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September 19, 2013

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Board told to replace trustee

Pit bulls may be seized after all

Community Charter could provide answer to dangerous dog problem

BY CORNELIA NAYLOR cnaylor@chilliwacktimes.com

B

.C.’s education minister has told the Chilliwack school board he can’t set aside legislation requiring it to replace one of its trustees, and the board now faces a November byelection and $50,000 in unbudgeted costs. Louise Piper surprised the board with her resignation Aug. 23. The former board chair had stopped attending meetings in January because of undisclosed medical reasons, but she had been expected t o re s u m e h e r trustee duties last month. A l t h o u g h Louise Piper the School Act requires byelections to be held for trustees who resign before Jan. 1 of a school election year (in this case 2014), the board had hoped Education Minister Peter Fassbender could waive that requirement because of how close the resignation came to the cutoff date. But the board was told this week the minister is powerless to intervene and a byelection would have to go ahead. At a public meeting Tuesday, the board passed the necessary election bylaw and authorized the City of Chilliwack to run the byelection for the board as per a standing See TRUSTEE, Page 22

BY PAUL J. HENDERSON phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com

Musician Al Burgesse plays his cornet in the woods along the new Peach Creek Rotary Trail recently.

Paul J. Henderson/TIMES

Trail gets facelift BY CORNELIA NAYLOR cnaylor@chilliwacktimes.com

I

t doesn’t seem to matter what other projects Rotary takes on, when most Chilliwack residents think of the club, the first thing that comes to mind is the Rotary Trail. “It’s a real gem in our community,” admits Rotary Trails Committee chair Mike McAstocker. But even on the trail-building front, Rotary’s work isn’t limited to just one project. The trail-building partnership between Rotary and the City of Chilliwack has been an enduring one, dating back to the 1980s, when Rotary helped the city build trails on the other end of town

Once a muddy path, Peach Creek trail newest jewel in Rotary’s crown along the Hope River. And next week local residents will get a chance to see the latest manifestation of that partnership at the official opening of the fully refurbished Peach Creek Rotary Trail at the south end of Lickman Road. What was once a muddy path used mostly by department of fisheries personnel and recreational fishers, is now a roomy 1.7-kilometre nature walk. “If somebody has a baby buggy, they can now walk along with their baby,” McAstocker said. “You

couldn’t before.” Beginning just off the parking lot at the end of Lickman Road, the Peach Creek Rotary Trail meanders west into the woods along Peach Creek, roughly parallel to the Vedder River, and eventually meets up with the Vedder Rotary Trail, creating a tidy loop for people to walk, jog and bike back along the dike. The trail was built with education in mind. Installed along the path are nine interpretive sign boards (designed See PEACH CREEK, Page 11

See PIT BULL, Page 13

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hile neighbours, politicians and police have said they are frustrated by a lack of legislative authority to deal with a pack of pit bulls in Popkum that have attacked people on multiple occasions, there may be a solution. The issue surrounds a pack of at least four pit bulls that frequently r uns loose on a 20-acre property SCAN on Yale Road in WITH electoral area A in LAYAR the Fraser Valley Regional District (FVRD). Earlier this year, the pit bulls in question jumped the fence on the property and attacked eightyear-old Hannah Zandberg. On another occasion, the elected representative for the area, Bill Dickey, was chased by the dog. And most recently, Hannah’s 14-year-old brother Jonathan was bitten during an attack that left a puncture wound on his left leg before he escaped. But because Popkum has no animal control bylaw, the district is unable to seize the dogs. If the

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

Upfront

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What’s Layared in today’s paper Page 1 -

See background stories on the pit bull issue in Popkum.

Page 7 -

See previous stories about George Allgood and his connection to Chilliwack.

Page 16 -

See more photos from the BC Slalom Championships held at the Tamihi Rapids last weekend.

Page 29 -

Visit the website to find out more about the upcoming Fraser Valley Vintage Audio Fair.

To join the more than 33 million people who have downloaded Layar, visit layar.com or your app store and start scanning your newspaper today. Layar is extremely versatile. If you can imagine it, Layar can do it.

Chief David Jimmie, a former UFV student, addresses the crowd during UFV’s Indian Residential School Day of Learning on Wednesday.

A different day of learning

Day-long event highlights the legacy of the residential WEB EXTRAS school The Times online experience

chilliwacktimes.com Real Estate Weekly

 You can find the valley’s premier real estate publication inside each Tuesday edition of the Chilliwack Times.

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egular classes were replaced with something quite different at the University of the Fraser Valley on Wednesday. The university transformed its curriculum for that day, so that students, along with the rest of the campus community, could gather together for the Indian Residential School Day of Learning. The day-long collection of learning events, on-going displays, and

Darren McDonald/UFV

An elder circles the Aboriginal Gathering Place ahead of the traditional paddle ceremony during UFV’s Indian Residential School Day of Learning on Wednesday. interactive activities was held in conjunction with the Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC)

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Commission of Canada has a federally assigned mandate to learn the truth about what happened in the Indian residential schools and to inform all Canadians about it. The Commission’s website notes that the TRC hopes to guide and inspire First Nations, Inuit, and Métis peoples and Canadians in a process of truth and healing leading toward reconciliation and renewed relationships based on mutual understanding and respect. A slogan that explains the motivation behind the TRC states that the process is “for the child taken; for the parent left behind.” UFV gave all students and employees the chance to learn more about this aspect of Canadian history and how it still impacts Canadian society, by taking part in events scheduled for several UFV locations on Wednesday. The decision to transform the curriculum for this one-day event was See UFV, Page 27

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A4 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

News

Have your say on budget

T

he provincial government brings its Budget 2014 roadshow to Chilliwack next week. The all-party Select Standing Committee on Finance and Government Services begins provincewide consultations on Budget 2014 Friday and will be in Chilliwack Sept. 24. The consultations will include public hearings in communities throughout the province, along with a call for written submissions and an online survey. The consultation period opened with the release of the Budget 2014 Consultation Paper by the Ministry of Finance on Sept. 10. “The committee would like to hear British Columbians’ priorities and financial concerns for next year’s provincial budget,” said committee chair and Liberal MLA for Pentic-

ton Dan Ashton. “We encourage any interested individuals and organizations to attend a public hearing or to make a submission,” added deputy chair and NDP MLA for Port Coquitlam Mike Farnworth. The committee will be in the Sardis Room at the Coast Hotel, 45920 First Ave., from 4 to 8 p.m. on Sept. 24. To register please contact the Parliamentary Committees Office by phone at 1-877-428-8337 or by email at financecommittee@leg.ca.ca. For more information on the work of the committee, including a list of committee members, visit www.leg.bc.ca/cmt/finance. The deadline for submissions is Oct. 16 and the committee will release its report by Nov. 15.

Catch young chef on TV Hofstede’s baker part of BCTV’s Fresh Street contest

S

taff and owners of Chilliwack’s Hofstede’s Country Barn will be cheering for one of their own Friday in Global BCTV’s Fresh Street Junior Chefs Contest. Thirteen-year-old Joshua Sawatsky, who works Saturdays in the bakery at Hofstede’s, was chosen as a finalist in the competition, which started Sept. 13. The contest sees young cooks from around the province paired up with chefs to learn culinary skills and compete to win an iPad. Sawatsky is paired with Caren McSherry

from Gourmet Warehouse and they compete Friday morning on the Global morning show. This past summer, Sawatsky joined the team at Hofstede’s to work in the in-house baking department as a summer student/ support worker. “He has been a great contributor to our baking department during a busy season,” noted Hofstede’s owner Richard Procee. “Our head baker, Gael Smyth, has worked with Josh consistently throughout his time with us and has been very pleased with his interest, skill level and creativity. “We hope the community of Chilliwack will join with us at Hofstede’s to support Josh in this exciting endeavour. He is a great kid, and seems to really have a desire to explore this career path. Who knows, maybe Josh will be a famous chef one day.”

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A6 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

News

Travel concerns aside, parents happy for EFI to accommodate future growth. But Barry Neufeld expressed concern about the Cheam being able to support t’s a matter of “better than nothing” for growth in the long-term, especially since parents who have pushed for two years additions to Cheam were not included in the to get early French immersion (EFI) into five-year capital plan approved by the board Tuesday. the Chilliwack school district. “Are we going to get crowded and have At a meeting Tuesday, the school board unanimously approved Cheam elementary another portable village?” he said. With the district expecting to attract 22 as the site of its new EFI program starting next fall despite the fact that more than 60 to 24 students to the program every year, per cent of parents who said they wanted superintendent Evelyn Novak agreed finding space for the long-term is a EFI in a December survey concern. live on the opposite side of Besides adding portables town from the rural, north- “I value the opportuat Cheam, she said the side school. nity for my child to board could consider mov“Ack. Up goes my carbon learn French. I also ing EFI to one of the new footprint,” wrote south-side Eastern Hillsides schools really value active parent Ron Plowright on called for the in capital Twitter. transportation, so plan. Like many parents, Plowit’s a shame.” Board chair Walt Krahn right had told the board he said starting EFI at Cheam would drive his daughter to Ron Plowright would buy the district time any school in the district for to make those decisions. EFI, but he said he would “This gives us a year or have preferred something so to determine precisely the interest that closer to home than Cheam. “I think Cheam’s a great school but it is a we have,” he said. “And, based on that, we ways away,” he told the Times. “I value the will make further decisions as the program opportunity for my child to learn French. I unfolds.” Early French immersion will start up in also really value active transportation, so it’s September 2014 with two classes, one for a shame.” There is no extra room on the south side kindergarten and one for Grade 1. District staff are meeting with the execufor the program, however, and district staff recommended Cheam because declining tive of the Chilliwack chapter of Canadian enrolment there has freed up two classrooms Parents for French at the beginning of next and the location also has room for portables month to discuss details like registration.

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

A7

News

Denies killing ex-girlfriend BY HANNAH SPRAY Saskatoon StarPhoenix

G

eorge Mitchell Allgood says watching the video playback of a fake crime boss grilling him about a Saskatoon shooting made chills run up his spine. Allgood lived in Chilliwack and worked at Sto:lo Nation for years leading up to the alleged crime under the false identity Reno Trevor Hogg. Allgood, who testified in his own defence at his first-degree murder trial Tuesday in Saskatoon Court of Queen’s Bench, said he was “terrified” during the interview with the fake boss, who turned out to be an undercover RCMP officer. “My most chillingest thought was that I was not going to be breathing much longer. This guy is the head of a Mafia organization and I was terrified just being in the same room as him,” Allgood said in response to a question from defence lawyer Michael Nolin. Allgood, 49, said he wove together a story about shooting his ex-girlfriend Susan Reinhardt and her partner David Ristow on July 15, 2006, because that’s what he thought the fake crime boss wanted to hear during their talk on Jan. 3, 2010. That talk came at the end of a fourmonth police operation in which undercover officers drew Allgood into a fake criminal organization—a method commonly known as a Mr. Big sting—in an attempt to gain his trust and elicit information from him about his involvement, if any, in the shooting. On the stand, Allgood acknowledged he pleaded guilty to second-degree murder 30 years ago in Baltimore and served time in prison for it. He also admitted living in Canada illegally under the false identity of Reno Trevor Hogg since about 1998. Under cross-examination, he denied that Reinhardt had any reason to be afraid of him and said he wasn’t angry at her or Ristow after they went to police with allegations that Allgood had abused the four-year-old son Allgood and Reinhardt shared.

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George Mitchell Allgood is led from the courthouse in Saskatoon on Tuesday.

The cross-examination ground to “I had no beefs with Susan,” Allgood a halt Tuesday afternoon after Ritter said. He told court he made up various pressed Allgood about his assertion that details, such as how he acquired a shot- he was with a number of people at the gun and shells and which positions Rein- time of the shooting. Ritter requested an adjournment so hardt and Ristow were lying in when they were shot. If any of his “made-up” details the police could try to track down the people Allgood named on the matched evidence at the scene, stand—some of them allegthat was just coincidence, he SCAN edly for the first time—and also said. requested permission to play a Crown prosecutor Robin Ritter WITH asked Allgood why he didn’t tell LAYAR video of Allgood’s initial statement to police, when he allegMr. Big the truth, if the truth was edly didn’t give their names. that he didn’t shoot Reinhardt. Defence lawyer Morris Bodnar “I told them a story I’d woven together to keep me alive and that’s the God-hon- opposed the request to play the videoest truth. I’m under oath. I’m not lying,” taped statement, arguing the Crown should have attempted to prove its Allgood replied. Ritter asked why he didn’t instead tell admissibility before closing its case and Mr. Big a true story, about the Baltimore before the defence decided whether to call evidence. murder. Justice Grant Currie indicated he will “It wasn’t the issue that came up in my head at the time. I don’t know why rule on the issue of the videotaped police I didn’t—that would have been a good statementWednesday morning, at which thing to mention, actually . . . now that I point Allgood’s cross-examination is expected to continue. think about it,” Allgood said.

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A8 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Opinion

◗ Our view

Who we are

No debate and no democracy

The Chilliwack Times is a division of LMP Publication Limited Partnership.We’re published Tuesdays and Thursdays from 45951 Trethewey Ave., Chilliwack, B.C. ◗ Publisher

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◗ Administration Shannon Armes ◗ Classifieds Arlene Wood ◗ Advertising Jeff Warren Brian Rumsey Marni de Boer ◗ Editorial Paul J. Henderson Tyler Olsen Cornelia Naylor ◗ Distribution Lisa Ellis Brian Moffat Anja Kim ◗ Contact us Switchboard 604-792-9117 Classified 604-795-4417 Delivery (24hrs) 604-702-5147 Fax 604-792-9300 Visit our website www.chilliwacktimes.com Twitter @ChilliwackTimes Facebook www.facebook.com/pages/ chilliwack-times Email us editorial@chilliwacktimes.com Send us a letter 45951 Trethewey Ave. Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 1K4

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◗ Opinion

Strange origins of strange ideas

T

he various offshoots of the sovereign citizen movement have been back in the news

lately. You may be familiar with this movement under another name, including natural persons or more recently Freeman on the Land. All these names are mere branches from the same tree, and all their adherents believe that they have discovered the truth—and the truth is weird. They believe that various government rules can be escaped by odd practices. Thus the freemen tend to give their names as John Brian of the Smith family rather than plain old John Brian Smith, or with odd punctuation, such as John-Brian: Smith. Their practices include not paying income tax, not obeying building codes, never using their SIN cards (that lets the government own you, man!), not getting driver’s licenses, and making their own license plates. When dragged into court for any of these practices, they typically try to drown the judge and prosecutors under a flood of legal bafflegab about natural rights, common law, admiralty law, and the importance of not spelling your name in allcapitals. Essentially, they believe their arcane knowledge is a get out of jail free card. So far, it has seldom proved useful, and a number of natural persons have spent time in jails across Canada for tax evasion and contempt of court.

MATTHEW CLAXTON

Be Our Guest If you go all the way back, you find one root of the movement with the faith known as British Israelism, the idea that white Anglos are the descendents of the lost tribes of Israel. A virulently racist offshoot of this became Christian Identity by the 20th century, which had the charming view that only white people have souls. The Christian Identity folks cross-polinated with (and were often the same people as) the Posse Comitatus movement, which was a cross between a militia movement and a tax protesting self-help group. Tax protesting is the other root of the movement, going back to the 1940s. Some in the U.S. claimed that the government had no legal right to collect income taxes in particular. It was the Posse Comitatus that came up with a lot of the legal mythology used by the modern sovereign citizens, but it spread slowly outside of the righ- wing fringe, likely because no one wanted to be associated with a bunch of violent racists with a history of shooting/being shot by the cops.

Then sometime in the late 1990s or early 2000s, the tax protesting ideas and conspiracy theories stripped away the racist taint, along with some of the violent tendencies of the groups. Now the U.S. and Canadian tax resisters who subscribe to the ideas come from a variety of ethnic groups, and New Age spiritual beliefs seem to be almost as common as Christian ones. The ideology is now free to spread, and spread it does. Anyone who’s ever felt kicked around by the government or heartless corporations (that’s everyone) has to feel some sympathy for these folks. At least for the nonviolent ones. In Canada, Daren McCormick of Nova Scotia was convicted of threatening to kill police officers in 2012. His case and others have put the Freeman/sovereigns on the radar of CSIS, the RCMP, and police associations. I know that true believers will think I’m just one of the sheeple, or a shill for shadowy government forces. That’s fine. What I’m really hoping is that most people reading this will take away just one lesson: Nothing you hear about being a natural person or Freeman will help you with real tax authorities, real cops, or real judges. Please, if you want to go to court, use a good lawyer, not an imaginary law. ◗ Matthew Claxton is a reporter with the Langley Advance.

f you can get away with it once, well, just keep doing it. That seems to be Christy Clark’s pattern as she enters her second term as B.C.’s premier. After all she managed to get re-elected after only having the B.C. legislature sit for 36 days going back to May 31, 2012. And now she says there will be no fall legislature session. We were raised in a Canada that seemed to respect debate and public wrangling— or at least consider it an essential part of democracy. Clearly, that has become an outdated view. Clark obviously believes it is not only a waste of time, or worse, a detriment to democracy. Perhaps she’s right. Who really needs to have an opposition ask questions? It’s not as if we don’t trust politicians in power. After all, would they try to raise their salaries, push mega-projects through bureaucratic back channels, hire friends? And, even if they did try those things, the media would catch them, wouldn’t they? Surely, all those Freedom of Information requests piling up are a fine substitute for public accountability in the legislature, aren’t they? Unfortunately, the lack of hue and cry from the voters and the general public is merely emboldening political leaders all across Canada. Legislatures in many provinces have cut back sitting times, and there’s Stephen Harper’s prorogue. It’s no wonder that most folks remain sanguine about the lack of legislature sittings. Years of name-calling and chestbeating debates that appear staged have left the average citizen cynical. We can’t blame them. We too are tired of false outrage and staged attacks. But removing the only public forum for political debate or questioning is, frankly, much worse than listening to the debates. Clark should at least be revisiting MLA remuneration if she intends to reduce their work weeks so dramatically. It would be the fiscally responsible thing to do.

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

$10 OFF

Bob should have reported names $

Editor: I read with some concern the Be Our Guest column by Bob Groeneveld in the Sept. 17 edition of the Chilliwack Times. The column was about his role as a journalist in taking pictures of tragedies. He was at an accident site taking pictures when the fire chief on the scene had a subordinate instruct him (Bob) to stop taking pictures. When Bob informed them that he was a journalist, all was well and the fire chief apologized. The thrust of the editorial should have been outright disdain for the fire chief for even suggesting that anyone stop taking pictures in a public place. That man had no authority to tell anyone to stop taking pictures, especially of the firefighters. As a journalist, Bob should know better. He may have to kiss someone’s butt, but please do not be so blatant in your approach. The name of the fire chief and his subordinate should be printed and they should be disciplined for over stepping their authority. They have no say on why anyone is taking a picture in a legal place. We have a right, and maybe even a duty, to record our public officials at work, especially firefighters and police. There are several examples of where the public has shown the police doing bad things. The police shooting of the tram car man is one of the latest. Do you think the police wanted people taking pictures that night? By coincidence, the Toronto Star has an article about this exact topic. They are more on point. The Star link: http://www. thestar.com/opinion/commentary/2013/07/28/ freedom_to_photograph_ under_threat.html or you can google “can you take pictures in Canada.” My advice to Bob is to read the article and grow a pair. Harris Sugimoto Chilliwack

Pipeline safety a top concern Editor: This is in response to the letter “Pipeline safety is a top priority” by Hugh Harden, Kinder Morgan’s vice-president of operations and engineering, published in the ChilliwackTimes on Sept. 10. Harden writes in response to Paul Henderson’s article in the Sept. 3 issue of theTimes: “Pipeline activists tour spill site.” I wish to address some of his comments. Harden refers to the PIPE UP members who toured a recent spill site in the Coqui-

Send us a letter TO INCLUDE YOUR LETTER, use our online

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

halla as “environmentalists.” A word of clarification is perhaps needed: PIPE UP stands for “Pro-information, Pro-environment, United People.” However, to call PIPE UP members “environmentalists” is to miss the fact that we are, above all, community members. PIPE UP members come from all walks of life—a wide variety of professions and backgrounds, including business, social services, teaching, farming, health care, the trades and the arts. According to Harden, Kinder Morgan, has an extensive “integrity management program” for the Trans Mountain pipeline. This seems wise given the scrutiny that the pipeline will be subjected to as the company prepares to apply to triple the flow of the pipeline by adding a new pipeline that will be devoted entirely to exports of bitumen from the tar sands. However, Harden’s expression of confidence in the pipeline’s safety does not stand up to scrutiny. The two spills this past June bring the total number of leaks and spills on the Trans Mountain Pipeline to 80 since the pipeline was built in 1952. That includes four major spills since Kinder Morgan bought the line in 2005. Of those spills, as far as we know, only one was diluted bitumen— the 2007 spill in Burnaby, which the company finally acknowledged in 2012 was “dilsynbit,” a mixture of bitumen and synthetic crude oil. Given the nature of diluted bitumen, its weight, and the toxic chemicals it contains, both the risk and the devastation caused by spills are greater than with conventional crude. Risk is increased due to the higher temperature and pressure generated in transportation of the heavy oil. The toxic byproducts that off-gas in the event of spills are harmful to the health of nearby communities. Children and seniors have proven especially vulnerable in bitumen spills. In the Lower Mainland, the pipeline passes within 200 metres of 23 schools. Are we putting our children at an unacceptable level of risk? The effects of transporting heavy oil can be devastating, as seen in spills in Burnaby and the Kalamazoo River in

Michigan (July, 2010), Mayflower, Ark. (March, 2013), and the recent spill in Lac Mégantic, Que. Yes, the spill in Lac Mégantic was also heavy oil, although not from the tar sands. In that case what was spilled was heavy oil from North Dakota, mined by fracking. Fossil fuels are finite. We have passed the time when “light sweet crude” was plentiful. We are now seeing increasingly dirty fuel being extracted for the profit of a few large corporations. This is what concerns us: 1) The extraction of tar sands and other forms of extreme energy causes unacceptable environmental and health effects in the regions where it is mined; 2) The current rates of extraction have caused Canada to fall to the very bottom of developed countries in performance on climate change; 3) Transportation of this dirty energy (whether by pipeline or rail) is putting communities and ecosystems at risk. No matter how much integrity management is done by the company, Kinder Morgan’s president has said he cannot guarantee us that spills will not happen. Moreover, there is no net economic benefit for the people of B.C.—the bitumen is all for export and, as company documents show, there would be a net gain of only 50 permanent jobs in B.C. if the pipeline were expanded. Clearly, better alternatives exist, as shown by advances in renewable energy and electric transportation in Northern Europe, the U.S., and, increasingly, even China. Harden’s letter does not answer this question: Why shouldn’t residents of B.C. reject dirty energy projects and instead opt for green jobs and safer communities? One could speculate that it is because his job is to ensure the best interests of Kinder Morgan, not the communities that are impacted by their projects. So for those of us who live in the Fraser Valley and call this place home, we need to think of the long term and what is best for our neighbours and families. I invite all fellow community members to be part of this conversation at: pipe-up.net. Michael Hale PIPE UP Network member

Pinks pass by same fish farms

Editor: Re: “Smarter consumer choices may save our salmon,” Sept. 17, Times. Ian Stephen’s letter about Fraser River sockeye returns makes no sense. He refers to this year’s Fraser sockeye returns as “shocking” even though DFO has already stated that the returns this year show signs that the stock is rebuilding. And most telling, he fails to mention the staggering run of 26 million pink salmon returning up the same river. If, as he asserts, salmon farms harm wild salmon, why is one species doing better than the other? Sockeye and pinks pass the same farms—in fact, pink salmon are more vulnerable, because they go to sea as smaller fry. Smaller pink salmon are why salmon farmers have acted on the precautionary principle during the past decade, timing production cycles and sea lice treatments to ensure that when juvenile fish migrate to the open ocean in spring, salmon farms pose little or no risk. Stephen’s letter ends with four paragraphs of free advertising for the SeaChoice program—a seafood buyers’ guide produced by several environmental groups. However, he fails to mention that not a single wild B.C. salmon species gets the coveted SeaChoice green light. The only salmon recommended by the program are wild Alaskan-caught fish. Does Stephen think we should save wild B.C. salmon by eating only Alaskan salmon? I agree with Stephen about one thing. Wild Pacific salmon are a source of pride in B.C. That’s why we as farmers want wild salmon to be here forever, for our children and grandchildren. But there’s a massive global demand for salmon, and only a finite number of wild fish. We can’t save them by eating more of them. But we can help conserve wild salmon by providing farm-raised salmon to meet increasing global demand. Wild-caught and farmraised salmon can and do coexist in the same ocean, and the same marketplace. There’s plenty of room for both. Grant Warkentin, Mainstream Canada communications officer

HAVE YOUR SAY ◗ We want to hear your comments. Fax them to 604-792-9300 or e-mail us at editorial@chilliwacktimes.com.

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Letters

A9


A10 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Faith Today

Seeing the true value in Jesus

BY SHAWN VANDOP Promontory Ministries

I

’ve noted over the years that there are two kinds of shoppers: the bargain hunter and the smart shopper. The bargain hunter simply looks for good deals and then buys them. They may have paid very little for something but in the end they just end up with a lot of stuff. A smart shopper is different. They’re more about making wise purchases even if they have to pay more for something. The smart shopper is all about purchasing things that have lasting value

whereas a bargain hunter’s happiness is based upon how good a deal they got. Many people approach God in one of these ways. Some approach Jesus with a bargain hunter mentality. They hear that Jesus died on the cross for their sin and offers them his love and grace at no cost to them. That sounds like a bargain and so they buy in to Jesus. The problem with this approach is that people never attach any value to Jesus. He simply becomes one of the many deals they have found in life. Then there are the smart shopper believers. They approach Jesus

with a different perspective. They recognize the price that Jesus paid for them on the cross. They see how much he sacrificed so that they can have a relationship with God. They understand that although God’s grace is free it’s not cheap! They see the value in who Jesus is, not just in what he does. Let me put it another way. Suppose a young man was dating his girlfriend and decided she was the one. So he began to work hard and save all his money in order to purchase that expensive diamond ring that he has his eye on. Finally he saves up enough money, purchases the ring and

then plans the perfect evening. He arranges a candle-light dinner at an expensive restaurant. He orders the most expensive meal. He hires a band to entertain them and then at the conclusion of the evening he makes his move. Getting down on one knee he opens the ring box and pops the question, “Will you marry me?” Now imagine if his girlfriend screamed with joy and then reached into her purse and said, “Yes I will marry you—but let me pay for the ring. Here’s twenty dollars.” That’s a bargain hunter kind of response. She failed to see how valuable the ring was by offering

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Chilliwack 49379 Chwk Central Rd. Rev A.C. Pol 604-858-4355 Yarrow 42285 Yarrow Central Rd. Rev. R. Eikelboom 604-997-3804 Babysitting Worship Services available 10:00 AM & 2:00 PM www.canrc.org www.canadianreformed churchchilliwack.org

8909 Mary St, Chilliwack 792-2764 • Fax 792-3013 WEEKDAY MASS TIMES: Mon to Fri 8:00am, Sat 9:00am & 5:00pm SUNDAY MASS TIMES: Sun 8:00am, 9:30am, 11:30am

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way less than the ring was worth. Overall, she missed the point. She valued the ring more than the one who sacrificed so much to give it to her. Many do the same with God. We value what he gives over who he is and when that happens we never fully experience the kind of relationship that God wants to have with us. So when it comes to Jesus make sure you don’t put your value in only what he offers for free and forget the fact that he is the very One who offers us life freely. ◗ Shawn is a pastor at Promontory Ministries. Feel free to contact him at shawn@mypcc.ca.

9845 Carleton Street, Chilliwack

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

News

A11

The Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society and the Chilliwack Academy of Music Presents

CLASSICAL

RAIN MOUNTAIN MUSIC SERIES

SARAH HAGEN with Special Guest ARIEL BARNES

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604 391.SHOW Cornelia Naylor/TIMES

Local illustrator and Rotary trails committee member Jonathan Milne and Chilliwack city councillor Sue Attrill stand by the east entrance of the Peach Creek Rotary Trail that will be officially open at a ceremony next Wednesday. PEACH CREEK, from page 1 by local illustrator and Rotarian Jonathan Milne) that provide facts about things students young and old might see in the area, like beavers, types of trees, birds and fish. In a few select places, trail builders have placed flat rocks by the banks of the creek to make it easier for students on salmon field trips to release fry into the stream. “It’s been set up so that we can really make a meaningful place for taking kids for field trips and that kind of stuff,” said McAstocker, a former school administrator. Altogether the project cost about $70,000 with the Rotary Club of Chilliwack paying $40,000 and the city pitching in the rest. Next week’s ceremony will not only mark

Worked with city the official opening of the Peach Creek Rotary Trail, it will also celebrate the “tremendous partnership” between Rotary and the city, McAstocker said. It’s a collaboration he doesn’t see ending any time soon. “If there’s any one reason why it’s been a big, strong project it’s because we have a lot of great natural resources in the community to work with,” he said. “But once started, it’s one of these neverending projects because you can continue build trails 360 around Chilliwack.” ◗ For more information about Wednesday’s ceremony, visit chilliwack.com.

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

A13

News

Grateful for action PIT BULLS, from page 1 dogs were caught mid-attack, the RCMP say they could destroy the animals, but because there is no bylaw, spokesperson Cpl. Len vanNieuwenhuizen told the Times earlier this month that police “do not have the legislative authority to deal with this.” An expert source told the Times it is not true that nothing can be done and that the answer lies in the Community Charter. In Section 49 of the Community Charter, which addresses special powers in relation to dangerous dogs, a Mountie can substitute for an animal control officer. And one definition of a “dangerous dog” is a dog that “an animal control officer has reasonable grounds to believe is likely to kill or seriously injure a person.” A justice then has to issue a search warrant for entry and seizure. The source who contacted the Times explained that this is a good way to deal with dangerous dogs because the “reasonable grounds” don’t require proof beyond a reasonable doubt or even that an attack is likely on the balance of probabilities. The use of the Community Charter in this way came as news to the RCMP, who said that as a result of the story in the Times, a Lower Mainland animal control officer notified the force about Section 49. VanNieuwenhuizen said the police investigation is now based on this and they are in the process of gathering evidence for a search warrant. That the dogs, or even one dog, will be seized is still far from certain. “In this instance there are four or more dogs on the property,” he said. “We have to be able to identify with certainty which dog is the offending animal.” Lorill Zandberg, whose son was bitten by one of the dogs on Sept. 4, said she is relieved something is being done to keep children in

Paul J. Henderson/TIMES

A “beware of dog” sign has been erected on the property from which pit bulls have been escaping and attacking residents in Popkum.

the area safe. “We are really grateful that action is being taken and that we have an opportunity to get our neighbourhood back,” she said. There have been recent cases where Section 49 of the Community Charter was used to seize dangerous dogs in Nanaimo, the Central Okanagan Regional District and in the Capital Regional District. In West Vancouver in 2009, a judge ordered a pit bull destroyed after an officer witnessed aggressive behaviour and an expert assessor determined the dog was dangerous. In that case, the dog had not attacked anyone let alone bitten a young person as is the case in Popkum. In his decision in the West Vancouver case, the judge stated that even though no attack had yet occurred, the expert assessor suggested it would ultimately happen and that “I can only say you have not seen it yet, and quite frankly you would never want to see it.”

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Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Friday, September 20 through Sunday, September 22, 2013 only. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is defined by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the specified advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

Sports

A15

Tyler Olsen

Phone: 604-792-9117 • Email: tolsen@chilliwacktimes.com • Fax: 604-792-9300

On deck

To have your sport event or activity listed in this space, email tolsen@chilliwacktimes.com.

Hoop camps TransCanada Athletics is introducing a new fall elite program open to basketball players entering Grade 5, 6 and 7. Practices and games will be competitive and challenging. The coaching staff will focus on individual player skills, team defence, team offence and on-court decision making. This team will be a select team and tryouts will take place Oct. 1, 4 and 8 at 4 p.m. Tryouts are free. There will be 10 spots available, but if interest is high a second team may be created. The program costs $200. Email transcanadabasketball@gmail.com.

Facing Rams The Valley Huskers head down Highway 1 to take on the Langley Rams Saturday at 7 p.m. at McLeod Stadium. The Huskers next home game is Oct. 5, also against the Rams.

Long break The Chilliwack Chiefs don’t play until Sept. 28, when they host the Prince George Spruce Kings at Prospera Centre.

Curlers needed Female curlers are wanted for Chilliwack Curling Club day leagues on Mondays, Tuesdays and Fridays. Contact Sandy for Monday morning league at 604-792-9459, Linda for Tuesday afternoon league at 604-795-7300, or Joyce at 604-824-1083 for Friday mornings.

Ladies soccer Ladies Over-30 Fall Soccer is looking for players to fill teams. Games are Sunday afternoon at Fairfield Island. All levels welcome for fun, friendly fitness. Contact Ladies30FallSoccer@shaw.ca.

Giants football Atom Blue blank Meadow Ridge

Week three for the Atom Blue Giants was a week of redemption. Travelling to Meadow Ridge last Saturday, they came away with a 24-0 win over the Meadow Ridge Blue Knights, improving to 1-2 on the year. Strong on both sides of the ball, as well as special teams, the Blues came to play. Running back DJ Stephens ran for more than 150 yards and three touchdowns. Quarterback Travis Richley was successful with some positive yards on the ground and hooked up with tight end Theo Smith in the passing game. Richley was also three-for-three kicking converts. The blue defence was exceptional, constantly disrupting Meadow Ridge’s backfield. Tackle Zach Wolter had two sacks and another six Tackles. Linebacker Raiden Mastin’s blitzing and cornerback Jared Rahndorn’s work on the corner helped keep Meadow Ridge off the board.

Atom Red crush Mission Niners

The Chilliwack Atom Red Giants walked into Mission on Saturday after a tough loss in Meadow Ridge a week ago, and walked out victors with a 36-0 win against the Mission Niners. The rock-solid defence put up a shutout with huge performances from Mateo Tuioti and Raph Trill. The offence put up big points, due to huge improvement from the Red offensive line of Ty Cox, Ty Kelly, Isaac Tuioti, Ty Perotta and Ty Bergin. Touchdowns came from Nicolas Beck and Josh Caverley; receiver Jesse Reddick added some big catches, and Tuioti connected with Beck for a passing score.

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The Chilliwack Peewee Blue Giants were dominated by the Mission Niners Saturday, losing by a score of 37-0. The Giants had no answer for the unstoppable Niner’s. The Giants will look to turn it around this weekend at home against the North Langley Bears.

The Chilliwack Atom White Giants team played an exceptional game despite being shorthanded Saturday against the North Langley Bears. The Giants lost 44-22 despite the strong offensive and defensive performance. Jackson Visser, Vincent Branauer and Austin Wegener all scored touchdowns, and Ben Uz added a pair of textbook field goals. The Giants’ determination to get the ball resulted in a number of turnovers and led to scoring chances all morning. The diminutive Declan Redekop shone on defence, fearlessly taking down one of North Langley’s biggest players.

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backfield by linebacker Helaman Ochoa, and halfback Josh Roos. Some great pass coverage included a critical pick by safety Mattias Chand. Kardux added a third Giants touchdown on a big run to the outside, but multiple turnovers and injuries proved too much for the Giants defence in the fourth quarter as the Bears came back.

Midgets rout Maple Ridge

The Chilliwack Giants Midget team travelled to Maple Ridge, determined to avoid a disastrous 0-3 start to the 2013 campaign. It worked, as the team got off the schneid with a 30-0 rout of the Knights. It was a complete team win with contributions from all players. Offensively, the Giants were led by all-star receiver Keenan Gooden, See GIANTS, Page 17

ea.

SCAN THIS FOR WEEKLY FLYER OR TO SIGN UP FOR EFLYER! ea.

Mike Butler photo

CHRISTIE

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Turnovers and injuries proved the undoing of the Chilliwack Junior Bantam Giants, who fell 38-21 Saturday to the North Langley Bears. The Bears scored early to take the lead but Giants running back Haden Oraschuk answered back two plays later with a 78-yard scamper down the sideline to tie the game. The JB Giants found themselves down 126 at halftime, but early in the third quarter Austin Kardux exploded for 80 yards on three carries to put the Giants on the one-yard line, from where Hudson Harvey punched it in behind the middle of the offensive line of Taylor Fleming, Jaiden Klassen and Kalum MacPherson. Kicker Dustin Wutzke added a two-point convert to give the Giants the lead. The giants defence held their ground with huge tackles in the

The Peewee Red Giants went into Langley and came home with their first win of the season, beating the Bears 12-6. The Giants defence played an outstanding game, limiting the Langley Bears to just six points. The linebackers did a great job of shutting down the middle, and stellar play from corner backs Nathan McInnis and Coleman Hughes shut down the outside. Rhys Jones had a strong game at safety coming up with a great interception. Jackson Saunders scored

Oranges

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Austin Kardoux carries the ball for the Chilliwack Giants in junior bantam football action last weekend.

igastoresbc.com

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SENIORS PHONE IN SHOP! Call for details 604.795.3727


A16 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Sports

CHILLIWACK’S

TEAM!

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BATTLES 10 & 20 GAME

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Ken Goudswaard/TIMES

The Chilliwack River Valley’s Tamihi Rapids was the site of last weekend’s BC Slalom Championships and fifth annual Tamihi Five-0 open boat race.

Fletcher grabs C1 and K1 titles at BC Slalom event

C

hilliwack’s Sam Fletcher claimed first prize in both the men’s junior C1 and K1 events at last weekend’s BC Slalom Championships at the Tamihi Rapids. The provincial event was held in conjunction with the fifth annual Tamihi Five-0 open boat race. The event featured numerous Chilliwackarea paddlers. Rhys Taylor, also from Chilliwack, finished

right behind Fletcher in the junior K1. In the Cadet K1 division, Finley Capstick Austin Atkins and Avery Wilkins finished first, second and third, respectively. Maddison Atkins, meanwhile, posted her best river run ever to win the women’s cadet K1. Second place went to Isabel Taylor. And Anya Flueckiger and Chilliwack Centre of Excellence coach Jon Allen won the K2 event.

E Get an EXCLUSIV TLE” “PICK YOUR BAT EE Chiefs Team Hat FR purchase with any flex pack

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Most basic home insurance policies don’t cover earthquake damage. FREE SEMINAR

THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 26 6:30 p.m.

Get tips on protecting your home at our home insurance seminar at the BCAA Chilliwack Service Location. Plus, don’t forget to pick up your FREE BCAA gift*. RSVP to 604-824-2747 or alex.thomson@bcaa.com to reserve your seat today. *Free gift available to all seminar attendees. Home insurance is sold through BCAA Insurance Agency and underwritten by BCAA Insurance Corporation.

CHIEFS HOCKEY...CHILLIWACK’S TEAM

For more details: 604.392.4433 www.chilliwackchiefs.net

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Sports

GIANTS, from page 15

who hauled in two touchdowns. Two more majors were scored on quarterback sneaks by Hunter Larocque and R.J. Begg. Steven Baker had a strong game running the ball, and a 24-yard field goal by Tyler McStravick rounded out the scoring. Defensively, the Giants

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swarmed the Knights causing havoc all game. Almost every player on defence recorded a sack, and multiple fumbles were forced by the front seven. The secondary picked off the Knights quarterback four times, setting the offence up with good field position.

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hilliwack’s Rodrigo Garcia took home the top men’s singles prize at last weekend’s Whistler Fall Classic Tennis Tournament. Garcia knocked out the number-one seeded player in the quarter-finals and easily beat his finals opponent in two sets, 6-1,6-2.

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WISE BUYERS READ THE LEGAL COPY: Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. Dealer order or transfer may be required as inventory may vary by dealer. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible Ford retail customer promotional incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. †Ford Employee Pricing (“Employee Pricing”) is available from July 3, 2013 to September 30, 2013 (the “Program Period”), on the purchase or lease of most new 2013/2014 Ford vehicles (excluding all chassis cab, stripped chassis, and cutaway body models, F-150 Raptor, Medium Trucks, Mustang Shelby GT500 and all Lincoln models). Employee Pricing refers to A-Plan pricing ordinarily available to Ford of Canada employees (excluding any CAW-negotiated programs). The new vehicle must be delivered or factory-ordered during the Program Period from your participating Ford Dealer. Employee Pricing is not combinable with CPA, GPC, CFIP, Daily Rental Allowance and A/X/Z/D/F-Plan programs. *Purchase a new 2013 Focus S Sedan/2013 Escape S FWD with 2.5L engine/2013 F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-150 Super Crew XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine $16,779/$22,204/$29,226/$31,720 after Total Price Adjustment of $870/$995/$11,673/$11,079 is deducted. Total Price Adjustment is a combination of Employee Price Adjustment of $620/$995/$4,423/$3,829 and Delivery Allowance of $250/$0/$7,250/$7,250. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Total Price Adjustment has been deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,650/$1,700/$1,700/$1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. Delivery Allowances are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. **Until September 30, 2013, receive 1.99%/4.99% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase financing on a 2013 Focus S Sedan/2013 Escape S FWD with 2.5L engine for a maximum of 84 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase financing monthly payment is $214/$314 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $99/$145 with a down payment of $0 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $1,209.67/$4,148.90 or APR of 1.99%/4.99% and total to be repaid is $17,988.67/$26,352.90. Offers include a Delivery Allowance of $250/$0 and freight and air tax of $1,650/$1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate deducted. Bi-Weekly payments are only available using a customer initiated PC (Internet Banking) or Phone Pay system through the customer’s own bank (if offered by that financial institution). The customer is required to sign a monthly payment contract with a first payment date one month from the contract date and to ensure that the total monthly payment occurs by the payment due date. Bi-weekly payments can be made by making payments equivalent to the sum of 12 monthly payments divided by 26 bi-weekly periods every two weeks commencing on the contract date. Dealer may sell for less. Offers vary by model and not all combinations will apply. ††Until September 30, 2013, lease a new 2013 F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-150 Super Crew XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine and get 0.99% annual percentage rate (APR) financing for up to 24 months on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Lease a vehicle with a value of $29,226/$31,720 at 0.99% APR for up to 24 months with $1,500 down or equivalent trade in, monthly payment is $374/$389, total lease obligation is $10,476/$10,836 and optional buyout is $19,223/$21,400. Offers include Delivery Allowance of $7,250. Taxes payable on full amount of lease financing price after any price adjustment is deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Additional payments required for PPSA, registration, security deposit, NSF fees (where applicable), excess wear and tear, and late fees. Some conditions and mileage restrictions apply. Excess kilometrage charges are 12¢per km for Fiesta, Focus, C-Max, Fusion and Escape; 16¢per km for E-Series, Mustang, Taurus, Taurus-X, Edge, Flex, Explorer, F-Series, MKS, MKX, MKZ, MKT and Transit Connect; 20¢per km for Expedition and Navigator, plus applicable taxes. Excess kilometrage charges subject to change, see your local dealer for details. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. ***Estimated fuel consumption ratings for 2013 Focus 2.0L I4 5-speed manual transmission: [7.8L/100km (36MPG) City, 5.5L/100km (51MPG) Hwy]/2013 Escape FWD 2.5L I4 6-speed automatic transmission: [9.5L/100km (30MPG) City, 6.3L/100km (45MPG) Hwy]/2013 F-150 4X4 5.0L V8 6-speed automatic transmission: [15.0L/100km (19MPG) City, 10.6L/100km (27MPG) Hwy]. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading, vehicle equipment, vehicle condition, and driving habits. ‡When properly equipped. Max. towing of 11,300 lbs with 3.5L EcoBoost 4x2 and 4x4 and 6.2L 2 valve V8 4x2 engines. Max. payloads of 3,120 lbs/3,100 lbs with 5.0L Ti-VCT V8/3.5L V6 EcoBoost 4x2 engines. Max. horsepower of 411 and max. torque of 434 on F-150 6.2L V8 engine. Class is Full–Size Pickups under 8,500 lbs GVWR. ‡‡F-Series is the best-selling pickup truck in Canada for 47 years in a row based on Canadian Vehicle Manufacturers’ Association statistical sales report, December 2012. ▲Offer only valid from September 4, 2013 to October 31, 2013 (the “Offer Period”) to resident Canadians with a Costco membership on or before August 31, 2013. Use this $1,000CDN Costco member offer towards the purchase or lease of a new 2013/2014 Ford vehicle (excluding Fiesta, Focus, C-Max , Raptor, GT500, Mustang Boss 302, Transit Connect EV, Medium Truck and Lincoln) (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). The Eligible Vehicle must be delivered and/or factory-ordered from your participating Ford dealer within the Offer Period. Offer is only valid at participating dealers, is subject to vehicle availability, and may be cancelled or changed at any time without notice. Only one (1) offer may be applied towards the purchase or lease of one (1) Eligible Vehicle, up to a maximum of two (2) separate Eligible Vehicle sales per Costco Membership Number. Offer is transferable to persons domiciled with an eligible Costco member. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible Ford retail customer promotional incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. Offer is not combinable with any CPA/GPC or Daily Rental incentives, the Commercial Upfit Program or the Commercial Fleet Incentive Program (CFIP). Applicable taxes calculated before $1,000CDN offer is deducted. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offer, see dealer for details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. ©2013 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ©2013 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.

CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

A17

Garcia courts victory Chilliwack’s Joshua Crossett made it to the quarterfinals, while Gudrun Anderson made it to the semifinals in the ladies division. The players were among nine members of the Chilliwack Tennis Society to participate in singles, mixed and doubles events at the tournament.

Available in most new Ford vehicles with 6-month pre-paid subscription


A18 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

PRE-OWNED

Sports

REDUCTION

MOTOCROSS MIGHT AS WELL JUMP

SALE! 2010 FORD F150 PLATINUM 4X4 SUPERCREW $

2011 FORD F150 XLT SUPERCAB

2010 CHEVROLET SILVERADO LTZ

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LONGBOX, CANOPY, NAV #99-9820

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$

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4X4, AUTO #99-3851 WAS $25,995

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4X4 AUTO 53,000KMS #99-4846 WAS $36,995

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CARS, VANS & CROSSOVERS

2005 CHRYSLER 300

Ken Goudswaard/TIMES

Riders take a jump at the Future West Productions BC Motocross Fall Classic at Heritage Park Saturday. The motocross series continues in Kelowna this weekend.

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2011 FORD FOCUS SES

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AUTO, 4CYL #88-8469 WAS $14,995

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BHKO?>< WkY YZU ZkYX ANLH`I]?\ WkY XUU VVV[ RHKKd<lg?Ob]d< WkY XUU VVV[ iK?JdK P?]]d< WkY UWW jWYX NK WkY UWW k[XV J^`]]J=NOOd=IDeNHb]?J=N]]dbdn=?

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LEATHER, SUNROOF, AUTO #88-1427 WAS $11,995

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

A19

Sports CRUSADERS GO TO SCHOOL ON UBC Ken Goudswaard/TIMES

The Chilliwack Crusaders downed the University of British Columbia 31-17 in Lower Mainland Third Division rugby action Saturday at Yarrow Sports Field.k;

UFV golfers remain on top

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YEAR

chilliwacktimes.com

84

2013 LANCER SPORTBACK

2013 LANCER

Insurance Institute for Highway Safety

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Chilliwack’s Aaron Pauls finishes 2nd he University of the Fraser Valley Cascades men’s and women’s golf teams remain in first place after the second tournament of the 2013-14 PACWEST golf season. The men’s team won last weekend’s tournament at Okanagan Golf Club, near Kelowna, with a score of 564, 13 strokes better than second place Camosun College Chargers at 577. The men were led by Darren Whitehouse, who shot an amazing two-day total of 132 to win the second tournament outright. Chilliwack’s Aaron Pauls finished second, with a twoday total of 139. Other Cascades in the top 10 were Langley’s Simon Baker, who shot a 142 and Chilliwack’s Scott Benstead who finished with a score of 145. UFV’s Jen Woods dazzled the women’s field by shooting a two-day score of 152 to defeat teammate Dani Shap, who finished second with a 157 total. Kelley Dalzell finished sixth with a two-day score of 177, giving UFV a commanding 32-stroke lead over the Vancouver Island University Mariners after two PACWEST tournaments.

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Offer(s) available on new 2013 and 2014 models purchased through participating dealers to qualified retail customers who purchase a new vehicle by September 30, 2013. Dealers may sell for less, some conditions apply. Offers are subject to change without notice, see dealer for complete details. All pricing/total obligations/costs of borrowing include up to $1,450 in freight and $250 in PDI and exclude air tax, EHF, taxes, registration, insurance, licensing, new tire duty and up to $599 in dealer/admin fees. ‡ 2014 Outlander GT S-AWC model shown has an MSRP of $35,998 and a selling price of $37,698. ! 0% purchase financing available through Scotiabank for 84 months on most new 2013 Lancer, 2013 Lancer Sportback, 2013 RVR and 2013 Outlander models (terms vary by model, see dealer for details). Representative example: 2013 Lancer DE (CL41-A)/ 2013 Lancer Sportback SE (CL45-C)/2013 RVR ES (CS45-A)/2013 Outlander ES FWD (CO45-A) with an all-in price of $17,098/$21,398/$21,698/$27,698 financed at 0%/0%/0%/0% for 84/84/84/84 months equals 182/182/182/182 bi-weekly payments of $94/$118/$119/$152 for a total obligation of $17,098/$21,398/$21,698/$27,698 and a cost of borrowing of $0/$0/$0/$0. § AWC standard on RVR SE 4WD, 10th Anniversary Edition and GT. S-AWC standard on Outlander XLS and GT. ^ $1,000/$500 gas card in the form of an Esso gift card available with the purchase of any new 2013 or 2014 Outlander/all other models at no extra charge upon vehicle delivery. Valid at participating Esso locations in Canada. Customer must take delivery of vehicle by September 30, 2013. * Best backed claim does not cover Lancer Evolution, Lancer Ralliart or i-MiEV. ® MITSUBISHI MOTORS, BEST BACKED CARS IN THE WORLD are trade-marks of Mitsubishi Motors North America, Inc. and are used under license. ** Whichever comes first. Regular maintenance not included. See dealer or mitsubishi-motors.ca for warranty terms, restrictions and details. Not all customers will qualify.

FRASER VALLEY MITSUBISHI

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fraservalleymitsubishi.com


A20 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

GRAND OPENING

GAS

A21

RECEIVE A

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STARTING FROM

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select models

GET A LOT FOR A LITTLE WITH THE ALL-NEW

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**

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84

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2014 LANCER DE

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14,998****

$

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2005 MAGNUM

2012 SUZUKI SX4 0 KMS

Auto, PW, PL, A/C, Mags, Cruise

$6,995

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Stk#13-0031A

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$19,999

**

with canopy

$8,995** rmuƒ

Stk#12-0200

Reg $26,999

2006 FORD F150 XLT

2006 TORRENT

Auto, PW, PL, A/C

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AWD, new, auto with peddle shifters, 2 TO CHOOSE FROM

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2010 FORD KING RANCH CREW CAB Fully loaded Stk#P4652

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2007 SILVERADO 4X4 QUAD CAB

PW, PL, A/C, Cruise Stk#12AA

2011 SUZUKI KIZASHI

$10,995

**

2010 GRAND VITARA 4X4 Auto, A/C, Cruise & Flat Towable

Stk#14-1726A

$16,995**

AWD, auto, leather, back up sensors, Rockford Fosgate stereo Stk#P4-1646A

$18,999

**

WE DO WARRANTY & SERVICE WORK ON ALL SUZUKI VEHICLES FOR THE NEXT SIX YEARS.

45510 YALE ROAD, WEST CHILLIWACK

Based on highway rating of 4.4L/100km (64 MPG) highway/ 5.3L/100km (53 MPG) city based on internal testing for a 2014 Mirage equipped with CVT. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on powertrain, driving habits and other factors. * Extra on all new Mitsubishi models freight and PDI $1,700, doc $499, a/c $100, enviro $25. Taxes extra. **No further discounts on used vehicles.

fraservalleymitsubishi.com • 604.793.0600 • 1.800. 793.0600

• 5 speed manual • power windows ls|hfz p vu }{gf~ yc{k|€ • power door locks

GT model shown

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FRASER VALLEY MITSUBISHI NO CREDIT REFUSED

MSRP

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FRASER VALLEY MITSUBISHI

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*GAS CARD: Selct models. $1,000/$500 gas card in the form of an Esso gift card available with the purchase of any new 2014 MODEL TRIM/all other models at no extra charge upon vehicle delivery. Valid at participating Esso location in Canada. Customer must take delivery of vehicle by 2013. **FINANCING: 0% purchase financing available through Scotiabank for 84 months on all new 2014 MODEL models (terms vary by model). *** Best backed claim does not cover Lancer Evolution, Lancer Ralliart or i-MiEV. ® MITSUBISHI MOTORS, BEST BACKED CARS IN THE WORLD are trade-marks of Mitsubishi Motors North America, Inc. and are used under license. ** Whichever comes first. Regular maintenance not included. See dealer or mitsubishi-motors.ca for warranty terms, restrictions and details. Not all customers will qualify. ****On all new Mitsubishi models freight and PDI $1,700, dealer fees extra, doc $499, a/c $100, enviro $25. Taxes extra. Customer must take delivery of vehicle by September 30, 2013.

fraservalleymitsubishi.com • 604.793.0600 • 1.800. 793.0600


News

TRUSTEE, from page 1

agreement under the Local Government Act. City staff have estimated the election will cost $50,000, according to School District No. 33’s new secretary-treasurer Gerry Slykhuis. “It’s a shame because you could put her letter of resignation was received two $50,000 into something else, but that’s the days later. “Obviously we hadn’t price of democracy,” he planned this,” Krahn said. told the Times. “This is a bit of a curve that “Elections cost money. “It’s a shame because has come our way, but we’ll Having a democratic govyou could put $50,000 do the best we’ll possibly ernment costs money and can.” that’s part of it.” into something else, On behalf of the board, The expense could have but that’s the price of Krahn thanked Piper for been avoided, however, her four years of service had Piper waited until Jan. democracy. Elections and wished her a “full and 1 to step down. cost money. Having a complete restoration to “Had we received the good health.” resignation at that time, democractic governHe also noted that, at Pipit would have negated the ment costs money and er’s own request, she had need for the byelection,” not been paid her trustee’s board chair Walt Krahn told that’s part of it.” stipend since April. the Times. Gerry Slykhuis The nomination period He said he and vice-chair for the byelection will run Silvia Dyck had sat down from Oct. 15 to 25. with Piper on Aug. 21 and General voting will take place Nov. 30, with “shared the ramifications of what could happen” if she resigned before January, but advance voting days set for Nov. 20 and 23.

$

$

Wished a return to good health

$

AVAILABLE INTUITIVE ALL WHEEL DRIVE

The 2013 NISSAN ROGUE

6,000

NOW UP TO

21,128

NOW

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!

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STARTING PRICE WAS

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$

20,393

NOW

FREE ESTIMATES ON REPAIRS

Special Price also on repairing broken chains, half and full shanks, safety chains, replacing missing diamonds, etc.

Reg $50.00

Reg $75.00

4 DAYS ONLY 2 Rings $

95

3 Rings $

SOLDER RINGS TOGETHER 95

The 2013 NISSAN ALTIMA SEDAN

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NOW UP TO

IN CASH DISCOUNTS^

OFFERS END SEPTEMBER 23

39 59

GET GE T AN ADD DDIT ITIO IT IONA IO NAL NA L

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!

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MERTIN NISSAN 8287 Young Road, Chilliwack, BC Tel: (604) 792-8218 www.mertinnissan.com

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**rebuilding claws and full length claws by estimate **

#102-45389 Luckakuck Way

(behind Ricky's All Day Grill)

604.858.5115 jrjewellersbc.com

SEPTEMBER 19-23

*

ON TOP TOP O OF F ALL ALL CURRENT CURR CU RREN RR ENT EN T IN-MARKET IN-M IN -MAR -M ARKE AR KET KE T OFFERS OFFE OF FERS FE RS

ON SEL SELECT ECT MO MODEL DELS DEL S

SL AWD model shown"

"

Crew Cab SL model shown"

3.5 SL model shown

5.6 L DOHC V8 ENGINE WITH 317-HP

The 2013 NISSAN TITAN

14,000

NOW UP TO

RD

FIND YOURS AT CHOOSENISSAN.CA OR YOUR LOCAL RETAILER

IN CASH DISCOUNTS^

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!

*$1,000 Nissan Cash Bonus is stackable and is available for qualifying retail customers on the lease or finance of any new 2013 Rogue // Altima Sedan // Titan models and is deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. Offer available for qualified customers only, on approved credit through Nissan Canada Finance. Offer available from September 19, 2013 to September 23, 2013. Conditions apply. Qualifying customers must be approved to lease or finance through Nissan Canada Finance. Some conditions apply. See your retailer for complete details. Offers valid between September 19, 2013 to September 23, 2013. ^$5,000 // $4,000 // $13,000 cash discount is based on non-stackable trading dollars and is applicable on any new 2013 Rogue model except 2013 Rogue S FWD (W6RG13 AA00), CVT transmission // Altima Sedan 2.5 (T4LG13 AA00), CVT transmission, and Altima Sedan 2.5 S (T4RG13 AA00), CVT transmission // 2013 Titan models except Titan 4x2 King Cab S SWB (1KAG73 AA00) when registered and delivered between September 19, 2013 to September 23, 2013. The cash discount is only available on the cash purchase, and will be deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes and cannot be combined with special lease or finance rates. This offer cannot be combined with any other offer. Conditions apply. !$21,128 // $20,393// $26,178 Selling price for a new 2013 Rogue S FWD Special Edition (W6RG13 BK00) // 2013 Altima Sedan 2.5 (T4LG13 AA00), CVT transmission // 2013 Titan 4x2 King Cab SV SWB (1KCG73 AA00). $1,000 //$1,000 // $1,000 NCI Bonus Cash included in advertised price. This offer cannot be combined with any other offer. Conditions apply. "Models shown $30,148 // $31,293 // $39,378 Selling Price for a new 2013 Rogue SL AWD (Y6TG13 AA00), CVT transmission // 2013 Altima Sedan 3.5 SL (T4SG13 AA00), CVT transmission // 2013 Titan Crew Cab SL 4X4 (3CFG73 AA00), automatic transmission. Selling prices includes $1,000 // $1,000 // $1,000 NCI Bonus Cash and $5,000 // $2,000 // $13,000 non-stackable trading dollars. License, registration, insurance and applicable taxes are extra. Finance and lease offers are available on approved credit through Nissan Canada Finance for a limited time, may change without notice and cannot be combined with any other offers except stackable trading dollars. Retailers are free to set individual prices. Offers valid between September 19, 2013 to September 23, 2013. ∞Fuel economy from competitive intermediate/compact 2013 internal combustion engine models sourced from Autodata on 13-12-2012. Hybrids and diesels excluded. 2013 Altima fuel economy tested by Nissan Motor Company Limited. Altima: 2.5L engine (7.4L/100 KM CITY/5.0L/100 KM HWY), 3.5L (9.3L/100 KM CITY/6.4L/100 KM HWY). 3.5L shown. Actual mileage will vary with driving conditions. Use for comparison purposes only. Offers subject to change, continuation or cancellation without notice. Offers have no cash alternative value. See your participating Nissan retailer for complete details. ©1998-2013 Nissan Canada Inc. and Nissan Canada Financial Services Inc. a division of Nissan Canada Inc.

A22 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

RING REPAIR SPECIALS RE-TIP CLAWS

First Tip - 24.00 Next 3 Tips @ 16.00 Ea. All others over 4 tips, 12.00 Ea.

$

$

$

RING SIZING From

Ladies Size Down 00 $

10K & 14K GOLD

Ladies Size Up 00 $

From

From

We Buy Your Unwanted Gold! From

26

34

Gents Size Down 00 $

30

Gents Size Up 00 $

42 Slightly more for more than 1.5 sizes up

SALE ENDS Sept 28, 2013


CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

At Home

SEQUOIA GARDEN CENTRE

Winterizing 101: How to prepare your yard for winter

C

hanging seasons can be tough on a lawn. Always exposed to the elements, lawns can fare especially poorly upon the arrival of winter, a season known for its harsh and unforgiving weather. Even the most perfectly manicured lawn can suffer at the hands of winter weather, causing homeowners to sit idly by and hope spring arrives that much sooner. But as punishing as winter can be on a lawn, homeowners are not without recourse. Much like homeowners can take steps to help their lawns survive sizzling summer heat waves during the warmer months of the year, they also can take steps to help their lawns make it through the often stormy weather synonymous with winter. ◗ Don’t procrastinate. Putting off the process of winterizing a lawn can put that lawn in jeopardy. Lawns will turn dormant the closer you get to winter, and they may reject the nutrients found in fertilizer as a result. Those nutrients will prove valuable once spring weather returns, so start the winterization process in early fall so the lawn has sufficient time to absorb nutrients and strengthen itself for the seasons to come. ◗ Treat trouble spots. Summer can be even harder on a lawn than winter, especially for those lawns located in regions where heat waves and drought are common. In such instances, certain spots on the lawn seem to be hit harder than others, and those spots should get special attention when winter-

CUSTOMER APPRECIATION

Sale

ONE DAY ONLY

SATURDAY SEPT 21ST

EVERYTHING ON SALE!

50 OFF Scott’s Ecosense Weed %

Control All sizes

40 OFF Fountains, Pots, %

Removing debris, including dead leaves, from a lawn before the arrival of winter weather can help prevent suffocation.

Tools, Giftware, Wall Art

izing the lawn. Check the soil’s pH levels before fertilizing or applying any treatments. See WINTER, Page 25

Huge Savings! Chilliwack Store Closing! we are amalgamating with our Abbotsford location

SEQ IA MEMUBO ERS

DOUBL DIP E TAK

40 OFF ALL Plant Stock %

E AN EX TRA

10% OF F

in a Pot!

50%

30 OFF Lawn seed, Bagged %

ON IN-STOCK STAINLESS STEEL APPLIANCES!

Scan with

to see more

ONE STOP SHOPPING

CABINET DESIGN AND ORDERS STILL BEING TAKEN

Projects will be • CABINETS completed out of • COUNTERTOPS our Abbotsford • SINKS/FAUCETS location • APPLIANCES • Kitchen & Vanities • Granite, Marble & Engineered Countertops

10

%

Everything else including bulbs Open Everyday 9-5.30. Fridays ‘till 8pm Sundays 11-5pm on Chilliwack Central Road

Chilliwack - 45923 Airport Road 604-392-9218 Abbotsford - 31780 South Fraser Way 604-870-8856 Open Tuesday to Saturday. cowrycabinets.com

OFF

SEQUOIA

Chilliwack Central Road

48255 Chilliwack Central Road 604-795-3770

Gibson

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Soil & Fertilizer

Banford

ALL CABINET DISPLAYS!

Prest

OFF

HUGE SAVINGS

A23


A24 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

At Home

Fall in the veggie garden uzUqZ xa{Z‚

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hen harvesting has emptied vegetable beds and containers, it’s time to figure out ways to ensure good crops next year. Sometimes this involves fall planting. Late September and early October is the ideal time to plant garlic and shallots. In fall, they still have time to make masses of roots before cold and frost shuts down active growth. Winter rye can also be planted. It’s a grass which grows well in cool weather but needs to be cut down to the ground in spring and the top growth composted before it seeds. The glory of this grass is the way it improves soil structure with masses of fine roots. These break up the soil and quickly decompose when they’re dug in. Optimistic people who love salads could try planting leafy salad crops now (arugula, corn salad, mustard) because a warm, moist fall could give them some deliciously young, fresh leaves. At this time of year, containers are excellent for this venture, especially if they can be moved into sheltered places and protected with copper tape to deter slugs. It’s a few weeks yet to leaffall but raked leaves make a good, airy mulch for garlic

ANNE MARRISON

Green Thumb and shallots and are useful to stop soil compaction on vacant beds where there’s no cover crop. Leaves tend to blow around when dry, but can be held down with branches from pruning or wire netting. Wire is useful stuff for vegetables, especially the stiffer type stucco wire. Besides holding down mulch, it can support vining pea plants in spring and also cover seedlings from invasions by dogs, cats and family members. Storage can be an issue, but once the wire is stomped flat, it takes up almost no space hanging on the back wall of a garden shed or possibly a secluded fence. It’s often more convenient to leave some root vegetables like beets, carrots, leeks and potatoes in the garden until they can be used. Leaves and cut-up stems of corn make a great, airy mulch which can keep storage crops frost-free but gives access right through frosts. Garden storage for root

vegetables is double-edged, though, because rows of veggies are an easy-access pantry for voles who make tunnels right under the relevant rows. Grasses aren’t good cover at all for winter crop storage since they pack down wet, solid and moldy. But grass clippings are a good cover for empty vegetable beds since they are wind-resistant and contribute some nitrogen into the soil as they decay. Birds love scratching in them because earthworms love them and by spring have reared masses of babies. Unfortunately, slugs lay many eggs under grass clippings. So in spring those grass clippings need to be laid upside down where the vulnerable baby slugs can be exposed to birds. Later the clippings make good, moist layers in compost. Correction In answering a question on figs the week before last, I used a wrong term. It’s actually the first crop of figs that’s called the ‘breba’ crop. Thanks to Burnaby reader Sean for setting me straight on that. ◗ Anne Marrison is happy to answer garden questions. Send them to her via amarrison@shaw.ca.

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FREE Scrap Metal Disposal

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

At Home

Storing your rain barrel

R

ain barrels are popular methods of gathering rain water, which can then be used in various ways. Rain barrels are typically attached to a home’s gutters and downspouts to collect water as it flows off of the roof. The collected water can be used for gardening, washing cars and watering the lawn. Some water collection systems can be used for drinking water, but such products require specialized filtration and sanitizing systems. While rain barrels can be effective in various climates, to prevent damage, water barrels may need to be stored in regions where freezing temperatures are common in the wintertime. When storing your rain barrel for the winter, consider the

following tips. ◗ It is best to disconnect the downspout from the rain barrel and reattach the gutter extension to funnel water away from the foundation of the house. ◗ Make sure the rain barrel is empty. Frozen water expands as it forms into ice, and it can crack the rain barrel. ◗ Flip the rain barrel over so that it will not collect any rain or snow and store it in an out-of-the-way area outside. If you have enough room, you may want to store the barrel indoors in a garage, basement or storage shed. ◗ Take in any hoses so they do not freeze and crack from the cold weather.

WINTER, from page 23

Remove any debris

Such a test will reveal which spots need the most attention, and treating trouble spots now will make spring lawn care that much easier. ◗ Aerate the property. Aerating can help a lawn recover after a long summer and help it survive the potentially harsh months that lie ahead. Aerating, which involves puncturing the soil or removing cores of soil from the ground, can restore a lawn to health by improving its drainage and allowing more water and air to reach the roots of the grass. Aerating also makes it easier for nutrients to penetrate the soil, which encourages a healthier lawn over the long haul. Aerators can be purchased or rented, but homeowners uncomfortable with the process may want to enlist a professional to tackle the job. Parents of small children who spend lots of time in the yard may need to aerate their lawn more than most, as heavy lawn traffic compresses the soil, a potentially harmful process that can be reversed via aeration. ◗ Take steps to strengthen the roots. Aerating promotes stronger roots, but homeowners might also want to find a winterizing product

with potassium and phosphorous, both of which can strengthen roots. Different types of lawns will respond differently to certain winterizers, so discuss your options with a lawn care professional who can help you find the right fit for your property. ◗ Remove debris from the lawn. Debris left on a lawn over the winter can prove very harmful. Piles of debris left scattered around a lawn can suffocate the blades of grass, leading to longterm damage and a potentially unsightly lawn come the spring. In addition, piles of debris might make good homes for organisms that can damage the lawn. As fall moves into winter, periodically remove all debris, including leaves and branches fallen from trees. ◗ Make the lawn off-limits once temperatures dip below freezing. A lawn should be off-limits once the ground freezes. Stepping on grass that has frozen will leave noticeable footprints, and walking on frozen grass can kill the turf. When winter arrives, people should avoid using the lawn as a shortcut into and out of your home and stick to driveways and sidewalks instead.

A25

CAN YOU HELP? All It Takes Is A Couple of Hours To Make A uVl}`}…b}

Celebrate BC Rivers & World Rivers Day!

}vWCh _E Eibb z

Help clean the banks of the Chilliwack/Vedder River. Please bring gloves and proper footwear. Enjoy a BBQ, live entertainment, displays, and prize draws.

Date: Time: Place:

Sunday, September 29, 2013 9:00 am KDvcFaCSz|o~ Gi^b d Ei^b zH Chilliwack Fish & Game Club Hall K\GLG[ yMFZZFtzV] Oz]v Dozx d ~vgC Co CMv QFSv wzZZhH

chilliwack.com/riversday

pre

Prospera Credit Union

& Chilliwack Hospice Society

g

10th annual

Smell ‘n’ tell 1

Smell rotten eggs? It could be natural gas.

November Ni ht Gala NOVEMBER 2, 2013

A Spectacular Gala Evening Squiala Hall, 45005 Squiala Rd.

2

Go outside.

COCKTAILS • 6:00 PM (no-host bar)

GOURMET DINNER • 7:00 PM

TICKETS $150

3

Call FortisBC’s 24-hour emergency line at 1-800-663-9911 or 911.

PORTION IS TAX RECEIPTABLE

GALA TICKETS ON SALE!

To reserve your tickets, call the Chilliwack Hospice Society at 9-12H CH19

604-795-4660

Natural gas is used safely in B.C. every day. But if you smell rotten eggs, go outside first, then call us.

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Wise customers read the fine print: The All Out Clearout Event offers are limited time offers which apply to retail deliveries of selected new and unused models purchased from participating dealers on or after September 4, 2013. Offers subject to change and may be extended without notice. All pricing includes freight ($1,595– $1,695), licence, insurance, registration, any dealer administration fees, other

Super Duty ≈ pickups. ≈Heavy Duty/Super Duty vehicles include: 2500/3500 Series Ram Trucks, 2500 and 3500 Series for GMC and Chevrolet Trucks, F250/F350 and F450 series for Ford Trucks. ❖Real Deals. Real Time. Use your mobile device to build and price any model. ≤2012 Automotive News full-size pickup segmentation. TMThe SiriusXM logo is a registered trademark of SiriusXM Satellite Radio Inc.

large pickup segment compared to all competitive large pickups on the road since 1988. Longevity based on R. L. Polk Canada, Inc. Canadian Vehicles in Operation data as of July 1, 2012 for model years 1988-2012 for all large pickups sold and available in Canada over the last 25 years. ±Best-selling based on R. L. Polk Canada, Inc. 2012 CY new vehicle registrations for retail sales of large Heavy Duty/

transmission. 11.4 L/100 km (25 MPG) City and 7.8 L/100 km (36 MPG) Highway. Based on 2013 EnerGuide fuel consumption guide ratings published by Natural Resources Canada. Government of Canada test methods used. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on powertrain, driving habits and other factors. Ask your dealer for complete EnerGuide information. ¥Based on longevity of entire Ram

leased by the eligible customer and registered in their name on or before September 1, 2013. Proof of ownership/lease agreement will be required. Additional eligible customers include licensed tradesmen and those working towards Skilled Trade certification. Some conditions apply. See your dealer for complete details. ≠Based on Automotive News classification and 2013 Ram 1500 3.6 L V6 4x2 and 8-speed

is available to qualified customers on the retail purchase/lease of any 2012/2013 Ram 2500/3500 models (excluding Cab & Chassis models) and 2013 Ram 1500 (excludes Reg Cab models) and is deducted from the negotiated price after taxes. Eligible customers include current owners/lessees of a Dodge or Ram pickup truck or any other manufacturer’s pickup truck. The vehicle must have been owned/

dealer charges and other applicable fees and taxes. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. *$10,750 in Cash Discounts are available on new 2013 Ram 1500 models (excluding Reg Cab) and consist of $9,250 in Consumer Cash Discounts and $1,500 in Ram Truck Loyalty/Conquest Bonus Cash. See your dealer for complete details. »$1,500 Ram Truck Loyalty/Conquest Bonus Cash

A26 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

News

SEARCHING FOR…

Two schools located in Fraser Valley

Patient Consultant/Receptionist We are seeking an exceptional individual to join our professional Skin Care and Laser Clinic as a part time Patient Consultant. Excellent people and communication skills, a “can do” attitude and an aptitude for organization are necessary to excel at this important professional support position.

UFV, from page 3 approved by the UFV Senate at its June meeting. “We believe that it is our responsibility as a university to participate and show leadership in the process of examining, discussing, reflecting upon, and healing the wound in our national fabric caused by the legacy of the residential school system,” said UFV provost and VP academic and Eric Davis Events at UFV included a keynote address titled Schooled for Inequality by Dr. Jean Barman, a historian with specialties in the history of education and B.C. history; a presentation from UFV alumnus Dallas Yellowfly and 3 Crow Productions about the experiences of local residential school survivors; displays about Coqualeetza, St. Mary’s and other residential schools; areas where participants could express themselves through art and writing; and a slideshow of photos related to the residential school experiences. Film screenings, presentations, and readings ran throughout the day at various UFV locations in Abbotsford, Chilli-

A27

Darren McDonald/UFV

UFV President Dr. Mark Evered thanks Herb Joe for his gracious introduction during UFV’s Indian Residential School Day of Learning on Wednesday. wack, Mission, and Hope. The residential school experience had a profound effect on indigenous people in Canada. The governmentfunded, church-run residential schools were set up to eliminate parental involvement in the intellectual, cultural, and spiritual development of Aboriginal children. The system was active from the 1870s through the end of the 20th century. Generations of aboriginal children were compelled to attend the 130 residential schools across the country, two of which — Coqualeetza and St. Mary’s — were located in the Fraser Valley. More than 150,000 children were placed in these schools over the more than 100 years that they existed; 80,000 are

thought to be still living today. Much information has come out over the past few decades about the mental, emotional, physical, and sexual abuse that took place within these schools. Even children who did not experience direct abuse were affected by being wrenched from their family and home community at a young age. And those who returned to the community as adults did not know how to function as a traditional member of their society. In 2008, Prime Minister Stephen Harper issued a formal apology on behalf of the Government of Canada to the survivors of residential schools, stating: “This policy of assimilation was wrong, has caused great harm, and has no place in our country.”

You will need to work well with your peers and be willing to provide assistance where needed. You will also need to be detail oriented and adept at using a computer with networked database software. Responsibilities are varied and interesting and include patient scheduling, financial consultations, maintenance of patient files; as well as patient reception and interaction, product sales and general administrative duties. We are looking for a mature individual whose sole career focus will be LaZure Clinique. Currently we offer a work share arrangement with the existing reception staff, so your hours must be flexible and may vary. If you have everything we are looking for, please prepare a resume of your training and experience and include a cover letter in your own handwriting outlining why this position interests you. Please drop off in person by

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A28 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

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Showtime

CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

A29

Paul J. Henderson

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

Simply di-vinyl

on a tone arm or even just a needle. “That is out of reach for most people,” he said. verything old is new “But looking at the vintage again for Karl Motz, market, the old Pioneer who has organized turntable that was $300 or an event that will $400 “back then,” those bring do-it-yourself vintage things are still working well. audio enthusiasts, fans of What I do is build custom vinyl, and music geeks of plinths . . . I redo the bases all types to Cultus Lake next in hardwood so you can get week. a custom hardwood base for Old records along with your Denon and it looks like high-end and refurbished a piece of furniture.” music gear will be brought For Motz, vinyl is partly out of out of basements, about his fondness for the rec rooms and man-caves ‘70s and reliving that, but all over for the Fraser Valley it’s also about reconnecting Vintage Audio Fair on Sept. with music. Records take 29. up a lot of space, there are “They are scattered and the liner notes and cover not talking to one another,” art—listening to vinyl is an Motz said of vintage audio intentional activity, enthusiasts. “What an actual experiI’m trying to do is SCAN ence. bring more expoWITH “We have lost sure.” LAYAR touch with the The Chilliwack physical aspect of resident builds cusmusic,” he said. tom plinths out of “Digital music generally is in mahogany or cherry for old the background. With vinyl turntables. For Motz, it is a you have to be much more hobby, essentially, but he engaged and is a much more sells refurbished Denon or engaging experience.” Thorens turntables along While the resurgence in and other gear through his vinyl is nothing new—many website. popular bands have released If you’ve got $800, for albums on records for example, you can get a years—Motz is testing the “1963 Empire 208 turntable with a SME 3009S2 tonearm, local interest in vintage audio. Vancouver, he says, completely restored and is one of the great high-end powder coated.” Or, if you markets in North America want to drop $3,000, he’ll for vinyl. But while Motz sell you a “Sony TTS-3000 lives in Chilliwack, he isn’t broadcast turntable with entirely sure what kind of two SME tonearms in a interest there might in the massive, lead-filled custom Eastern Fraser Valley. mahogany plinth.” He’ll find out next week. This is mid-market stuff The Fraser Valley Vintage that Motz said simply hasn’t Audio Fair is Sept. 29 at Culexisted for decades. The tus Lake Community Hall, high-end gear has never 4220 Columbia Valley Hwy. gone anywhere for the seriDoors open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. ous audiophile with a lot ◗ For more information of cash. Not only can you check out www.classicspend $10,000 on a turntasound.ca. ble, you can drop five digits

BY PAUL J. HENDERSON phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com

E

Karl Motz shows off one of his many refurbished turntables at his Chilliwack home.

Paul J. Henderson/TIMES

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Showtime

Dream world revealed

T

he University of the Fraser Valley theatre department and Sto:lo Research & Resource Management Centre present staged readings of Kwantlen First Nation playwright Joseph Dandurand’s play Please Do Not Touch The Indians on Sept. 28 and 29 as part of Culture Days. Please Do Not Touch the Indians begins with two “Hollywood Indians” sitting on a bench in front of a gift shop. Throughout the play, stereotypical tourists, fascinated with these “wooden” figures, pose with them and take their pictures. When the tourists leave the stage, however, Dandurand shows the audience a contrasting world, where the dream world and stories of the characters are revealed. In this world, Sister Coyote, Mister Wolf and Brother Raven tell their fantastic, moving, satirical, and beautiful stories, showing how they came to

be and how contact and colonization changed their lives in painful ways. “[T]he play reads from beginning to end like a fluid and intemperate dream, moving from past to present, from metaphorical to historical, from symbolism to realism with the same disarming justification as dreamtime and space,” according to a review by D. Ellenburg in The American Indian Quarterly. “Dandurand has so mischievously evoked another dimension that we are caught in its current, trust its momentum, and finally crash against our own obtuse notions of time and memory.”

◗ Performances are Sept. 28 at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m., and Sept. 29 at 2 p.m. at the Sto: lo Resource Centre, 10-7201 Vedder Rd. Tickets are free and available at the door. Attendees are welcome to join in a dialogue with the actors after the readings.

Image by Stan Greene

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A30 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

Showtime

A31

COTTONWOOD 4 SHOWTIMES

Why not take a peek backstage? Cultural Centre throws its doors wide open

RED 2 (PG) FRI-THUR 7:15 FRI-SUN, TUES-THUR 4:30

TURBO (G) FRI & SAT 7:00 (3D) FRI-SUN, TUES-THUR 2:50 (3D) SAT & SUN 12:40 (2D)

SMURFS (G) FRI-SUN, TUES-THUR 2:30 (2D) SAT & SUN 12:50 (3D) THE HEAT (14A) SUN-THUR 9:05 GROWN UPS 2 (PG) FRI-THUR 9:35 FRI-SUN, TUES-THUR 5:10

TUESDAY ALL SEATS $3.50

MORTAL INSTRUMENTS (PG) FRI-THUR 7:10 FRI-SUN, TUES-THUR 2:45

THE WORLD’S END (14A) FRI-THUR 7:20 & 9:25

2 GUNS (PG) SUN-THUR 7:00 FRI & SAT 9:00 FRI-SUN, TUES-THUR 2:35

T

he Chilliwack Cultural Centre is bursting at the seams as it hosts the annual Cultural Collaboration on Sept. 28 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Come to the Centre and explore your inner artist. New this year is a talent showcase featuring everything from dance to music to theatre. Watch as incredible local talents show off their skills. Studio doors will be thrown open so you can see and even try some of the fun activities happening here. You can even take a peek backstage in the Cultural Centre. Have you ever wondered what it would be like to sit in the Green Room or in front of the mirror lights before a performance? Open to the public for Cultural Collaboration only, visitors can take centre stage in the main theatre, see where the performers prepare and get a feel for what goes on behind the scenes before the shows. Join local artists and artisans in the Artist Village as they unravel the mysteries of their work. Watch potters, musicians and crafters demonstrate the pure joy of creativity in the Cultural Centre’s studios and see some of the results from new classes in a student art show in Odlum Brown Studio. Try your own hand at drawing, pluck the strings of the popular Ukulele Club or

SEPTEMBER 20-26

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Explore the Chilliwack Cultural Centre at the annual Cultural Collaboration Sept. 28. beat your own drum in the drum circle. Grab a passport for the kids to get stamped as you explore this amazing facility. Learn about classes now offered in the Arts & Craft Studios and even sign up right away at the centre box office. You can even take home some music from the academy’s music sale upstairs to get you started on your own musical journey. This is a fun-filled event for the whole family, aimed at informing the community about all the incredible opportunities in the city to get creative.

Anyone who would like to participate or wants to find out more can contact either centre’s rentals manager Theresia Reid at 604-392-8000 ext. 102 or email theresia@chilliwackculturalcentre.ca, or Chilliwack Academy of Music’s principal Graham Yates at 604-792-0790 or email principal@chilliwackmusic.com. ◗ For more information on the 20132014 Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society Presentations, including dates and prices, visit www.chilliwackculturalcentre.ca

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A32 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Showtime Singers needed

The Chilliwack Symphony Orchestra Chorus has some vacant positions and invites interested singers to join them in preparation for their upcoming season. The chorus meets Thursdays at 7 p.m. at Sardis senior secondary school. The planned focus fall rehearsals will be on selections from Handel’s Messiah and music of the Christmas season. For more information call 604-795-0521.

U2 tribute

Canada’s premier U2 tribute band, U4, perform Sept. 19 at the Chilliwack Cultural

What’s on To include your event, contact Paul J. Henderson at phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com. Put your event on our digital calendar by visiting www.chilliwacktimes.com.

Centre. Tickets are $27.50 (plus facility fee and service charges). For tickets call the centre box office at 604-391SHOW (7469), visit in person or purchase online at www. chilliwackculturalcentre.ca.

TheatreSports

UFV Theatre once again

presents the Vancouver TheatreSports League as the professional improv group makes a much anticipated return visit to the University of the Fraser Valley Theatre on the old Chilliwack North campus, 45635 Yale Rd., on Sept. 20 at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $18 regular and $14 for

students and seniors. Also available is a special TheatreSports workshop taught by a professional improv artist at UFV’s Chilliwack North campus, at 45635 Yale Rd., on Sept. 20 at 3 p.m. The workshop is open to members of the public at a cost of $15. Tickets to the evening performance and registration for the afternoon workshop are available at the UFV Theatre box office at 604-7952814 or theatre@ufv.ca or online at BrownPaperTickets. com. See WHAT’S ON, Page 33

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Rotary Trail

cultural collaboration 3 anniversary celebration rd

saturday september 28

PEACH CREEK ROTARY TRAIL

11am to 3pm

Rotary Club of Chilliwack

Wednesday 25 September, 1pm

LOCATED AT LICKMAN SOUTH OF KEITH WILSON

CH CREEK R O TAR PEA

VEDDE R

ROTA

Y T R AIL

LICKMAN

Come and celebrate the Official Opening of this beautiful 1.7 km trail. Aided with substantial funding from the Rotary Club of Chilliwack, the City of Chilliwack have upgraded this former fisheries pathway to greater levels of access and safety. It is fully loaded with a rich variety of natural features that are highlighted by informative interpretive boards. Come and enjoy this fresh air party... and for afters... bring your walking shoes!

RY TRA IL

www.chilliwackrotaryclub.ca PARKS, RECREATION & CULTURE DEPARTMENT: 604-793-2904

FREE activities + classes : W@KQ=^ XN<JS@7Q : XS@ZQ=OQ9 N\=^ P<9 DMR7 : 89^M7^7 UMKK@OQ : X;M==Q97 @=R TQ@ZQ97 RQ><7 : C\7MS ;Q9P<9>@=SQ7 : W<\97 : [@=SQ ;Q9P<9>@=SQ7 : 89^ G@KKQ9F QHNM?M^ : VLQ ]K\? : X^\RQ=^ 89^ XN<J : Y<^^Q97 RQ><7 : DM=RQ9>\7ML SK@77 : I9QQ ]@LQA ]<PPQQA @=R E\MSQB : [9\> ]M9SKQ : C\7MS X@KQ

chilliwack cultural centre

www.chilliwackculturalcentre.ca Chilliwack Players Guild


CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

Showtime

Stand-up Comedian of the Year

Dwight Yoakam POSTPONED

Singers sought

The Chilliwack Festival Chorus invites new singers to join the chorus for its upcoming Christmas concerts. This is a fantastic opportunity for anyone, especially male singers, to develop their voices and gain experience singing in a long-standing community choir. The concerts will be at Carman United Church on Nov. 30 and Dec. 1. No audition is required. New members are welcome to join at the next rehearsal, Sept. 23, 7 to 9 p.m., in the band room at Chilliwack middle school. Cost for the term is $65. For more information contact the Academy at 604-7920790.

Bif Naked

Celebrated singer and breast

What’s On cancer survivor Bif Naked hits the stage at the Chilliwack Cultural Centre Sept. 27. Tickets are $47.50 (plus facility fee and service charges). For tickets call the centre box office at 604-391-SHOW (7469), visit in person or purchase online at www.chilliwackculturalcentre.ca. Cree exhibit

Cornerstone Christian Reformed Church (9800 McNaught Rd.) is hosting an art exhibit entitled Kisemanito Pakitinasuwin (The Creator’s Sacrifice). The exhibit consists of a series of 12 paintings by Ovide Bighetty, a self-taught Cree artist originally from Pukatawagan First Nation in northwestern Manitoba. The exhibit runs Sept. 25 to Oct. 20, weekdays 1 to 3 p.m. Special arrangements for viewing can be made by contacting the church office. Special events include: Sept. 27, special welcoming ceremony conducted by native elders; Oct. 2, lingering impact of residential schools on native communities; Oct. 9, blanket

exercise; Oct. 16, special concert featuring Cheryl Bear, native artist. Each of these events is scheduled to start at 7 p.m. For more information contact Cornerstone CRC at 604-792-2517 or visit www.cornerstonecrc.ca.

Cultural Collaboration

The Chilliwack Cultural Centre is bursting at the seams as it hosts the annual Cultural Collaboration on Sept. 28 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. New this year is a talent showcase that will feature everything from dance to music to theatre. Studio doors will be thrown open so you can see and even try some of the fun activities happening and you can even take a peak backstage.

Steve Patterson The Debaters

Chilliwack Cultural Centre

“wickedly funny” ld

- Halifax Chronicle

Thurs, Nov 7 - 7:30pm

Hera

This Is Not D www.shantero.com

Box Office: 604 391 7469 chilliwackculturalcentre.ca

ebatable!

www.stevepatterson.ca

The Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society Presents H ig h-w ire fe ats, a sh o w-st n d oppin g g ro u n a cts w il d l h a ve a u die n ce c la m o ri s ng fo r m o re !

Little Miss Higgins

The Harrison Festival Society opens its 2013-14 season of shows with Little Miss Higgins, Sept. 28 at 8 p.m. in the Memorial Hall. She will be accompanied by a five-piece band that includes an oldschool horn section, guitar, mandolin, banjo, upright bass and chunky percussion. Tickets are $22 and can be purchased by phone at 604796-3664, online at www.harrisonfestival.com or in person at the Ranger Station Art Gallery in Harrison, or Agassiz Shoppers Drug Mart.

Host of CBC Radio’s

“If I had known he was going to be THAT good, I would have cancelled him” ~ Steve Martin

CIRCUS

WHAT’S ON, from page 32

Dwight Yoakam with special guest Kenny Hess was scheduled to perform Sept. 21 at Prospera Centre but due to a scheduling conflict the concert has been postponed. No date has been set but ticketholders can hold on to their tickets and they will be valid for the new date. Visit the Prospera Centre’s website at www.prosperacentre.com or the facility’s Facebook page for details.

A33

7:30 PM OCTOBER 604 391.SHOW

3+

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A36 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES


NOTICE OF TAX SALE Notice is hereby given that the following shall be offered for sale by public auction at 10:00 a.m. Monday, September 30, 2013 in the Council Chambers of the Chilliwack Municipal Hall, 8550 Young Road, Chilliwack, B.C. unless delinquent taxes plus interest are sooner paid. Payments must be paid in cash or certified cheque. Properties sold at Tax Sale may be redeemed by the owner up to 10:00 a.m. September 30, 2014, in which case the Tax Sale purchased price, plus interest at the rate prescribed under Section 11(3) of the Taxation (Rural Area) Act per annum, will be refunded to the Tax Sale Purchaser. Property transfers resulting from Municipal Tax Sales are subject to the Property Purchase Tax Act. Folio

PID

Civic Address

BCA Long Legal

Folio

0120-54002 003-413-128

54 5742 UNSWORTH RD

“MOBILE HOME REG. # 11197, BAY # 54, CEDARGROVE HOME PARK LTD MOBILE HOME PARK, MHP ROLL #16-303-4439-05742.”

0120-64001 003-413-128

64 5742 UNSWORTH RD

“MOBILE HOME REG. # 35352, BAY # 64, CEDARGROVE HOME PARK LTD MOBILE HOME PARK, MHP ROLL #16-303-4439-05742.”

0120-79002 003-413-128

79 5742 UNSWORTH RD

0122-01601 026-072-459

PID

Civic Address

BCA Long Legal

0761-45082 023-304-341

32 45090 LUCKAKUCK WAY

STRATA LOT 32 DISTRICT LOTS 77 & 821 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT STRATA PLAN LMS1574 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM 1

“MOBILE HOME REG. # 17890, BAY # 79, CEDARGROVE HOME PARK LTD MOBILE HOME PARK, MHP ROLL #16-303-4439-05742.”

0800-49539 010-441-042

49539 PRAIRIE CENTRAL RD

LOT B SECTION 26 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 21445

16 44565 MONTE VISTA DR

“MHR # 73636 MOUNTAINVIEW MOBILE HOME PARK - PAD 16 MOBILE HOME REGISTRATION # 73636”

0800-49545 010-441-069

49545 PRAIRIE CENTRAL RD

LOT C SECTION 26 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 21445

0128-21002 002-410-630

21 46626 YALE RD

“MOBILE HOME REG. # 60700, BAY # 20 &21, GREEN GABLES MOBILE HOME PARK, MHP ROLL # 16-303-0982-46626.”

0842-46090 027-321-452

6 46083 AIRPORT RD

0128-35001 002-410-630

35 46626 YALE RD

“MOBILE HOME REG. # 11275, BAY # 35, GREEN GABLES MOBILE HOME PARK, MHP ROLL # 16-303-0982-46626.”

“STRATA LOT 10 DISTRICT LOT 342 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCS2576 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM V“

0200-45787 018-811-469

45787 YALE RD

LOT 2 DISTRICT LOT 27 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN LMP17473

0842-46091 027-321-461

7 46083 AIRPORT RD

0315-22001 023-204-567

22 45715 ALMA AVE

“MOBILE HOME REG. # 8583, BAY # 22, FIRCREST MOBILE HOME PARK, MHP ROLL # 16-303-0543-45715.”

STRATA LOT 11 DISTRICT LOT 342 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCS2576 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM V

0315-32002 023-204-567

32 45715 ALMA AVE

“MOBILE HOME REG. # 069253, BAY # 32, FIRCREST MOBILE HOME PARK, MHP ROLL # 16-303-0315-32002”

0873-45642 017-909-724

42 45655 MCINTOSH DR

0319-04001 007-537-867

4 45640 WATSON RD

“MOBILE HOME REG. # 35514, BAY # 4, WESTWOOD ESTATES MOBILE HOME PARK, MHP ROLL #16-303-0600-45638.”

STRATA LOT 42 DISTRICT LOT 27 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT STRATA PLAN LMS528 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM 1

0319-46002 007-537-867

46 45640 WATSON RD

“MOBILE HOME REG. # 14789, BAY # 46, WESTWOOD ESTATES MOBILE HOME PARK, MHP ROLL #16-303-0600-45638.”

0881-46061 027-347-222

201 46053 CHILLIWACK CENTRAL RD

0319-78002 007-537-867

78 45640 WATSON RD

“MOBILE HOME REG. # 42417, BAY # 78, WESTWOOD ESTATES MOBILE HOME PARK, MHP ROLL #16-303-0600-45638.”

STRATA LOT 11 DISTRICT LOT 341 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCS2705 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM V

0324-21003 006-896-863

21 44431 YALE RD

“MOBILE HOME REG. # 35435, BAY # 20, WESTEND MOBILE HOME PARK, MHP ROLL # 16-303-0788-44431.”

0882-43942 023-546-727

112 43995 CHILLIWACK MTN RD

0324-30001 006-896-863

30 44431 YALE RD

“MOBILE HOME REG. # 29826, BAY # 30, WESTEND MOBILE HOME PARK, MHP ROLL # 16-303-0788-44431.”

STRATA LOT 12 DISTRICT LOT 275 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT STRATA PLAN LMS2549 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM 1

0398-42175 002-073-668

42175 RATZLAFF RD

LOT 2 DISTRICT LOT 429 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 13203

0886-45346 017-816-068

45346 LABELLE AVE

LOT 5 DISTRICT LOT 27 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN LMP4890

0440-42167 011-077-891

42167 YARROW CENTRAL RD

“LOT 3 DISTRICT LOT 449 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 4894, PORTION W 40 FT.”

0886-45397 004-913-221

45397 LABELLE AVE

LOT 352 DISTRICT LOT 27 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 51233

0440-42550 007-181-183

42550 YARROW CENTRAL RD

LOT 96 DISTRICT LOT 83 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 35702

0901-45936 027-824-411

404 45893 CHESTERFIELD AVE

0514-45334 013-258-303

45334 VEDDER MTN RD

LOT 8 SECTION 1 TOWNSHIP 23 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 2556

“STRATA LOT 46 BLOCK 28 DIVISION A NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCS3330 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMOM PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM V“

0531-46418 025-536-478

168 46360 VALLEYVIEW RD

“STRATA LOT 118 SECTION 6 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT STRATA PLAN LMS2486 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM 1“

0907-46601 007-544-642

46601 BALSAM AVE

LOT 142 DISTRICT LOT 333 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 44545 GROUP 2.

0919-46228 002-827-239

46228 FIRST AVE

“LOT A DISTRICT LOT 332 BLOCK 10 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 13664, OF LT7 OF PCL B .”

0541-44436 026-370-620

44436 BAYSHORE AVE

LOT 81 SECTION 2 TOWNSHIP 23 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCP18901

0925-46148 002-461-951

46148 PRINCESS AVE

LOT 20 BLOCK 21 SECTION DIVE NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 1737

0541-46873 027-105-148

46873 SYLVAN DR

LOT 11 SECTION 5 TOWNSHIP 26 NWD PLAN BCP30784

0925-46190 002-429-284

46190 PRINCESS AVE

0548-46672 018-684-882

46672 GROVE AVE

LOT 19 OF SECTION 5 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN LMP15325

“LOT 25 BLOCK 21 DIVISION “”E”” NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 1737”

0928-46246 009-360-417

46246 PRINCESS AVE

0553-47057 027-667-910

47057 MACFARLANE PLACE

LOT 53 SECTION 5 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCP38319

LOT 6 DISTRICT LOT 332 BLOCK 8 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 1636

0570-46711 027-213-005

46711 HUDSON RD

LOT 20 SECTION 8 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCP32465

0935-45763 012-313-173

45763 VICTORIA AVE

LOT 1 BLOCK 22 SECTION DIVB NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 1737

0570-46714 027-212-866

46714 HUDSON RD

“LOT 6 SECTION 8 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCP32465“

0935-45836 012-745-375

45836 VICTORIA AVE

“LOT 9 DIVISION “”B”” NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 2542A”

0574-45753 000-794-066

45753 THOMAS RD

LOT 90 SECTION 7 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 66218

0584-45706 027-600-157

409C 45595 TAMIHI WAY

STRATA LOT 116 SECTION 12 TOWNSHIP 23 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCS2457 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA AS SHOWN ON FORM V

0935-45848 012-745-391

45848 VICTORIA AVE

“LOT 10 DIVISION “”B”” NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 2542A”

0943-45714 016-033-159

107 45749 SPADINA AVE

“STRATA LOT 14 DIVISION “”A”” NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT STRATA PLAN NWS3242 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM 1”

0948-45611 007-602-073

45611 KIPP AVE

LOT 7 BLOCK 2 SECTION DIVA NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 7677

0680-46325 003-033-929

46325 STEVENSON RD

LOT 194 DISTRICT LOT 337 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 66852

0953-45551 010-430-580

45551 PRINCESS AVE

0697-46156 007-246-927

46156 GRIFFIN DR

LOT 27 DISTRICT LOT 337 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 35783

“LOT “”B”” DIVISION “”A”” NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 18772”

0953-45637 011-305-185

45637 PRINCESS AVE

LOT H SECTION DIVA NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 8082

0719-45514 004-882-881

45514 WELLS RD

LOT 44 DISTRICT LOT 38 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 43476

0955-45869 002-367-670

45869 HENDERSON AVE

LOT 11 BLOCK 15 SECTION DIVB NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 1737

NOTICE TO PROSPECTIVE PURCHASERS

Purchasers of tax sale properties should be aware that they will NOT have the right to receive title or possession until after one year following the date of the tax sale. During this period, the registered owner of the property has the right to redeem the property from the tax sale thus cancelling the sale. For further information, please contact the Tax Department at 604-792-9498. Municipal Collector E&O.E.


A38 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

NOTICE OF TAX SALE Notice is hereby given that the following shall be offered for sale by public auction at 10:00 a.m. Monday, September 30, 2013 in the Council Chambers of the Chilliwack Municipal Hall, 8550 Young Road, Chilliwack, B.C. unless delinquent taxes plus interest are sooner paid. Payments must be paid in cash or certified cheque. Properties sold at Tax Sale may be redeemed by the owner up to 10:00 a.m. September 30, 2014, in which case the Tax Sale purchased price, plus interest at the rate prescribed under Section 11(3) of the Taxation (Rural Area) Act per annum, will be refunded to the Tax Sale Purchaser. Property transfers resulting from Municipal Tax Sales are subject to the Property Purchase Tax Act. Folio

PID

0955-49329 007-151-276

Civic Address 49329 YALE ROAD

BCA Long Legal LOT 12 DISTRICT LOT 383 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 35334

0959-45483 000-896-772

45483 WELLINGTON AVE

“PARCEL “”B”” (REFERENCE PLAN 15614) LOT 1 DIVISION “”B”” NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 9599”

0965-46173 009-285-920

46173 LEWIS AVE

“LOT 1 DIVISION “”B”” NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 8202”

0981-46234 008-757-429

46234 RIVERSIDE DR

“LT B BL 18 SEC DIVH NWD PL 20364 SUBSIDY LOT 6/7.”

0982-46392 012-424-170

46392 YALE RD

LOT 5 BLOCK 15 SECTION DIVF NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 1737

0983-46066 027-370-054

0986-46602 026-616-599

406 9422 VICTOR ST

2 46608 YALE RD

“LOT 66 DIVISION E NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCS2700 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM V” “STRATA LOT 2 DIVISION K NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT STRATA PLAN BCS1758 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM V “

0999-52019 006-754-562

52019 YALE RD

1014-46616 008-419-876

46616 FAIRWOOD DR

LOT 132 DISTRICT LOT 385 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 37370

1015-47521 017-531-080

47521 CHARTWELL DR

“LOT “”B”” EXCEPT: FIRSTLY: PART DEDICATED ROAD ON PLAN LMP12731; SECONDLY: PART SUBDIVIDED BY PLAN LMP20103 AND THIRDLY: PART SUBDIVIDED BY PLAN LMP35598; DISTRICT LOT 461 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN LMP1988”

1021-51773 010-566-554

51773 OLD YALE RD

LOT 19 SECTION 1 TOWNSHIP 3 RANGE 29 WEST OF THE SIXTH MERIDIAN NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 32442

Civic Address 101 9417 NOWELL ST

BCA Long Legal “STRATA LOT 6 BLOCK 11 DIVISION “”E”” NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT STRATA PLAN NW2092 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM 1”

4606-05206 026-221-926

5206 BRIDLEWOOD DR

LOT 46 SECTION 6 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCP16365

4619-09769 001-470-809

9769 WILLIAMS ST

“LOT 3 DIVISION “”D”” NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 2375”

4631-09050 000-630-331

9050 CHARLES ST

LOT ST 2 DISTRICT LOT 332 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN NW657

4631-09054 000-630-322

9054 CHARLES ST

LOT ST 1 DISTRICT LOT 332 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN NW657

4640-08743 005-198-933

8743 CORNWALL CRES

LOT 277 DISTRICT LOT 341 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 54079

4642-05658 018-635-270

5658 THORNHILL ST

LOT 15 SECTION 8 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN LMP14338

4643-08867 005-050-472

8867 HAZEL ST

LOT 169 DISTRICT LOT 341 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 52573

4643-09485 023-791-918

26 9470 HAZEL ST

LOT ST25 SECTION F/K NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN LMS1710

4644-05404 023-475-722

5404 TESKEY RD

LOT 23 SECTION 5 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN LMP28747

4644-05550 023-783-958

5550 TESKEY RD

LOT 2 SECTION 5 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN LMP33532

4648-08915 002-415-909

4651-09562 010-489-444

9562 WOODBINE ST

“LOT “”A”” DIVISION “”K”” NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 21537”

4660-05649 026-928-787

14 5648 PROMONTORY RD

“STRATA LOT 1 SECTION 8 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER

46551 TETON AVE

LOT 167 DISTRICT LOT 385 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 38445

4225-04359 008-132-631

4359 KEHLER ST

LOT 24 EXCEPT: THE WEST 95 FEET; DISTRICT LOTS 83 AND 449 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 4373

4260-05451 001-925-211

5451 SUMAS PRAIRIE RD

4451-08300 028-177-398

8300 AITKEN RD

LOT 2 DISTRICT LOTS 269 AND 810 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 5987

4510-05675 010-263-977

5675 TYSON RD

“LOT 3 BL 2 SEC 12 TWP 23 NWD PL 17297 SUBSIDY LOT B, PART SW1/4.”

4533-05842 026-992-591

5 5837 SAPPERS WAY

4985 CULTUS LAKE RD

PID

LOT 1 SECTION 8 TOWNSHIP 30 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 19779

1052-46551 008-512-426

4535-04985 013-495-968

Folio

4605-09406 000-601-756

“SECTION 4 TOWNSHIP 23 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 16107 PARCEL A, OF LT 1 PL 7533 .”

STRATA LOT 5 SECTION 12 TOWNSHIP 23 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT STRATA PLAN BCS2235 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM V LEGAL SUBDIVISION 3 OF SECTION 1 TOWNSHIP 23 EXCEPT THE NORTH EASTERLY 1.5 ACRES MORE OR LESS BEING 5 CHAINS ON THE NORTHERN BOUNDARY BY 6 CHAINS ON THE EASTERLY BOUNDARY NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT

8915 WALTERS ST

LOT 211 DISTRICT LOT 333 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 48731

DISTRICT STRATA PLAN BCS2157 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM V“ 4671-09416 026-521-598

9416 COOTE ST

LOT 2 DISTRICT LOT 334 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCP21267

4671-09500 008-770-522

9500 COOTE ST

LOT 42 DISTRICT LOT 334 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 25621

4677-09585 000-510-459

9585 WINDSOR ST

LOT 11 BLOCK M SECTION DIVK NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 14398

4683-09269 002-705-877

9269 CARLETON ST

LOT 3 DISTRICT LOT 334 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 20994

4707-09265 009-155-031

9265 WALDEN ST

PLAN 22149 LOT 4 DISTRICT LOT 336 NEW WEST DISTRICT GROUP 2.

4902-10151 009-850-317

10151 GILLANDERS RD

“LOT “”C”” DISTRICT LOT 390 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 13706”

4536-08925 007-511-558

8925 VINES ST

LOT 2 DISTRICT LOT 28 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 21597

5000-04818 009-453-393

4541-09302 010-490-981

9302 JACKSON ST

“LOT 21 DIVISION “”A”” NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 21562”

5003-06969 008-904-553

4547-09624 006-254-021

9624 SPANISH CORRAL

LOT 27 BLOCK 7 SECTION DIVB NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 41806

4570-05701 023-150-874

1 5725 VEDDER RD

STRATA LOT 1 SECTION 7 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT STRATA PLAN LMS2073 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COM MON PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM 1

4818 SOLWAY RD

LOT 2 DISTRICT LOT 566 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 11104

6969 MARBLE HILL RD

LOT 5 SECTION 16 TOWNSHIP 2 RANGE 29 MERIDIAN 6 NEW WEST MINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 27560

5003-06981 002-166-895

6981 MARBLE HILL RD

LOT 7 SECTION 16 TOWNSHIP 2 RANGE 29 MERIDIAN 6 NEW WEST MINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 42409

5012-07275 025-510-819

7275 BRYANT PL

LOT 2 SECTION 24 TOWNSHIP 26 NWD PLAN BCP1623

5106-08288 013-159-917

8288 NIXON RD

“PARCEL “”A”” (REFERENCE PLAN 8516) SECTION 27 TOWNSHIP 2 RANGE 29 WEST OF THE SIXTH MERIDIAN NEW WESTMINSTER

4586-05880 017-464-749

5880 CLOVER DR

LOT 3 SECTION 7 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN LMP1422

4586-09391 009-602-186

9391 COLLEGE ST

“LOT “”A”” DIVISION “”B”” NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 11864”

5106-09623 005-331-862

9623 ABERDEEN CRES

LOT 53 DISTRICT LOT 476 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 55028

4598-08362 023-213-761

102 8364 YOUNG RD

LOT ST2 DISTRICT LOT 340 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN LMS2142 GROUP 2.

5120-09585 004-950-542

9585 FORD RD

LOT 1 SECTION 31 TOWNSHIP 29 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT

DISTRICT”

PLAN 4451

NOTICE TO PROSPECTIVE PURCHASERS

Purchasers of tax sale properties should be aware that they will NOT have the right to receive title or possession until after one year following the date of the tax sale. During this period, the registered owner of the property has the right to redeem the property from the tax sale thus cancelling the sale. For further information, please contact the Tax Department at 604-792-9498. Municipal Collector E&O.E.


A40 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

! ! n i t r n o a D

nor

John O’Con

Shane O’Co

nnor

TO O’CONNOR CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP RAM FOR

SPECIALS ON ALL 2013 MODELS! 2013 DODGE DART

Deana says

Wow! $17,590 OR JUST Up to $117 59 mpg! BI-WEEKLY STK#11769

Arnie says

MSRP

Richard say

s

Look great $22,215 OR JUST g n i v i r d $123 BI-WEEKLY this! STK#11701

2013 RAM 1500

Bob says

Barry says

2013 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN

MSRP

2013 JEEP PATRIOT

Oooooh! $19,765 OR JUST a t a h $119 W BI-WEEKLY deal! STK#11657

$37,590

MSRP

OR JUST

$201

BI-WEEKLY STK#11634

Billy says

2013 DODGE JOURNEY

$30,710 Your OR JUST Journey $175 BI-WEEKLY ! e r e h s STK#11478 begin

2013 JEEP WRANGLER

$41,240 This OR JUST $250 is BI-WEEKLY ! g n i t STK#11790 exci

MSRP

This is your family van!

MSRP

Bill says

Yeah! $55,750 It’s OR JUST got a $370 BI-WEEKLY ! hemi STK#11970

Mike says

2013 CHRYSLER 200

2013 RAM 2500

This is $49,690 OR JUST RAM $280 BI-WEEKLY TOUGH! STK#11878

MSRP

MSRP

MSRP

ALL PAYMENTS EXCLUDE DOCUMENTATION FEE OF $499 AND EXTRA ENVIRONMENTAL & BANK FINANCE FEES. PAYMENTS BASED ON 60/96 TERM AND AMMORTIZATION AT 4.99%.

AND MANY MORE DEALS! COME ON DOWN.

NEED FINANCING? NO PROBLEM! GOOD CREDIT, BAD CREDIT, NO CREDIT

Richard

DON’T FORGET WE ARE HERE 7 DAYS A WEEK FOR YOU!

We will take care of you! Lindsey

LITTLE COUNTRY DEALER WITH BIG CITY SAVINGS Jay Grant Sales Manager

Dave Cherniwchan Richard Weeks Lindsey Green Assistant Sales Manager Finance Manager Finance Consultant

Mike de Ruyter

Arnie Van Beneen

Deana Wilkins

Bill Reid

Billy Gray

Barry Ross

SHOP FROM HOME: www.oconnorchrysler.com 45730 HOCKING AVENUE 02/13H_OC21

CORNER OF HOCKING & YALE ROAD, CHILLIWACK

604-792-2754

Bob Pocock

Richard Hutchings


Chilliwack Times September 19 2013