROWN EYED BEAUTY ✫ Phone 604-703-3080
Real Estate Services
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 email@example.com
DATING SERVICE. Long-Term/ Short-Term Relationships, FREE CALLS. 1-877-297-9883. Exchange voice messages, voice mailboxes. 1-888-534-6984. Live adult casual conversations-1on1, 1-866-311-9640, Meet on chatlines. Local Single Ladies.1-877804-5381. (18+).
$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 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
• DIFFICULTY SELLING?•
Expired Listing? No Equity? High Pymts?
We Will Take Over Your Payment
Until We Sell Your Property. No Fees.
Call Kristen today (604) 786 - 4663
❏ WE BUY HOMES ❏
Any Price, Any Condition Any Location. No Fees! No Risk ! (604) 435-5555 OR (604) 786-4663
FACTORY DIRECT New 14 ft wide $56,500 F.O.B. SRI; New 1152 sq ft dbl wide $77,900 F.O.B. 604-830-1960 TO BE MOVED 1993 14 x 70, 2 BR, 2 bth, $42,900. 1982 14x70 3 BR 2 bth $24,900. 1982 14 x 70 2 BR, fixer upper $19,900 obo. 1976 12 x 68 2 BR + bth $12,900. 12 x 60 2 BR $9,900. 12 x 60 $3,000. 1968 12 x 68 FREE. Call Chuck 604-830-1960
Out Of Town Property
ARIZONA BUILDING LOTS! Full acres & more! Guaranteed Financing! NO CREDIT CHECK! $0 Down, $0 Interest. Starting @ just $89/month USD! Close to Tucson Int’l Airport. FREE Recording at 1-800-631-8164 code 4040 or www.SunsitesLandRush.com
Real Estate Investment
TIMESHARE CANCEL. Were you misled when you purchased a Timeshare? Get out NOW with contract cancellation! STOP paying Mortgage and Maintenance! 100% Money back Guaranteed. 1-888-816-7128, X-6868 or 702-527-6868.
Dreaming of a New Home?
Find it in the Real Estate Section.
Call 1-800-219-8977 Ext 2 or visit www.magnetsigns.com
To advertise call 604-795-4417
Weekends were made for shopping, so make sure you check our Classifieds for a comprehensive listing of garage sales in your area! Follow the garage sale trail in
The Chilliwack Times Classifieds Call 604-795-4417 to book your ad
A38 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
SUDOKU SUDOKU Fun By The Numbers
Fun By Numbers LikeThe puzzles?
Then Like you'llpuzzles? love Sudoku. This puzzle Thenmind-bending you'll love Sudoku. willmind-bending have you hooked This puzzle from the moment you will have you hooked square off, so sharpen from moment you yourthe pencil and put square off, so sharpen your Sudoku savvy yourtopencil and put the test!
your Sudoku savvy to the test!
Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a Sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must ﬁll each row, columnHow and box.ItEach number can appear only once in each row, Here's Works: column and box. You can ﬁgure out the order in which the numbers Sudoku puzzles are formatted as clues a 9x9already grid, broken into innine will appear by using the numeric provided the3x3 boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier1 itthrough gets to9solve boxes. To solve a Sudoku, the numbers mustthe ﬁll puzzle! each
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
½ DUPLEX 3 bdrm Sardis 5 appl, new carpets, fenced yd, ns, np, $1150 + util. 1-604-308-4409
CULTUS LAKE. 2 BR furnished cabin with w/d. Near the water. $700/mo + util. Ns/np. Available now until May 31st. 604-220-2575
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
• Residential • Residential area Area • Elevator • Adult Oriented • Elevator • Adult Oriented • Sparkling Renovations • Sparkling Renovations • 1 Bdrm Smoking From $590 • 1 No Bdrm from $600
9530 Fletcher St. 793-9572
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. 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 CHWK, 1BR, 1st Ave & Broadway. bright corner unit, 5 appls, insuite w/d, off St prkg, $650, avail now. Ref’s req’d. 604-819-5646
1. Ink stain 5. Processed brewing grain 9. Cause to be embarrassed 14. Roman historian 15. Olive genus 16. Hay wrapper 17. Town in Iceland 18. Buryat capital ____ Ude 19. Belongs to sun god ACROSS 20. S. FL. river 23. Waist 1. Ink stainribbon 24. Chromaticity 5. Processed 25. Irony brewing grain 9. Cause to be embarrassed 28. Literary works of ancient
14. Roman historian DOWN 15. Olive genus Hay wrapper 1.16.Countries in an alliance 2.17.____ Marie Presley Town in Iceland 3.18.Elliptic Buryat capital ____ Ude 4.19. Amino acidtotyr y Belongs sunorgod 5. Light creamy dish set with 20. S. FL. river gelatin Waist ribbon 6.23.God in Islam Chromaticity 7.24.Wife of Jacob 8.25.Source Irony of the Blue Nile 9.28. Ancient Literarycalculators works of ancient 10. Immerses in liquid
11. Away from wind DOWN 12. 100 = 1 tala
13.Countries Units of time 1. in an(abbr.) alliance 21. Paddle 2. ____ Marie Presley 22.Elliptic Which 3. 25. Yemen capital 4. Amino tyr or y 26. Havingacid winglike 5. Light creamy dish set with extensions gelatin 6. God in Islam 7. Wife of Jacob 8. Source of the Blue Nile 9. Ancient calculators 10. Immerses in liquid 11. Away from wind 12. 100 = 1 tala 13. Units of time (abbr.) 21. Paddle 22. Which 25. Yemen capital 26. Having winglike extensions
Greece 33. ____ Ladd, actor 34. Lightly fry 35. ___ King Cole, musician 36. Nostrils 38. Red China 39. Alan Ladd movie 41. Fed 42. Animal backbone 44. Rule Britania composer 45. Cognoscente Greece 47. Sends or receives TV 33. ____ Ladd, actor signals 34. Radioactivity Lightly fry unit 49.
35. ___ King Cole, musician 36. Nostrils 38. China 27. Red Counterweights 28. Alan ChiliLadd con _____, 39. movie Mexican dishFed 41. 29. Animal Writer Clare Booth ____ 42. backbone 30. Kami of fertility 44. Britania 31. Rule Generalis lily composer 45. 32. Cognoscente Strong construction alloy 47. or receives TV 34. Sends Expectorate 37. Outlines signals 40. Radioactivity Cleft lips 49. unit 43. Rope ﬁber plant 46. One who ﬁnds missing persons 47. Vinegary 27. Counterweights 48. Chili Extremely high Mexican 28. con _____, frequency dish 50. Administer an oil 29. Booth ____ 51. Writer CubageClare unit for 30. Kami of fertility herring
31. Generalis lily 32. Strong construction alloy 34. Expectorate 37. Outlines 40. Cleft lips 43. Rope ﬁber plant 46. One who ﬁnds missing persons 47. Vinegary 48. Extremely high frequency 50. Administer an oil 51. Cubage unit for herring
50. Dull pain 51. 12-31 beverage container 58. Dypsis lutescens palm 59. A minute amount (Scott) 60. Formerly Persia 61. Edouard _____, Fr. painter 62. Goddess who defeated Thor 63. A stack or heap 64. cavities 50. Bone Dull pain 65. Millisecond 51. Pouches 12-31 beverage container 66.
58. Dypsis lutescens palm 59. A minute amount (Scott) 60. Formerly Persia 61. _____, Fr. 52.Edouard Seize (obsolete) 53. Polite interruption sound painter 54.Goddess Girls who defeated 62. 55. Murres Thor 56. Powder 63. stack orhereditary heap units 57.AG____: 64. cavities 58.Bone Doctors’ group 65. Millisecond 66. Pouches
52. Seize (obsolete) 53. Polite interruption sound 54. Girls 55. Murres 56. Powder 57. G____: hereditary units 58. Doctors’ group
Houses - Rent
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
CULTUS LAKE Water front, 3 br fully furn & equipped house, $950/m obo, ns, np, avail now until June 30th, 1-604-788-4248
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
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
1 BR central Chwk, 2 level, slate hardwood, oak kitchen, prkg, ns, np, $675, refs. 1-604-921-1047
row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can ﬁgure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!
Duplexes - Rent
1 & 2 BR 5 appls including wd, nice, adult oriented bldg (55+) np, newly reno. 604-792-1959
1 BR Carriage Home, Garrison above detached garage, full bath & kitchen, priv deck, wd, $850 incl utils ns/np, Nov. 1, 604-812-7935
Here's How It Works:
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@ firstname.lastname@example.org SARDIS, 3BR, 2 bath, 5 appls, heat h/w incld, ns, np, $1150+ dd & refs. Nov 1, 1-604-723-9275
3 BR BUNGALOW, d/town, $895 incl garbage, water & sewer. Sept. 1st. Ph 604-795-1433 3 BR chwk area, n/s, n/p, d/w, w/d, avail Immed + utils, $1175. 604-858-4639 4 BDRM older home good location and neighbourhood $1000 month 604-795-9907
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 CLOVERDALE - 6965-192nd St, 6 bdrms, 5 baths, NEW HOUSE, 3 suites equal BIG income, new appliances, gas f/p. ......$2,688/M
Call (604)435-5555 or (604)786-4663
WEBSTER LANDING Sardis Exec 4br+den, 2100sqft, WD $1750 util not incl Oct 15/Nov 1 604-824-5592 email@example.com info/pics
1 BD 500 sq ft loft all util incl. Satellite TV, a/c, all appl., furnished. 604-858-8810 lve message 1 BD grnd level suite, quiet, shared laundry, parking, Twin Rinks area. n/s, n/p. $650 incl utils. Avail immed. Ref’s req’d. 604-991-3677
4 BR, 2 Bath, gas fp, Hope acreage ranch style, shed, ns, pet neg. Nov. 1, $900, 604-795-6006
1 BR. ground flr suite. Sardis. 1 mature person only, ns np, $625 incl utils, avail now 604-858-4356.
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 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 2 BDRM bsmt suite with w/d, ns, np, Garrison Crossing. $800/m. Avail immed. Ph 604-847-3618 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 3 BDRM upper suite, 5 appl, fenced back yard, close to schools & bus route, 1/2 mth dd, $1100 mth. 604-792-1979 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, $575 inc util 604-858-7747 aft 6pm
COMMERCIAL SHOP & 3Br house For Sale or Lease, lots of fenced prkg, Chwk. on Airport Rd call Van. 1-604-837-8167
COMMERCIAL STORE FRONTAGE FOR LEASE
Yale Road in Chilliwack 1400 sq.ft. with large bay door available Immediately M.Y. Mini Storage 604-703-1111 FOR RENT approximately 1800 sq ft of Commercial Space on Victoria Ave, north of the Post Office. For information phone 604-858-5856 or 604-793-0077 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
Do You Need To
No refunds upon cancellation.
Place your ad on-line at https://webads.van.net
Call Stephanie for an instant approval on your next auto loan
1948 CHEV Fleet Liner sedan, completely original, open to offers 604-858-4989
No Application Refused
All Makes & Models, New & PreOwned
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 T 1st K! loyed...O p DLN 30309 m E lf e S 1267073_0921
$0 DOWN & we make your 1st payment at auto credit fast. Need a vehicle? Good or Bad credit call Stephanie 1-877-792-0599. www.autocreditfast.ca. DLN 30309
3 Line Ad / 3 Times 28,000 Homes throughout househunting.ca Chilliwack plus
Apartment - House - Suite Best Coverage in Print & On-Line
Eye-Catchy Headline for $5
To advertise call
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
OVER 55 Housing Society welcomes applicants. $50,000 gives you entitlement to occupy a 2 br unit. ns, np, Abby 604-870-8831
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
Call 604-792-0599 or 1-877-792-0599 or apply online
www.autocreditfast.ca (we are secure & conﬁdential)
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 1994 OLDS Achieva, excellent shape, auto, a/c, p/w, p/d, air cared, 110,000 kms, must sell, cheap $2500 obo 604-846-6679
Ads continued on next page
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 A39
1999 CHRYSLER Intrepid. Not insured, Aircared until end of 2010. 210K, good body, needs brakes & mechanical work $800 OBO. 604-463-3254
DAILY DRIVERS SALE ENDS OCTOBER 12
• 2004 Chevy Optra #KL962564 WAS $5695
• 1999 Pontiac Grand Am #1G573049
• 1995 Cutlass Supreme
604-790-3900 OUR SERVIC 2H
• 2000 VW Jetta VR6
Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks
2000 GMC 1500 SL, ext. cab, 4.8 auto 2wd 153k, tow pkg, tonneau cover, $8000 obo. 604-240-8713
• 2000 Monte Carlo SS
• 1997 Plymouth Breeze
• 2000 Nissan Maxima GLE
#AP7065 WAS $5995
SPORT UTILITY- 4X4
Explorer • 2003 Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer
#1FA37856 4X4, 7 PASS
TRUCKS & VANS
• 1995 Ford F-150 #AP7023 EXTRA CAB
• 1999 Pontiac Transport #AP7025
Has your vehicle reached the end of its useful life?
2000 JEEP Grand Cherokee Ltd. 78,800 kms! Aircared, Loaded. $10,500 obo. Sry. 604-594-1465
Have it recycled properly Pick A Part is environmentally approved and meets all BC government standards for automotive recycling
2008 TOYOTA Tacoma, 2dr reg cab, under 30000 kms, exc cond, $12500. Cell 778 938 8450
• 2000 Chev 1500 4x4 #1G159307 WAS $5995
• 1998 Dodge 1500 Quad Cab
#AP7099 4X4 WAS $6995
1996 ACURA TL 2.5, Auto, dark green, AC, power mirrors, power seat, power windows, 6 CD/ changer. 235,000kms. Runs great! $2200. ★ 604-618-3097
Pick A Part Used Auto Parts 43645 Industrial Way Chilliwack BC V2R 4L2
604-792-1221 Hours: 8:30am-5:00pm 7 Days A Week www.pickapart.ca
• 1998 Ford Windstar
2005 TOYOTA ECHO, 2 dr, hatchback, auto, silver, 65k, clean, $5800 Firm. 604-538-9257
#2FE33874 WAS $2495
• 2008 KTM-SF-F 505 Trail #VB34422 WAS $5495
• 2007 Yamaha YZF 600 #AP009 WAS $5795
• 2004 Kawasaki ZRX 1200R #JK036444 LOW KM, MINT
BIKES, PWC & TRAILERS
• 2007 Yamaha FZ 600
Service From Call
Family Owned & Operated
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
#1 FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal Ask about $500 Credit!!! $$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200
2009 TOYOTA YARIS, 4 dr, h/b, auto, many options, 18k, silver, $8,800 Firm. 604-538-4883
STEVE TOWING SERVICES Scrap Car Removal. We Pay $$ for all cars. Call 778-316-7960
• 2010 Pace Cargo Trailer
NEW RV STORAGE SERVICE
Parker’s 7981 Atchelitz Road (turn north on Atchelitz off Yale Road West)
Steve 778-828-0055 Dale 604-799-0310 alparkerautosales.com
COL-RIC CONTRACTING • Excavating • Dumptrucking • Landscaping • Fencing
•turf instalation (top soil spreading •mini excavator • dump truck service • retaining walls • fencing • concrete breaker • land clearing • demolition
604-290-8845 823-2382 or 795-1027
Lawn & Garden
SAME DAY SERVICE
CB Construction Management
Quality, Pride, Commitment
Yard Clean-ups • Hedges Pruning • Gutters • Aeration Lawn Mowing Christmas Lights Rubbish Removal
Book Early for Fall Pruning/ Trimming Specials • Complete Lawn Care • Turf Installation • Pruning & Gardening • Landscape Design & Upgrades • Lawncutting • Retaining Walls Residential * Strata * Commercial ________________________
YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 service call. Insured. Lic # 89402. Fast same day service guaranteed. We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
• Countertop Resurfacing • Bathtub & Tile Reglazing • Cabinet Door Re-Facing • Finishing Carpentry 604-825-3884 Toll Free: 1-877-668-4164 www.almegaresurfacing.com
Ryder Lake Local
D.M.B. Carpentry, specializing in all your home/office reno’s. No job is too small. Don 604-792-2606
Interior & Exterior
Complete Lawn Care Services
▲ Fall Aeration from $40 ▲ Hedge Pruning ▲ Rubbish Removal ▲ Yard Cleanup
Residential • Strata • Comm
Insured • Bonded FREE ESTIMATES
To advertise call
COLD FEET? COLD FEET? Talk to Someone INSTALLED INSTALLED FURNACES FURNACES
42952 South Sumas Road Chilliwack
U PICKUP OR WE DELIVER
* EXCELLENT PRICES *
Sears also sells & installs ROOFING,
WINDOWS, HEAT PUMPS & AIR CONDITIONING, WINDOW COVERINGS ROOFING & WINDOWS, & CARPETING DRAPERIES & CARPETING Call 24 hrs a day, 7 days a week: ext 213 24 HOURS 1-800-4-MY-HOME • (1-800-469-4663)
Free Est./Written Guarantee
On Top Since 1961 CHILLIWACK ROOFING When Quality Counts!
No Hassle Quick Work Insured /WCB
• 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
Renovations & Home Improvement
• Bark Mulch • Mushroom Manure
One call does it all! Free Estimates Phone Wayne 604-845-1141
PERFECT FOR LAWNS & GARDENS Also Available
310-JIMS (5467) www.jimsmowing.ca Book a job at: www.jimsmowing.ca
Renovations Basements Additions
Lawn & Garden
Organic Screened & Blended
2005 29’ JAYCO Trailer. like new, winterized, Awning, strg, slide, a/c, $18,000obo 604-997-9201 2007 SUNSEEKER Motorhome, E450, 32’, sleeps 6, 1 slide, 25,000km $49,500 604-824-4552
“More than just mowing!”
Call John Campbell
Sears also installs
*Customers must have storage liability insurance, a condition of the storage agreement.
2007 18FT Fleetwood trlr, new cond. comes w/additional battery $13,900neg. Chwk 604-798-0540
TREEDUG HANDYMAN house repairs, yardwork, rubbish removal & tree pruning 604-792-8565
2002 KOMFORT, 28ft, 5th wheel, all amenities, spotless condition, $14,900. 604-230-2728
TalkYou to Someone Trust. You Trust.
#5V008127 WAS $3495
• Secure • Gated • Gravelled Site PACE
PRO-TECT SEALING SERVICES Does your driveway need a new look? Consider asphalt & blacktop driveway sealing Protect & Renew your asphalt driveway − 10% off until the end of September Call Ron for a free estimate 604-858-5519
2003 TIBURON, Red, V6, 5spd, leather, sunroof, new stereo system, 150Km, well maintained, 604-792-9694 $8000 OBO
No Wheels No Problem
• 2002 Grand Caravan
1999 MAZDA B4000, 5 spd, 4 dr, 202kms, gold, air cared $3975 D9921 Abbots 604-855-6522
HOUSE & CONSTRUCTION Cleaning Cwk area, reliable, great rates. Sandy 604.799.1960
Be Your Own Contractor & SAVE
10 Year Warranty?
for most complete vehicles ~ FREE TOWING ~
Do You Want a New Home?
Sports & Imports
1999 TRIPLE E 36 ft 300 hp motorhome. Cat Allison trans. 61,500 km. Quiet diesel gen. New tires, many extras, stored indoors. $55,000. Call 604-309-3303
To advertise in the Classifieds call
Scrap Car Removal
2005 PONTIAC Montana, ext cab V6, 75,000kms, fully loaded, 7 seats, $9000obo, 604-466-0442
1994 JIMMY 4x4 good cond $3500 1990 Pontiac good motor drive or parts $400 604-860-4121
2006 SOLSTICE ROADSTER silver 19,000kms, 4 yr General Motors mfg warranty available. Ph 604-824-1714 or cell 604-226-3421
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
CASH FOR ALL VEHICLES
1996 MERCURY SABLE LS, $2000, Must be Seen. Zero rust or damage. aircared, fully loaded, chrome wheels. 604-513-9885
SCRAP CAR & TRUCK REMOVAL
SUNFIRE #AP7026 AUTO, 4 DOOR
9155 • 1998 Pontiac Sunﬁre
Scrap Car Removal
ALLEN Asphalt, concrete, brick, drains, foundations, walls, membranes 604-618-2304/ 820-2187
#1 IN RATES & SERVICE Licenced local plumber. Plug Drains, Reno’s 1-877-861-2423
• • • • •
RUBBISH REMOVAL No Job Too Big or Small
NORTH GATE PLUMBING By Gord
New Installations Renovations Repairs All Work GUARANTEED Licensed with 30 yrs exp Phone 604-847-0440 Cell 604-798-6370
Roof Evaluations by Professional Roofers
Family owned & operated since 1962
A FAMILY man with a 1 ton Dump Truck will haul anything, anywhere, anytime, lowest rates & free estimates. 604-703-8206
Need a Landscaper?
Suds N Wash
Hot & Cold Pressure Washing & Interior/ Exterior Painting ✓ Siding ✓ Houses ✓ Concrete ✓ Patios ✓ Gutters ✓ Heavy Equipment · Residential · Commercial · Agricultural For Free estimates call 604-796-0189 Call Toll Free 1-888-400-8822 Cell 604-703-3319
Find one in the Home Services section
Renovations & Home Improvement
DOUBLE O VENTURES
» Vinyl Sundecks
» Siding & Soffits
' Transform Old Concrete'
Engraving, Staining & Polishing Interior & Exterior Quality & Satisfaction Guaranteed and Free Estimates Office 604-703-0178 or cell 604-798-0578 firstname.lastname@example.org
A40 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2010 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Flyer Sale Ends Monday, Oct 11 @ 9pm
Dakota Quilted Flannel Shirts Assorted colours. Sizes M-2XL.
Men’s Flat Back Rib Knits and Polos
REG $34.99 - $39.99
Oversizes 3XL-4XL, MT-4XLT
SALE $26.24 - $29.99 More styles available in store.
Women’s Tees and Hoodies
Stretch Wafﬂe Henleys 98% cotton/2% spandex.
composite plate, and ESR protection. Sizes 7-11, 12, 13 (14 available thru FastFind).
Denver Hayes SOFTTM Sequin Fooler T-shirts
Dryer safe. Supima cotton/stretch. Sizes XS-2XL
NEW Men’s Dakota “Alpine” QUAD COMFORT® Mid-Cut Hikers with TARANTULA ANTISLIPTM CSA Grade 1 steel toe REG $139.99
Signature Stretch Hoodies
Plush Lined hooded Jackets Brushed lining.
NEW Men’s Dakota “Ravine” QUAD COMFORT® Mid-Cut Hikers with TARANTULA ANTISLIPTM CSA Grade 1 steel toe
and plate, and ESR protection. Sizes 7-11, 12, 13 (14 available thru FastFind).
CUSTOM EMBROIDERY SHOP ON SITE! Marks offers FREE hemming on Jeans & casual pant purchases.
Next to Bus Depot
604-858-4199 OPEN 8:30am - 9pm M-F 10053673 05138578
9am - 6pm SAT 10am - 5pm SUN
CHILLIWACK TO VANCOUVER
45737 Luckakuck Way,
SUPERSTORE BUS DEPOT