Page 1

INSIDE: One woman’s journey from 300 pounds to healthy living Pg. 3 T H U R S D A Y

September 26, 2013

Giants win, 10 Some some Giants lose  N E W S ,

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Heroic rescue on the Vedder River

BY SHARRON HO Chilliwack Times

A

man is grateful after local fishermen helped save his 14-year-old daughter from the dangerous rapids of the Vedder River last Sunday. The Vedder’s undercurrent swept away Allan Peacock’s daughter after she waded too far into the water, attempting to net a fish.

Man and 14-year-old daughter pulled from the water by Good Samaritans

Peacock moved to save her while she clung to roots and trees on the river’s bank, but the current took his feet out from under him as well. “I could see people on the shore trying to go to help me, and I was trying to tell them

to help my girl,” Peacock wrote in an email to the Times. Unable to swim and being pulled under the surface repeatedly, Peacock was rescued by a man he likened to Hercules, who stretched out his hands, and urged him to

grab and hang on. “This man was Bill Moore, and his friend Scott Thompson pulled my daughter out of the river, and Verya Rahbar got me some dry clothes to wear and had me sit in his truck to get warm,” Peacock wrote. “I really cannot thank all the helpful, kind people on the river that day who graciously and thoughtlessly turned their attention from fishing to help an old man and his girl stay alive. Thank you all so very much.”

Bail revoked for ex-teacher facing child porn charges BY CORNELIA NAYLOR cnaylor@chilliwacktimes.com

B

SCAN WITH LAYAR Cornelia Naylor/TIMES

Minter Gardens’ thank you celebration was a rainy affair last weekend. By the time the sun popped out at about 4 p.m., only a few stalwarts were left to shake hands and exchange stories with founder Brian Minter who had been scheduled to give a talk. Minter opted for the personal touch instead, exchanging personal greetings. For those who braved the incessant rain, there were complimentary guided tours throughout the day, as well as cake, live music by Cascadia Wind Ensemble and a slide show capturing the garden’s 33 years. Cascadia will be back at Minter Gardens from noon to 4 p.m. on Oct. 14 when the iconic garden is scheduled to close its doors for good. The public is invited to visit the gardens for one last stroll.

– with files from Tyler Olsen

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ail has been revoked for a former Chilliwack teacher facing child porn charges. John Patrick Davy had been out on bail after an original charge of one count of possession of child pornography laid in June. But he has been back in custody since new child porn and breach of bail charges were laid against him on Sept. 13. The new charges allege Davy breached his bail conditions by possessing an internet account and accessing the internet. The 43-year-old former elementary school teacher is also accused of viewing child pornography on Sept. 10 and 11, two months after he was originally arrested and charged. He now also faces the more serious charge of distributing child pornography between March 3 and May 7 of this year, as well as a charge of possession of child pornography between Aug. 25, 2012 and May 11, 2013. Crown counsel applied to have Davy’s bail revoked after the new charges were laid, and judge Wendy Young ruled Tuesday that Davy would have to remain in custody until his case is decided. Davy had been a teacher in School District 33. When asked in June about his status, school officials would not comment “because it’s a personnel matter.” According to the BC College of Teachers website, Davy is not currently authorized to teach in the province. Davy has signed an undertaking not to teach pending the resolution of an inquiry into his actions. Davy’s next court date is set for Oct. 1.

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

Upfront

Go to get.layar.com & install the app on your iPhone, Android or Tablet.

2013

CCNA BLUE RIBBON

Serious house fire a possible arson

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

Henderson Avenue home occupied up to day before the blaze

Link to the Minter Gardens website.

Page 10 -

See more photos from Chilliwack Giants action on Saturday.

Page 29 -

See a video of the duelling fiddle family, Everything Fitz.

BY CORNELIA NAYLOR cnaylor@chilliwacktimes.com

Page 35 -

Scan to see all the winning photos in the 2013 Friends of the Chilliwack Library photo contest.

Page 36 -

Scan to see a video of Little Miss Higgins. 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.

WEB EXTRAS The Times online

chilliwacktimes.com Real Estate Weekly

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

Cornelia Naylor/TIMES

Haley Smith has lost almost 80 pounds and will compete in the Concrete Hero Urban Obstacle Challenge in Vancouver on Sunday.

Making change happen BY CORNELIA NAYLOR cnaylor@chilliwacktimes.com

B

efore October 2011, Chilliwack’s Haley Smith had very nearly resigned herself to what she thought must be her fate: she was fat. She couldn’t remember a time when she wasn’t fat. In middle school she had hated running because of the way the fat moved on her body. And by her early 20s, she was pushing 300 pounds. Just getting up off the couch was a serious effort, and she remembers arriving at the top of a single flight of stairs, sweaty and out of breath, thinking “I guess this is how I am now.” Turns out she was wrong. After less than two years of eating better and working out, Smith is getting ready to leap, climb, swing and crawl through a seven-kilometre obstacle course set up in the streets and alleys of Vancouver on Sunday for the Concrete Hero Urban Obstacle Challenge to benefit the BC Cancer Foundation. “It’s been quite a journey,” Smith said. Growing up, the 25-year-old Chilli-

wack secondary grad said she ate a lot of processed foods because her mom had Crohn’s disease and couldn’t eat whole grains and raw vegetables, so there weren’t a lot of these healthy foods around the house. She also ate to feel better when things like her parents’ divorce got her down. More drawn to the arts than sports, her life was “very sedentary,” she said. What sparked her transformation almost two years ago was a combination of frustration and inspiration. She was fed up with the limitations her weight imposed on her and the upand-down “fat stares” that it drew from strangers, and she was inspired by other people’s weight-loss stories on the website Reddit. “Something just kind of clicked.” Starting out at the gym—even a women’s-only gym—wasn’t easy, but she soon got over people looking at her when she worked out. “I felt like I was getting stares, but you know, they were actually the stares of ‘You go girl; you can do this. We’re behind you.’ And that’s changed my thinking,” she said. She has lost almost 80 pounds and

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gone from a size 24-plus to a size 16. Running, not getting up off the couch, is what gets her out of breath these days, and she can’t remember the last time she was sick. “I’m certainly along the way to where I’d like to be,” she said. Her approach has been pretty simple: counting calories, eating healthier foods and getting exercise. She first heard about Concrete Hero from her boyfriend. Not only did it seem like a fun, physical challenge, it was for a cause close to her heart. Cancer has killed both of her grandfathers, her grandmother, her uncle and her mom’s best friend. “It’s important to me,” said Smith of raising money to find a cure. On another level, of course, conquering Concrete Hero will be also be a celebration of one of the most important things she’s learned over the last two years: “You can change.” ◗ For more information about Concrete Hero and to help Smith reach her fundraising goal before the Sept. 29 event, visit www.concretehero.ca and enter her name under the “donate” tab.

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fire that engulfed a downtown Chilliwack home early Wednesday morning is being investigated as suspicious. Firefighters responded to the blaze on Henderson Avenue near Cook Street just after midnight after a 91-1 call from a neighbour. By the time crews arrived, the house was fully involved. “Right now we’re working with the RCMP on the investigation,” Chilliwack Fire Chief Ian Josephson told the Times. “ It’s not considered accidental. Based on extensive damage, officials believe the fire started in the main-floor living room. The house had been occupied by tenants until about 3 p.m. on the afternoon before the fire, according Josephson. “Either they were in the middle of moving their stuff or they were totally moved out. We’re not exactly sure,” he said. While the police have become involved, Josephson said a full criminal investigation is not yet underway. “We’re still fact gathering; we’re still trying to contact the owner and talk to him and find out who his tenants were,” he said.

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A4 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

News

Single access not enough for hillside development

BY PAUL J. HENDERSON phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com

T

he first and last person to speak at a city hall public hearing Tuesday on an application to reduce access to a large development in Promontory saw her house destroyed by 2011 fire. Julie Bumby was one of more than 20 residents of Goldspring Place who attended a public hearing to express opposition to the developer’s application. The massive project—as proposed by Gold Spring Heights Development Ltd. out of West Vancouver— could see as many as 322 residential, single family strata homes on the steep land at the back of Promontory. The public hearing Tuesday was to consider removal of the requirement for a second vehicular access to Sylvan Drive. Neighbours expressed considerable opposition for many reasons, most related to safety and emergency access. On March 7, 2011, a fire d e s t roye d t h e Bu m by s’ home on Goldspring as the couple watched from the road. Julie’s husband Tim had had a heart attack a couple days before so was resting at home when he smelled smoke. The Times was on the scene that day as the house was decimated by fire and—of interest at Tuesday’s meeting—the road was totally blocked by fire trucks for close to four hours. “We were lucky that day there was one fire and that was it,” Goldspring resident John Romain said of the Bumby fire. “You are going to multiply it by 10. . . . We are going to lose somebody

up there.” Resident Peter Montague provided a map of a flat residential area near city hall that has, by his count, 352 homes and no fewer than 11 access roads. Council clearly heard the concerns of residents and voted six to one against the application, with only Coun. Ken Huttema in favour. Twenty-six residents of Goldspring Place sent letters of opposition to the proposal, and many of them spoke to council Tuesday. Some had issues with less emergent concerns such as access in winter when, even while roads lower down on Promontory are bare, snow and ice can hit Goldspring making for treacherous driving conditions. “What a nightmare will be created if there is only one access road to this massive development,” wrote Nancy Edwards in a letter to council. V i c e - p re s i d e n t o f t h e development company C l a u s Ho e l k a d d re s s e d council to answer some questions. A seemingly exasperated Hoelk talked about how his company has owned the land in question for 20 years, and they would have developed it then if it weren’t for the many hurdles at various levels of government. Hoelk said his firm bought the property in 1993 “when Promontory was predominantly a cow pasture.” “One property access, the studies indicate, is sufficient here,” Hoelk said. While a large development, the 322 homes planned pales in comparison to the 487 units originally envisaged for the property. The traffic report commissioned by the developer

Paul J. Henderson/TIMES - file

Many residents of Goldspring Place on Promontory pointed to this 2011 house fire on the street as a reason why a single access road to a planned development at the end of Goldspring would be a safety concern.

found “that the maximum peak hour volume on Goldspring Place will . . . be appreciably less than the practical

capacity of the local road.” Council decided common sense and safety was more important and Couns. Ken

Popove, Sue Attrill, Jason Lum and Stewart McLean all spoke against the one access plan. “There may be regrets

down the road if we don’t plan for it,” Mayor Sharon Gaetz said, also speaking against the application.

What Should You Do if Someone is Having a Heart Attack?

W. Gifford-Jones, MD

I

t has been widely talked about for many years so it doesn’t come as a big surprise... heart disease, strokes and heart attacks are at an all-time high, affecting millions of Canadians. In fact, about 8 out of 10 Canadians are at risk of developing cardiovascular disease -a devastating illness that 74,000 people die from each year.

What exactly is a heart attack? When the blood supply to the heart is slowed or stopped because of a blockage, a heart attack occurs. Atherosclerosis, the narrowing of coronary arteries due to plaque buildup, causes more than 90% of heart attacks. A heart attack may also occur when a coronary artery temporarily contracts or goes into a severe spasm, shutting off blood flow to the heart. Not all people who have heart attacks experience the same symptoms or experience them to the same degree. Many heart attacks aren’t as dramatic as the ones you’ve seen on TV. Some people have no symptoms at all, while for others, the first sign may be sudden cardiac arrest. Still, the more signs and symptoms, the greater the likelihood that person may be having a heart attack. The severity of heart attack symptoms can vary too. Some people have mild pain, while others experience severe pain. A heart attack can occur anytime — at work or play, while you’re resting, or while you’re in motion. Some heart attacks strike suddenly, but many people who experience a heart attack have warning signs and symptoms hours, days or weeks in advance. The earliest warning of a heart attack may be recurrent chest pain (angina) that is triggered by exertion. Angina is caused by a temporary decrease in blood flow to the heart.

Common symptoms include: Y unWmmknW` lSUTlrWmm` pgSr` qn g mokWWaSrU qn geTSrU sensation in the chest or arms. It may also spread to the neck, jaw or back. Y vgkmWg` SrXSUWmlSqr` TWgnlfknr qn gfXq|SrgQ pgSr Y sTqnlrWmm qV fnWglT Y siWglSrU qn g eqQX miWgl Y [WWQSrUm qV grdSWlc qn gr S|pWrXSrU mWrmW qV Xqq| Y [glSUkW Y hnqkfQW mQWWpSrU Y wSUTl_TWgXWXrWmm qn XSaaSrWmm

What to do if you see someone having a heart attack? If you encounter someone who is unconscious from a presumed heart attack, call for emergency medical help If you have received training in emergency procedures, fWUSr egnXSqpkQ|qrgnc nWmkmeSlglSqr {^utz] hTSm helps deliver oxygen to the body and brain. According to the American Heart Association, regardless of whether you’ve been trained, you should fWUSr ^ut iSlT eTWml eq|pnWmmSqrm] unWmm Xqir about 2 inches (5 centimeters) on the person’s chest at a rate of about 100 a minute. If you’ve been trained Sr ^ut` eTWeR lTW pWnmqrxm gSnigc grX XWQSjWn nWmekW breaths after every 30 compressions. If you haven’t been trained, continue compressions until help arrives. If you are experiencing any warning signs, you should egQQ y_Z_Z qn cqkn QqegQ W|WnUWrec rk|fWn nSUTl gigc` or have someone call for you. Stop all activity and sit or lie down in a position that is most comfortable and try to remain calm until help arrives.

What can you do to improve your heart health? \n] wSrkm ugkQSrU` liq_lS|W vqfQW unSaW iSrrWn` reported 25 years ago that humans do not make their own Vitamin C. He also found that Vitamin C is needed to manufacture healthy collagen, the glue that holds coronary cells together, just like mortar is rWWXWX Vqn fnSeRm] wcmSrW` QSRW mlWWQ nqXm Sr eW|Wrl` makes collagen stronger. Dr. ugkQSrU gQmq VqkrX lTgl lgRSrU several thousand milligrams of Vitamin C a day can help to remove artery blockages and help to prevent a heart gllgeR] unWjWrlSqr Sm cqkn best strategy for a strong and healthy cardiovascular system.

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A6 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

News

Many questions at Cultus

John Martin, MLA

side initiated the employment termination and, if it was the Park, how was this possible given he is innocent until proven guilty. One possibility stems from the improper use of the Certified Management Accountant (CMA) designation after Saidi’s name, and the improper use of the Chartered Accountant or CA for his company, Siamak Saidi Ltd. On Sept. 10, the Chartered Accountants of British Columbia (CABC) issued a notice that said Siamak Saidi Ltd. is not entitled to use CA, something that was listed on the website www.siamaksaidi.com as recently as Sept. 11. The site is now down. And the Certified Management Accountants of B.C. (CMABC) said that Saidi was a student member of that organization more than 10 years ago, and he was sent a letter in August of this year ordering him to stop using the designation. Saidi is currently in jail awaiting his next court appearance in Vancouver on Oct. 3.

CONSTITUENCY OFFICE

BY PAUL J. HENDERSON phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com

W

ith news that the Cultus Lake Park Board’s (CLPB) financial manager is no longer working for the park, there are still more questions than answers about the man who faces criminal charges and a civil suit from his former employer, Simon Fraser University (SFU). Siamak Saidi has been convicted of nothing, but the CLPB issued a 10-word press release Tuesday afternoon with few details. “Siamak Saidi is no longer employed with Cultus Lake Park,” the release said. CLPB board chair Sacha Peter offered nothing more. “All I can say is that this is an employmentrelated matter and Cultus Lake Park and therefore I cannot comment any further,” he told the Times. Peter said he was unable to confirm which

GRAND OPENING Saturday, September 28 • 12-2pm Meet and Greet with MLA John Martin

Big plans for future of Prest Road BY PAUL J. HENDERSON phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com

C

ity hall is looking for input on a rush hour choke point that frustrates many drivers daily. Open houses are planned in October on the big plans in the works for Prest Road. Plans include: wider road, bike lanes, four lanes, even roundabouts. The upgrades proposed are for the stretch of Prest all

the way from Bailey Road to Chilliwack Central Road. An engineering design has been completed that shows upgrades to the year 2051. Preliminary phases would likely see intersection improvements and road widening, which includes bicycle lanes. By phases three and four, the road will likely be four lanes. Most interesting and controversial is the concept of roundabouts at Bailey,

McGuire, Praire Central and Chilliwack Central roads, as well as Highway 1. T h e o p e n h o u s e s a re planned for: Oct. 1 at Promontory Heights elementary school (46200 Stoneview Dr.); Oct. 8 at C.H.A.N.C.E. Alternate School (7780 Prest Rd.); and Oct. 10 for F.G. Leary fine arts elementary school (9320 Walden St.). Times are 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. For more information, contact the city at 604-793-2907.

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

PRE-OWNED

News

REDUCTION

Second candidate steps up for trustee byelection BY CORNELIA NAYLOR cnaylor@chilliwacktimes.com

P

ieces are falling into place for Chilliwack’s November school board by-election. City council appointed a chief elections officer Tuesday, and two candidates have already announced their intention to duke it out for a seat at the board table. Dan Coulter, a mature UFV student and president of the Chilliwack-Hope BC NDP constituency association, was the first to announce his bid to the Times last Wednesday. One week later, District Parent Advisory Council vice-president Corey Meyrinck threw his hat into the ring. Coulter came in eighth in a race for seven school board seats in the last provincewide municipal elections in November 2011. He captured 2,120 votes and was edged out by trustee Doug McKay by only 384 ballots. A former welder and millwright, Coulter’s career in the trades was cut short by a workplace accident in 1999. He started his Bachelor of Arts at UFV in 2008, and he told the Times in 2011 that his combined experience with trades training and university education is the most important asset he would bring to the school board table. Meyrinck came to Chilliwack in 2007 for a job at Stream. A father of three, he has been active on the McCammon elementary PAC since

Corey Meyrinck

2008 and is going into his third year as chair. This will be his second year as vicepresident of DPAC. The 27-year-old Meyrinck has been working as a shift manager at Five Gu y s Bu r g e r a n d Fr i e s s i n c e Ja n u ary and believes his youth would be an asset at the board

table. “They’re not as young as they used to be,” Meyrinck said of Chilliwack’s current trustees. “They need that younger perspective to connect with all the younger parents because kindergarten parents are getting younger and younger every year.” The Nov. 30 byelection is being held to replace former school board chair Louise Piper who resigned last month. The nomination period runs from Oct. 15 to Oct. 25. During that time, would-be candidates can go to the corporate services department at city hall and pick up a nomination package. In the meantime, they can round up two eligible voters willing to nominate them. During the 2011 provincewide municipal elections, Chilliwack’s trustee ballot boasted 24 candidates, the most in the province.

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A8 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Opinion

◗ Our view

Who we are

A case for school zone photo radar

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Celebrate water Sunday R

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ivers Day is an annual celebration of the world’s waterways—the arteries of our planet—with people around the globe taking part in local events such as paddle tours, nature walks, tree plantings, river cleanups and community festivals. People enjoy these activities in part to raise awareness and improve stewardship of rivers, and their participation also celebrates their cultural, social, economic and ecological importance. While celebrating the beauty and bounty of rivers, it is worth reflecting on a crucial point: that what happens in rivers reflects what happens on land. The two are intertwined in “watersheds,” a word used to describe and area of land draining into a common river, lake or sea. One quarter of British Columbia is in the Fraser River watershed; in the Fraser Valley we are in the heart of this system. Our home watershed has provided us with a bounty of wealth, since time immemorial for the Sto:lo people and now also for the many diverse people who call this region home. However, as land use intensifies in the Fraser Valley watershed, small and large watercourses weave through urban, industrial and agricultural lands that can easily pollute water and affect human health. Human activities also impact streams and groundwater aquifers, on which we rely for drinking water, crop irrigation, industry, recreation, and the provision of natural spaces for

SHEILA MUXLOW & DETMAR SCHWICHTENBERG

Be Our Guest humans, fish, and wildlife. Our challenge is to efficiently use the land, while protecting water from harm. Fortunately, our understanding of watersheds has improved dramatically in recent decades, as well as our ability to mitigate the impacts of urbanization, forestry and agriculture. One key method is to establish strips of native shrubs and trees along streams, lakes, wetlands and other water bodies. The filtering effect of these vegetated buffers prevents waterways from becoming clogged with silt, thereby enhancing flow, drainage and flood protection. Buffers also filter out “nutrients” from animal waste, which together with silt and sunlight provide ideal conditions for the growth of invasive plants such as reed canary grass and blackberry. Where these invasive plants grow they require regular and costly removal to maintain flows. Shade cast by shrubs and trees also keeps sun-loving invasive plants at bay, while keeping water cool enough for salmon. In addition to protecting water, these vegetated buffers produce a number of benefits vital to human health and welfare, commonly called “ecological services.” These

services generate wealth in the form of fertile agricultural lands, world-class water purification, clean air and flood protection. Fraser Valley soils typically contain fine particles of silt deposited by the Fraser River. These fertile but delicate soils are highly prone to erosion, especially during heavy winter rains. The roots of native vegetation along waterways act to hold the soil, while grasses, shrubs and trees filters out the soils and pollutants washed off forests, fields and urban areas. As our knowledge of watersheds grows, it has become apparent that vegetation plays an important role in flood protection. Shrubs and trees can suck up large amounts of water; for example, a cedar forest can take up 60 per cent of the moisture in the soil. Good capacity for water uptake can help keep farmland dry, especially during the Fraser River freshet in May and June. Another concern we hear from farmers in the Fraser Valley is the loss of pollinators for flowering crops such as blueberries and raspberries. Research shows that native pollinators like bumblebees are crucial to high crop yields, so including native flowering plants can increase berry production. Other benefits to the valley are their services as air purifiers. Vegetated strips catch windborne dust and pollutants, and protecting against cold winter winds that damage crops and pasture. They See RIVERS-OPINION, Page 9

ew people are more vulnerable in traffic than pedestrian school children trying to negotiate school zones populated by distracted drivers who speed along without thought to the havoc they have the potential to wreak. A particularly sad fact is that some of the worst and most common offenders of school zone speed limits are parents who find themselves in a hurry to drop off their own kids before hurrying off to work. It doesn’t take much to knock down a little kid, especially when you have a thousand kilograms or so of self-powered plastic and metal to help you do the job. And the difference that just a few kilometres per hour make when a distracted driver—or a distracted school child—spirals towards tragedy is quite astounding. An American study from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration showed that pedestrian collisions with vehicle speeds at less than 20 miles per hour (30 km/h) result in serious injury or fatality in fewer than 20 per cent of cases. Up that speed to just 35 mph (55 km/h) and most of the kids hit will be killed or incapacitated. Any faster than that, and the numbers become downright appalling. Add to that the increased likelihood of hitting a pedestrian as speeds increase and reaction times decrease in the atmosphere of mayhem that surrounds schools during the school’s-in and school’s-out periods, and it becomes clear that speeding in school zones should not—cannot—be tolerated. The BC Liberals appear to remain committed to their politically popular—but strategically questionable—decision to axe photo radar in 2001. But the Union of B.C. Municipalities has a strong case for bringing it back, if only in school zones. We have to ask ourselves if a child’s life is worth less than the inconvenience of a speeding ticket arriving in the mail.

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

A9

Letters

Salmon farming unsustainable

Editor: In regards to Ian Stephens’ letter on Pacific Salmon, (“Smarter consumer choices may save our salmon,” Sept. 17, Times). He’s totally correct when stating the threat to native B.C. Salmon. Unfortunately the appetite for Salmon or any sea variety of protein isn’t going to go away any time soon. In fact, if we don’t come up with alternate solutions soon, we will have no usable fishery at all. As stated by the BC Special Committee on Salmon fishing back in 2007, a rapid phased transition to ocean based closed containment is the only feasible way to maintain all our fish stocks, not just salmon. It’s imperative that we dismantle all the open net salmon farms and transfer them to closed containment fish farms immediately. We need these fish farms to save our ocean stocks. There’s no possible way our oceans can possibly supply enough fish to support six billion people and counting. At the same time we cannot cross contaminate the different species, so closed containment is the obvious solution. Otherwise, what we don’t fish out of existence, will probably just perish from disease, no matter what category of fish we purchase. Art Green Hope

also absorb carbon dioxide from the air. Last but not least, vegetated buffers along watercourses, lakes and wetlands provides critical habitat for fish and wildlife, and creates green corridors along which animals can move around the landscape. The bottom line is that protecting our rivers means understanding the entire watershed and all human activities that occur there. It also means protecting and restoring vegetated buffers along watercourses and wetlands, in order to provide the many ecosystem services that support our communities. It means working together to promote stewardship and sustainability at a local level. Because many of the services provided by vegetated

are a wide variety of activities to celebrate our local waters throughout the Fraser Valley and everyone is welcome. ◗ Sheila Muxlow is the

campaign director with the WaterWealth Project. Detmar Schwichtenberg is the president of the FraserValley Watershed Coalition.

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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.

Harper’s record is a dismal one Editor: You can bet your bottom dollar that Prime Minister Stephen Harper’s Speech from the Throne on Oct. 16 will assert repeatedly that his government is “focused on jobs and growth.” But just saying it doesn’t make it true. In fact, Mr. Harper has the worst economic growth record since the dismal days of R.B. Bennett. When he first took power in 2006, he was handed a steadily growing economy which had generated 3.5 million net new jobs, declining debt and taxes, a decade of balanced budgets, annual surpluses at about $13-billion, and fiscal flexibility projected ahead five years totalling $100-billion. That’s

Celebrate Rivers Day Sept. 29 RIVERS-OPINION, from page 8

what Mr. Harper had to work with—the most robust fiscal situation in the western world. And he blew it in less than three years. He over-spent by threetimes the rate of inflation. He eliminated all the financial shock absorbers that had been built into Canada’s budgetary framework to protect against adverse events. And he put this country back into deficit again—a structural deficit—before (not because of) the recession which arrived in late 2008. It’s now four full years since the recession ended, and still our national economy remains sluggish and uncertain with vast disparities among different regions, sectors and demographic groups. In response, this government has only one

monotonous and ineffectual prescription—austerity, austerity and more austerity. To fix (or at least camouflage) his structural deficit, for example, Mr. Harper took a slice out of future funding for healthcare and old-age pensions. Beyond plain incompetence—as exposed in the bungled and deceitful F-35 fighter-jet fiasco, among others—Mr. Harper’s basic problem is having no credible plan for economic growth. You cannot hack-and-slash your way to prosperity. Mr. Harper is quick to claim that Canada has more growth than some countries, like Spain. But we’re not doing better than many others, like Australia, New Zealand, Norway or even the United States. Canadians are weary of the grinding mediocrity that characterizes the Harper regime. We’re constantly told to lower our expectations, settle for less. And a big part of that burden falls on Canada’s middle-class. That’s just not good enough. It’s time for a government that will be on Canadians’ side, encouraging us to be hopeful and ambitious once again—about our own prospects and about the future of our country. Ralph Goodale Deputy Leader Liberal Party of Canada

waterways are a direct benefit to society, one local group, the Fraser Valley Watersheds Coalition, has been working to rebuild vegetated buffers along watercourses and to develop a financial incentive program for landowners who establish vegetated buffers. Incentives would ensure that having vegetated buffers is good business as well as good stewardship. Many local organizations like the Fraser Valley Watersheds Coalition, Chilliwack/Vedder River Clean Up Society, the Fraser Valley Conservancy, the Abbotsford Soil Conservation Association, the WaterWealth Project, the Cultus Lake Association, Miami River Streamkeepers and many more have been getting their boots on the ground working to revitalize our home waterways. On Rivers Day, Sept. 29, there

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A10 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Sports

Tyler Olsen

Phone: 604-792-9117 • E-mail: tolsen@chilliwacktimes.com • Fax: 604-792-9300 scored by Vincent Braunaur, Austin Wegener and Jaxon Visser, who played his best game yet. Visser rushed, bobbing and weaving, for over 150 yards.

Giants football

PeeWee Blue

Chilliwack Pee Wee Blue Giants won their first game of the season 19-6 on Saturday against the Langley Bears. Chilliwack’s defence was smothering, led by Kurtis Flynn with an interception returned for a touchdown. Corey Lamb, Jayden Okoth, and Connor Rushlow were also huge factors on the Giants defence. Chilliwack’s offence moved the ball well and looked in synch for the first time this season. Kaleb Reemeyer had a huge run from the wideout position and took the ball forty yards on a reverse. Pee Wee Blue has another tough test this Saturday against a tough Abbotsford squad.

Atom Blue

The Chilliwack Atom Blue Giants put another notch in the win column, beating Meadow Ridge Blue 30-8 at Townsend Park Saturday. Travis Richley had a great game on offence and special teams. He ran for one touchdown on offence and returned a kickoff for another. Jared Rahnborn and D.J. Stephens had a touchdown each on the ground. The Blue Giants dominated on the other side of the ball as well, with great pressure from the D-line by Lucas Feaver, Aiden Saunders and Andrew Fawcett, and several successful blitzes by linebacker Raiden Mastin. Atom Blue Giants look to extend their winning streak next week in Maple Ridge against the Meadow Ridge Gold team.

Atom Red

Chilliwack Red Atom Giants fell to 2-2 after a tough 24-0 loss to the Meadow Ridge Gold Knights last weekend. A touchdown by Nicolas Beck would have put Chilliwack on the scoreboard, but a penalty brought the play back. Raph Trill and Mateo Tuioti put in good defensive efforts for the Giants.

Atom White

Chilliwack’s Fighting White improved their record to 1-3 with a 34-18 win over Mission Saturday.

PeeWee Red

Cornelia Naylor/TIMES

Chilliwack Giant Steven Baker leaves a Cowichan Bulldog in his wake during midget football action at Townsend Park Saturday. Atom White was ready to play on both sides of the ball, and Chilliwack’s defence manhandled Mission, holding them to just two offensive touchdowns the whole game with some big sacks for a loss of yards by Yapo Conteh, Dayton Roger and Jake Sondervang. Trent Cote dominated with many huge saves. White’s defence also recorded its first touchdown with Vincent Braunaur running an interception

into the end zone. Special teams also did a great job, led by fearless kicker “Big” Ben Uz, who performed perfectly on kick off and put another four points on the board with converts. Whites offence dominated thanks to monstrous offensive linemen Logan Head, Will Aitken, Cameron Istace, Uz and Dayton Rogers consistently marching the ball down field. Touchdowns were

ROUND 2

Chilliwack’s PeeWee Red Giants were blanked 35-0 by the undefeated Mission Niners Saturday. Right from the start, Mission used superior speed and size to gain the upper hand against the Reds. Despite the lopsided defeat, safeties Rhys Jones and Dylan Hawkins and defensive end Dylan Myers turned in standout performances during the game.

Junior Bantam

An injury-plagued Junior Bantam Giants squad fell 40-0 to the Langley Bears Friday Night. Having lost their starting quarterback and both starting slot backs—who also fill key positions on the defence—the Giants had a tough time putting

together any offence or significant defence against this well-prepared Bears. Despite the big loss, however, Austin Kardux, Helaman Ochoa, Kalum MacPherson,Jaiden Klassen, Noah Wyles and Hudson Harvey put in gutsy performances on both sides of the ball, rarely seeing the sidelines all game.

Bantams

Chilliwack’s Bantam Giants lost a close 15-7 contest to the North Delta Longhorns in front of full stands at Townsend Park Saturday. North Delta struck first with a missed field goal going out of the end zone. The Giants would answer back early in the second quarter with a 40-yard reception from quarterback Gabe Olivares to Trey Isaac that set up a oneyard touchdown run by Olivares. The game was a defensive battle, and the Giants put in a solid team effort. Offensively the Chilliwack squad moved the ball but struggled on special teams, allowing two touchdowns on punt return. Despite injuries and a 0-4 record on the season, the Giants team in coming together. Their next game is Sept. 29 in Nanaimo.

Midgets

Midget Giants fell 24-14 to the Cowichan Bulldogs Saturday afternoon, dropping their record to a disappointing 1-3 on the season. Touchdowns were scored by Brandon Tooke on an 80-yard interception return, and by Thijs Duineveld on a two-yard hitch. Next up is a home date with the Coquitlam Falcons, when the Midgets will look to get their season back on track.

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T Sports

he new University of the Fraser Valley (UFV) women’s golf team is the best in Canada, according to this week’s Canadian Collegiate Athletic Association (CCAA) national coaches poll. The CCAA poll also ranked the successful men’s team number three in the country. The national spotlight is nothing new to the Cascades men’s team who have finished on the podium in four of

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the past six CCAA National Championships. The recognition for the women’s team, however, is somewhat surprising, according to coach Chris Bertram, given that the team is in its first year of operation. Bertram recruited three strong female players over the summer, first landing Mission natives Dani

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ladies succeed so quickly given what I knew about their abilities coming in,” Bertram said. The men’s team have also won its first two PACWest conference events this fall, and taking a commanding lead in the overall conference standings with two events remaining. The men’s team is

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

A11

ranked number three in Canada for the second straight week. The team is led by 2012 CCAA AllCanadian and Chilliwack native Aaron Pauls. The teams are on the road to Victoria this weekend for an event at Bear Mountain hosted by Camosun College, before returning to their home course at the Chilliwack Golf Club for the PACWest Conference Championships on Oct. 5 and 6.

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A12 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Sports

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Chilliwack Crusader Aaron Zimmer faces a throng of Burnaby tacklers during BC Rugby Union third division action in Yarrow Saturday.

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More ups and downs for Cascades

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niversity of the Fraser Valley (UFV) Cascades soccer teams had another weekend of wins and losses. The women’s team fell to the University of Alberta Pandas 4-1 Saturday in Edmonton, but secured a 3-0 win against the Mount Royal University Cougars Sunday. Alberta scored in the ninth minute on keeper Kayla Klim, after stealing the ball off a defender. The Pandas earned a second goal three minutes later, when a loose ball was slipped past an outstretched Klim. The Pandas maintained their momentum and obtained a threegoal cushion early in the second half, adding a fourth goal 15 minutes later. UFV eventually pulled it together and Danica Kump beat the Pandas goaltender for the Cascades only goal. On Saturday, the more experienced

Cascades dominated the Cougars and scored an early goal at six minutes in. UFV continued to pressure Mount Royal and if not for several excellent saves by Cougar goaltender Kelsey Merklund, the Cascades would have had a larger halftime advantage. Despite Merkund’s efforts, UFV scored two late goals, one in the 82nd minute by Jade Palm, and another in the 85th minute by Shelby Beck, who scored her first goal of the year. The women’s team record evened at 2-2-1. The UFV men’s team began their weekend with a 3-0 loss to the University of British Columbia (UBC) Thunderbirds Friday. The loss was followed by a 4-2 win against the Trinity Western University (TWU) Spartans Sunday. Despite the Cascades playing well in

the beginning of the first half, UBC took a two-point lead at the 30th and 40th minutes. The Thunderbirds continued to dominate the match in the second half and scored a third goal four minutes in. Sunday was different as the Cascades dictated the flow in the first half against TWU. Their efforts forced numerous turnovers in the box, leading to Justin Sekhon’s successful penalty kick in the 24th minute. TWU tied the match in the 40th minute. In the second half, another infraction led to Sekhon’s second successful penalty shot. TWU responded with a second goal, but UFV second-year forward James Najham found the back of the net, raising the score to 3-2. UFV finished the game with a fourth goal from Connor MacMillan in the 73rd minute.

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

Faith Today BY EVANS HUNDERMARK Mountain View Church

I

read with dismay, a letter sometime back suggesting prayer was a waste of time, had no real benefits and actually made the person prayed for worse. This has certainly not been my experience as a pastor of 12 years, nor as a Christian for 25 years. Disappointing about the letter was that although it mentioned “research” proving prayer had a detrimental effect, there were no sources cited. The letter challenged me though. Am I just wasting my time praying for people? Am I in fact making people more sick by praying for them? These questions caused me to do two things: First, evaluate my work as a pastor to see if, how and where prayer had been answered or benefited people; and secondly, find

Prayer can have a powerful effect out if there was any research outside of Christian circles that would back up the Christian claim that prayer not only works, but is effective and necessary. Harvard Medical School researched the issue of prayer in a series of studies between 1998 to 2005. Some of their research was reported by Healthy Living, MSN, which you can find online. Their conclusion was that although it is very difficult to scientifically determine the effects and power of prayer, there did seem to be a remarkable increase in people recovering from illness after being prayed for, and also that people prayed for had a better mental approach to their illness and were less anxious after been prayed for.

A friend of mine, Dr. W.D. Gutowski, personally experienced the effects of prayer for the sick. He says: “I had the unique privilege of being the only medical doctor to examine a woman who had her heart valves totally restored by prayer.” His full experience can be read in the Canadian Medial Association Journal (CMAJ Feb. 6, 2001 pgs. 385-386. Also online). So what about me as a pastor and Christian? Has prayer worked for me, or have I seen it help others? Well let me recount one story for you (amongst many) where I witnessed the power of prayer. I was called by a doctor in a small African town to come to the hospital where a woman was dying from cerebral malaria. The parasite count in her blood

CHURCH DIRECTORY ANGLICAN CHURCH

St. John’s

Communion Services Sunday 9:30am & 11:15am Wednesday - 9:30am 46098 Higginson Road Sardis 604-858-2229 www.stjohnsardis.ca

ANGLICAN CHURCH Celebrating

46048 Gore Avenue (First Ave at Young Street) 604-792-8521 www.stthomaschilliwack.com 8:00 am BCP Communion 10:15 am BAS Family Service, Music & Communion Family Service starts on Sept 8

Children Welcome!

140th Anniversary Sept. 29 TRUTH & RECONCILIATION, with Vivian Seegers (A Non-stipendary Native Minister at St. George Anglican Church Vancouver BC)

Sunday Morning Worship 10:00am

46510 1st Ave Chilliwack Children’s Programs Available www.firstave.org

COMMUNITY CHURCH CHILLIWACK COMMUNITY CHURCH

COMMUNITY CHURCH

“Grace on Tap”

“A Place to Call Home.”

Sunday Celebration 10am

46420 Brooks Ave

NEW LOCATION 45892 Wellington Ave.

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REFORMED

UNITED CHURCH

Sundays 10 a.m.

HERITAGE REFORMED CHURCH OF CHILLIWACK You are invited to join our worship at 45825 Wellington Ave., Chilliwack Sundays at 9am & 6pm Song Worship following the evening service. Infant and toddler care available. Live video streaming on: chilliwackhrc or sermonaudio.com

Mt. Shannon United The friendly little church where everyone is welcome

Sunday Worship & Sunday School 11:00 a.m. 46875 Yale Rd. E.

should centre around God’s will and not around our desires or wants. The value of prayer is that it should always direct us back to Him as our source, sustainer, and provider for all things. Prayer this way, always brings with it, a sense of God’s presence and a sense of God’s peace, which is far more valuable than the tangible, yet temporal things of this world. So go ahead and try it for yourself. Whatever you are facing today, give it to God in prayer. His Bible instructs us: “Don’t worry about anything, but pray about everything. With thankful hearts offer up your prayers and requests to God” (Philippians 4:6). And, as you pray, may you experience His love for you and His deep abiding peace which is “beyond all human understanding.” ◗ Evans Hundermark is a pastor with Mountain View Church.

“Yarrow Alliance a community where you can belong, believe, become, and then in turn bless others through the finished work of Jesus”

9:15 am - Sunday School for all ages 10:30 am - Celebration Service Sanctuary & Video Cafe

SUNDAY SERVICE TIMES 9 am • 11 am & a new 6 pm service starting September 8, 2013

8700 Young Rd. Chilliwack BC V2P 4P4 Phone: 604-792-0051 www.chilliwackalliance.bc.ca

42479 Yarrow Central Rd, Chilliwack

Visit us on Facebook: Chilliwack Alliance Church

BAPTIST CHURCH FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH

†††

NEW ADDRESS 9340 Windsor St. Chilliwack

Pastor Randy Hoxie SERVICES Sunday School 9:45 am Morning Worship 11:00 am Evening Worship 6:00 pm Wed. Service 6:30 pm

604-795-7700

604-823-6767 www.yarrowalliance.org

CANADIAN REFORMED

CATHOLIC CHURCH St. Mary’s Roman Catholic Church

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

SACRAMENT OF RECONCILIATION:

Weekdays 7:30am - 8:00am Sat 8:30 - 9:00am & 4:00 - 4:45pm

St.Marys Elemetary School K-Gr7 (604.792.7715)

COMMUNITY CHURCH

CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP

SUNDAYS AT 9AM & 11AM 46641 CHILLIWACK CENTRAL ROAD CITYLIFECHURCH.CA 604.792.0694

was off the charts and she was not expected to live through the night. I arrived at her bedside and her husband grabbed my arm desperately and said: “Please pastor pray for my wife, I don’t want to lose her!” I did pray for her, expecting God to comfort this man when she passed. Later that night the doctor phoned to say that she had woken up and eaten her first meal in days. Two days later she left the hospital, much to the doctor’s (and my) amazement. So does God answer prayer? I believe that God always answers prayer! But I also believe that He doesn’t always answer prayer the way I want Him to. We believe God doesn’t answer prayer because He doesn’t always do the things we want or expect. Prayer, like all things,

Sunday Services 9:30 & 11:00 am

Children’s Programs offered during both services

Sunday School 10am Sunday Worship 11am

Community of Christ

GOSPEL SERVICE

ABBY HOUSE CHURCH

OL’ TIME PRAISE & WORSHIP

Interested?

Sunday Worship 10:00 am

New Life Christian Church

Vedder Elementary School at 45850 Promontory Road Pastor Dennis Bjorgan 1-360-296-6419

Chilliwack Victory Church WHAT ABOUT THE HOLY SPIRIT? SUNDAY SERVICE 10:30 AM

9525 College Street 604-392-9159 v-church.com

COMMUNITY CHURCH

“We proclaim Jesus Christ and promote communities of joy, hope, love and peace”

46100 Chilliwack Central Road 604.792.8037 www.central365.org office@central365.org

GOSPEL HYMNS CHRIST CENTRED SERMONS

A13

9845 Carleton Street, Chilliwack

604-792-7811

Check out our website

45471 Yale Road

Pastor John Koopman

617 McKenzie Road, Abbotsford

www.chilliwackfrc.com “Preaching to challenge you to experience Christ in your daily life.” www.sermonaudio.com/chilliwackfrc

To place your Church Announcements call Arlene at

604-702-5152

or email awood@van.net

ROSEDALE COMMUNITY CHURCH OF GOD

Join us at Rosedale Middle School 50850 Yale Rd

Sunday Services at 9:30 AM & 2:30 PM

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604.852.4564

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CHILLIWACK

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Sunday Services Beginning at 10:30am

Everyone Welcome! Children’s program offered during the service 604-792-8181• www.chog.ca

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Wednesday 7pm Sunday 11am and 6:30pm

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45915 Yates Ave.

W iples Disc

Prayer an hour before service. Nursery provided.


A14 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Sports

PREST ROAD UPGRADE

SOCCER GRIMACES ALL AROUND

YOUR INPUT IS APPRECIATED

The City of Chilliwack is proposing to upgrade Prest Road between Bailey Road and Chilliwack Central Road, to increase capacity and safety for vehicles, pedestrians & cyclists. A preliminary engineering design has recently been completed showing upgrades in a phased approach up to the year 2051. This includes intersecnon improvements and road widening to provide wider travel lanes and bicycle lanes in phase 1 & 2 with ulnmately a 4-lane road in Phase 3 & 4 (2030 and beyond). The preliminary design analyzed convennonal signalized intersecnons against modern roundabouts at the intersecnons of Bailey Rd, McGuire Rd, Prairie Central Rd, Hwy #1 Interchange and Chilliwack Central Rd. The analysis considered all factors such as safety, efficiency and cost, and concluded that modern roundabouts provide the opnmum design solunon. The City invites you to a`end open houses at several locanons as follows: • October 1 – Promontory Heights Elementary School, 46200 Stoneview Drive • October 8 – C.H.A.N.C.E. Alternate School, 7780 Prest Road • October 10 – F.G. Leary Fine Arts Elementary School, 9320 Walden Street Cornelia Naylor/TIMES

A Chilliwack FC Rapid player wins the fight for the ball in the team’s 3-1 win over North Delta SC Saturday in Division 1 Fraser Valley Soccer League action in Chilliwack. The visiting team opened scoring in the contest, taking a 1-0 lead early in the game, but Chilliwack striker Norman Charlie equalized on a long pass from fullback Zach Hansen. Hansen then put a ball into the 18-yard box where midfielder Meekaylae Renaerts slid the ball by the North Delta keeper for a 2-1 Rapids lead before half-time. Renaerts added another in the second half for the 3-1 win. The Chilliwack Rapids Division 1 team is now 1-1-1 on the season.

Please drop in between 6:30 and 8:30 pm to learn more about the project and provide any feedback you may have. You may also contact the Engineering Department at (604) 793-2907.

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

At Home

Green at home T

he ever-growing emphasis on environmentalism has certainly impacted consumers of all age groups. Whether it’s food, clothing or even the appliances you bring into your home, consumers have turned what once seemed daunting into a trendy, feel-good practice that all can enjoy. Here are some trendworthy tips on how you can be even kinder to Mother Nature: • Up-cycling is the new recycling. We’ve all heard of recycling our clothes but what about up-cycling? This sustainable concept encourages consumers to convert potentially wasted material into new materials or products, extending the items’ lifetimes. YouTube and Pinterest are swarming with fun and catchy ideas on how you can turn anything from drab to fab. • Save your H2O. There are loads of tips available to consumers on how to save water around the house. One area often focused on by energy specialists is water consumption in the shower. For example, a product by Delta Faucet called H2OKinetic gives you a brand new shower experience. Within each showerhead is an internal system that controls the speed, movement and droplet size of the water, creating the feeling of more water than a standard shower flow-

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ing at the same rate. Additional details can be found at www.deltafaucet.ca. • Just cool it. With almost half of a home’s energy consumed by heating and cooling, it’s often recommended to keep an eye on the thermostat. Industry experts agree that every degree below 20 C during colder weather can shed three to five per cent off your energy consumption. New technologies in thermostats to control temperatures remotely from a cell phone makes this task a cinch. • Clean the green way. Want to skip the chemical cleaners? Why not consider using common household items to help keep your home spit-spot? Not only will cleaning with simple

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ingredients such as plain soap, water, baking soda, vinegar or lemon juice save you money, it can also be gentle to our planet. Check out Pinterest for a plethora of uses from these seemingly simple ingredients. There are countless tips about reducing our carbon footprint. These simple yet practical tips can help your family become ‘environmentally trendy’. – News Canada

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A16 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

At Home

Make your home a sanctuary

L

ife is loud and continues to get noisier. Home life is changing, so for many of us, sound dampening is more important than ever before. Inside and around your home, there are constant noises. Televisions, home theatres, computers and video games blare from almost every room. Family cell phones are a constant extension of the external world that ring or buzz, making it even louder. Now more than ever is the time to have a nice, peaceful home that can tune out. Did you know that home insulation can do more than keep you warm in the winter and cool in the summer? With the right choice,

insulation can help to transform your home into a quiet retreat Scott McGillivray and sanctuary, a place we love to come home to. If you have the opportunity to re-insulate your home, sound-proofing insulation is an excellent choice to escape the everyday hustle and bustle. Stone wool insulation, for example, is a top choice for professionals including recording studios where all external noises need to be blocked. It is an excellent

acoustic barrier that actually absorbs the sound. If you would like the same quality in your home, retailers point to a performance tested product called, Roxul Safe ‘n’ Sound stone wool insulation. It provides higher sound absorption against low frequency (bass) ranges that other types of insulation struggle to block. For the best soundproofing results – and for ultimate peace and quiet – install the stone wool insulation in your home theatre, basements, home office, laundry room, furnace room and even in the washrooms. ◗ Scott McGillivray is a real estate investor, contractor, TV host, writer and educator.

CAN YOU HELP? All It Takes Is A Couple of Hours To Make A p`mvev}fv

Celebrate BC Rivers & World Rivers Day!

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

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CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

A17

At Home

Kitchen activity one of the leading causes of fires

R

ecent statistics show t h a t a c r o s s No r t h America, cooking was involved in 156,300 home fires that caused more than 470 deaths, 5,390 injuries and $1 billion in property damage. This is why the Canadian Association of Fire Chiefs (CAFC) and the Fire Marshal’s Public Fire Safety Council are taking aim at preventing kitchen fires during this year’s Fire Prevention Week running from Oct. 6 to 12. “Kitchen activity is the number one cause of home fires, so we need to warn and educate families,” says Stephen Gamble, a fire chief and president of the CAFC. “Working with teachers and fire departments, we will give families the recipe they need to prevent kitchen fires and to escape

safely if one occurs.” The CAFC, with support from its partner organizations, will send educational materials via Scholastic right into primary classrooms. Teachers can follow lesson plans and give kids ‘homework’ to be done with their parents. Contests during this time will encourage participation— and classroom visits by local firefighters are also popular during Fire Prevention Week. Key kitchen safety pointers include: • Never leave the room when you are cooking and keep pot handles turned in. • Keep anything flammable away from the stove, including your clothes. • Don’t use the oven or stovetop if you are sleepy,

have consumed alcohol or used drugs. • If a small grease fire starts, slide a lid over the pan and turn off the burner. “An escape plan is also essential,” Gamble says. “When a smoke alarm sounds, everyone needs to calmly know what to do and where to go. Planning two ways out of each

r o o m g re a t l y i n c re a s e s your chances of getting out safely.” Carol Heller is a home fire safety specialist with Kidde Canada, a leading company in the design and manufacture of smoke and monoxide alarms. She adds two additional tips. “If you’ve taken down your smoke alarm or r e m ov e d t h e b a t t e r i e s

because of a false alarm, it won’t be working when you need it most. So as part of creating an escape plan with your kids, also make sure smoke alarms are installed and fully powered on every storey of your home. “A n d r e m e m b e r t h a t smoke alarms wear out, so do replace them every 10 years whether they are bat-

tery operated or hardwired into your home’s electrical system.” Kidde is a major partner in the CAFC’s Fire Prevention Week campaign. A free home escape plan template, contest details and more kitchen safety tips can be found online at www.safeathome.ca/recipe. – News Canada

Fraser Carpets

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n today’s real estate market, a coat of paint and a good cleaning aren’t enough for a quick sale at top dollar. You need to inspire the buyer’s imagination and make them want to live there—and that is where home staging comes in. When staging, the three rooms that can make or break a sale are the kitchen, master bedroom and family room. Buyers have the high expectation for these spaces, so they should be the priority. The family room is often the first stop on the tour and it provides a huge opportunity to create impact, easily. • Add a fireplace: This one element creates an inviting focal point with wow power. If you don’t have an existing fireplace, electric is the way to go—and this change can be yours in a flash. Innovative companies like Dimplex, for example, offer a number of designer options for every décor style. The plug-and-

play designs make installation a breeze. • Paint: You’ve heard it before, a fresh coat of paint will give your rooms a clean, inviting look. White or neutral is a safe bet, but consider creating an accent wall surrounding your fireplace for real impact. • Remnant rug: A new rug can warm up the room, and it doesn’t have to cost a fortune. Check out carp e t s h ow ro o m s, a s yo u will usually find remnants of carpet that have been bound. A neutral rug will help to ground the space. • Accessories: Clean and modest is key. Simple groupings of pillows, candles and frames, and a throw will make the space appear polished, but lived in. Personal photos and half burnt candles are a nono. • Flowers: People love seeing live plants and flowers in the family room. It gives a sense of life and good energy. – News Canada

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A18 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

At Home

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Prepare your lawn now P

reparing your lawn for a Canadian winter can be a tricky business even for the most experienced gardener. Follow these three tips early this fall and watch the fruits of your labour blossom after a long, cold winter: • Top-dress your lawn with a thin layer of compost or good garden soil, and add grass seed appropriate to your lawn condition and local growing area. This will help to regenerate your lawn and take care of any thinnedout areas. Mix the compost into the existing soil before seeding or laying sod, or spread it in a thin layer raked over the existing lawn. • Over-seeding, or regularly spreading grass seed on your lawn, will ensure that

it remains dense. Keep the new seed wellwatered until the new grass is established • Fertilizing promotes vigorous growth the following spring. Clippings left on the lawn are rich in nitrogen and provide free and easy fertilization. Make sure you spread fertilizers evenly and thinly to avoid clumps. A healthy lawn reduces the need to apply pesticides for the control of weeds and insect pests. More information on this topic is available from Health Canada’s Pest Management Regulatory Agency. Consult “Maintaining a Lawn” at www.healthycanadians. gc.ca, dial 1-800-267-6315 toll-free, or email pmra.infoserv@hc-sc.gc.ca. – News Canada

      

p‚n›bŽ‚u b|‚›n›bŽ‚  dœb›bŽ‚ _‚Ž ~lqlœ lbˆu w|n€œk  œw‰” qœw|‚~b‚‚bl| „‘bŽ •wœ  dl‘‚dlˆŽ w`œb‚ Œwœ‰ œll~ ›d~b›wˆ‚ adb||œ‚”a‘œŸ|n| }‘œ|bq‘œ ‚qœbŸŸœ h‘‚q œ~l‡œ }‘œ|bq‘œ Ÿlˆb‚d  †llŽ Ÿœ‚œ‡wn‡‚ }bœ xn|t‘b‚dœ‚

        

cŸlq œ~l‡œ‚ ƒ‡|”qlbˆq l†ˆ ›ˆw|œ‚  Žœwb| lŸ|œ‚ –ˆw›d  ‚†b~~b|t Ÿllˆ ›d~b›wˆ‚ •l|›|qœwqŽ w›bŽ‚ clˆ‡|q‚ Œtœw‚œ‚ pœlŸw| €‘ˆ qw|‰‚ ƒˆŽ „‘lœ‚›|q ˆbtdq wˆˆw‚q‚ pwb|q z›w|‚  wœl‚lˆ‚y

October 5 9 am - 3 pm NOT ACCEPTED: c

        

Agricultural, commercial & industrial waste aˆ‡b‚bl|‚ •l~Ÿ‘qœ‚ ƒˆŽ plœqwˆ ‹ˆ›qœl|b›‚ zŒ’Œ”•Œ Ÿˆwvœ‚u ‚qœl‚” œwŽbl‚  ‡bŽl ž‘bŸ~|qy hwŽblw›n‡ ~wqœbwˆ‚ ‹xŸˆl‚b‡‚ Œœv†wˆˆ •l~~œ›bwˆ ›vˆb|Žœ‚ abœ‚ Žb›wnl|‚

Free Year-Round Disposal: |yew`k zrqiv pvgr^o  pwb|q  ‹ˆ›qœl|b›‚  –w`œb‚

xb`ii`uyfj zrqiv pvgr^o  pwb|q  ‹ˆ›qœl|b›‚  }ˆw~~wˆ‚  p‚n›bŽ‚  {w‚lˆb|

Local Pharmacies:  Žb›wnl|‚  ’bqw~b|‚

›dbˆˆb†w›‰r›l~”|‡bœl|~|q “šjfr™—gri—j™

LAST CHANCE CITY-WIDE FALL GARAGE SALE Saturday, October 5, 2013 8:30 am - 1:30 pm

Sign Up Your Sale

FREE Scrap Metal Disposal

tf^rhve `k syk^v _vwdf{r} ar}^b ad –wbˆv w|Ž^ˆˆ †bˆˆ w››Ÿq ‚›œwŸ ~qwˆ €œ l€ ›dwœt €lœ qd ~l|qd l€ ƒ›qlœ z|lqs qd w|Ž^ˆˆ b‚ ›ˆl‚Ž c‘|Žwv‚ w|Ž adw|‰‚tb‡b|t Œwvyr Œl |lq ~bx ~qwˆ‚ †bqd lqdœ †w‚q lœ œ›v›ˆb|tu |l ~qwˆ €œl~ b|Ž‘‚qœbwˆ lŸœwnl|‚ w|Ž |l ‡db›ˆ lŽb‚ lœ €wœ~ b~Ÿˆ~|q‚r

›dbˆˆb†w›‰r›l~”|‡bœl|~|q “šjfr™—gri—j™

Sign up by 12:00 midnight Tuesday, October 1 to ensure your ‚wˆ b‚ b|›ˆ‘ŽŽ l| l‘œ ˆb‚q w|Ž ~wŸ l€ twœwt ‚wˆ ˆl›wnl|‚r al œtb‚qœu ˆlt l| ql ›dbˆˆb†w›‰r›l~”twœwt‚wˆ lœ ›wˆˆ šjfr™—gri—j™r

Hunt For Treasure ll‰ €lœ qd ›l~Ÿˆq ˆb‚q l€ twœwt ‚wˆ ˆl›wnl|‚ b| qd ŸwŸœ l| ad‘œ‚Žwvu ƒ›qlœ gu lœ Žl†|ˆlwŽ w ˆb‚q w|Ž ~wŸ €œl~ ›dbˆˆb†w›‰r›l~”twœwt‚wˆr ›dbˆˆb†w›‰r›l~”twœwt‚wˆ “ šjfr™—gri—j™


WHAT’S

U?

CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

A19

at your

Elder-in-Residence Eddie Gardner (above) helps end UFV’s Indian Residential School Day of Learning with a celebratory circle dance 10 hours after the opening ceremony at UFV’s Aboriginal Gathering Place (above, right).

UFV Indian Residential School Day of Learning examines Canada’s “greatest moment of shame”

“Children are supposed to grow up with their parents and families.”

without that understanding.” Holding a day-long, multi-campus — Dr. Eric Davis symposium that transformed the entire university curriculum for one day was UFV’s way of giving its students the t sounds like a basic human right, but opportunity to learn about the history of for several generations in Canada, it residential schools. was a right that was denied to most “Today, we all learned something about Aboriginal people, as children were the truth of the residential forcibly taken away from schools, and it is an awful their families to attend truth. Children are supposed church-run residential to grow up with their schools. It was a federal parents and families, and government policy that find school a liberating, was unapologetically positive, experience. This assimilationist. didn’t happen. The residential When Eric Davis, schools were a perversion of UFV’s provost and viceeducation. president academic, “When my country, Canada, spoke at UFV’s Indian created, funded, and oversaw Residential School Day the residential schools in of Learning, he drew order to commit cultural a connection between genocide, to eliminate the some of the worst culture and identity of episodes in human Eric Davis drew a connection between Indigenous people, it tore history and the Indian some of the worst episodes in human history and Canada’s Indian Residential the world. We all have Residential School School experience. responsibility for repairing it.” experience. What happened at UFV on September “Many countries have had a moment of 18 was a step in the direction of great shame,” he said. reconciliation. “Germany had the Holocaust, and There was ritual, ceremony, dancing, South Africa had Apartheid. The drumming, and singing — all part of the Indian Residential Schools are Canada’s Aboriginal tradition — but there were also greatest moment of shame. It should be deeply personal, grief-filled, hard-hitting, unimaginable for Canadian students to emotional sessions featuring survivors of graduate without some understanding the residential school system sharing their of this experience, but the vast majority stories. of students do graduate from university

I

Making truth and reconciliation an integral part of the UFV experience is not At the afternoon presentation by 3 a burden; it is a gift. A gift we share with Crows Productions, UFV alumnus Dallas our students and communities. It brings Yellowfly showed excerpts from a video us together, and together we are strong he produced relating the experiences of enough to heal, repair, and transform the Cyril Pierre and the abuse world.” he suffered at the Herb Joe, a highly St. Mary’s Indian respected educational and Residential School cultural leader in the Stó:lõ in Mission. community and emcee Pierre and fellow for the event, said that sexual abuse 100 per cent of Aboriginal survivor Joe Canadians are affected Ginger then spoke about by the residential their experiences to a school experience. hushed audience. “It took my mom until “I came out of residential — UFV Elder-in-Residence she was in her 60s to school with huge sense Eddie Gardner be able to say ‘I love of rage,” said Ginger. “It you’— and then she is difficult to tell the stories of our wouldn’t stop. You can experiences. The process to be able to close wounds, but scars do not go away.” speak about this is a long one. My version Earlier in the day, UFV Elder-in-Residence of reconciliation is that I accept what has Eddie Gardner shared his vision of hope: happened to me and that as a child I had “We can rise from the ashes of the IRS no control.” experience and pull together for a better “What happened to us as young children future.” was real,” said Pierre. “It is still a problem Several people thanked UFV via social today. I personally find the idea of media for arranging the day. reconciliation very difficult. I was robbed “My hands are raised up to UFV for of my childhood. I cannot forgive.” organizing a successful event that brought “Reconciliation, or indigenization, much-needed awareness to others,” said doesn’t happen overnight,” said Eric one person. Davis. “It is a process, one we began a few years ago, one which will stretch on for years to come. We must make it ! See more photos of the event on UFV’s Facebook page: Facebook.com/goUFV an integral part of the UFV experience.

SHARING EXPERIENCE & HOPE

We can rise from the ashes of the IRS experience and pull together for a better future.


A20 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

At Home

YOUR VOICE COUNTS!

Soil bugs, bean seeds, clematis

A: It’s unusual to see a large number of beetles congregating in the soil. But ants do. Is it possible these are ants? Ants sometimes nest in soil, especially sandy soil. You could disrupt them by giving the area a very good digging and moving some of the soil elsewhere. Or persuade them to move by pouring very hot water into the nest. You do need extreme care to avoid spilling scalding water on your way to the action zone. Children and pets should be kept well away. I wonder if these beetles have a squared-off snout? If so, they may be weevils. Weevils can harm vegetables. They are very slow, nocturnal movers and can easily be hand-picked if trapped under moist sheets of newspaper and uncovered in daytime. The organic treatment for

Nominate Now!

19th Annual

BUSINESS EXCELLENCE AWARDS

ANNE MARRISON

Green Thumb weevils is to order predatory nematodes in July from a garden centre. Nematodes are watered into the soil. Instructions come with the kit. But if these really are beetles it might be useful to ask yourself if these bugs are doing harm. Many soil insects are beneficial. Have you noticed damage on your lettuces that could be attributed to the beetles? If all they touched were the old lettuce stalks, perhaps they were just scavenging. Has your neighbour complained to you about the beetles damaging anything in her/his garden? If there’s no evidence the beetles are doing damage, it’s a lot of extra work for little reward to try to eradicate them. Also, since they’re already in your neighbours yard anyway, these little beasties are likely to travel under the fence and re-occupy your soil. Q: I have some Scarlet Emperor runner beans that ended up not getting picked?

Can I plant these next year? If so, what would I have to do with them over the winter? Jimmyymac via email A: Lots of gardeners save bean seed. Just wait until the pods are very dry. It’s best if the pods can dry out on the plant. Then pick them and bring them inside, shell the beans and spread them out on a flat surface (plate, tray etc.) The empty pods can be composted or sent to green waste. When the beans are very, very dry put them in an airtight jar or tin and put them in the refrigerator over the winter. The refrigerator isn’t essential, but they keep better there because the temperature is more stable than it is in the house.

IDENT-A-KID A child safety community service program

Presented by the Royal Canadian Air Force Association of Canada Join the members of 879 RCAFA Wing and 147 Airwolf Squadron at

Cottonwood Mall (near Sears)

Saturday, September 28, 2013 10:00am to 3:00pm Parents or Guardians will receive a form with all pertinent information, plus finger or foot prints and a digital picture of the child in case a misfortune happens to the child. There is no fee for this service. Donations gratefully accepted to help offset our costs for materials and liability insurance.

The Royal Air Force Association of Canada has fingerprinted and photographed over 4,000 children in our community. We greatly appreciate the generosity of our sponsors

Royal Canadian Legion

Branch 280

It’s very important the beans are completely dry because if they’re the least bit moist, they can get fungus infection that rots them. So take your time before packaging them up.

19TH ANNUAL

NOMINATE ONLINE AT www.chilliwackchamber.com

Q: When is the best time to prune my Nelly Moser clematis? Margaret Kilbrai via email A: The time to prune your Nelly Moser clematis is in late winter or very early spring. You can cut it down to 12 inches (30 cm) above ground level. It will grow fast and flower in late spring to early summer. ◗ Anne Marrison is happy to answer garden questions. Send them to her via amarrison@shaw.ca.

VOTE ON YOUR SMARTPHONE!

The Chilliwack

09/13H_BEA12

Q: I moved to Vancouver about a year ago. In the spring I planted a vegetable garden. When I was pulling up the old lettuce stalks I noticed a large number of small beetles in the soil. I have also noticed them in my neighbour’s garden. Can you recommend something safe to get rid of them? Sandy Turoldo via email

Progress Now view your Chilliwack Times with Layar. Go to get.layar.com to install the app on your smart phone.


CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

A21

CIRCUS

The Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society Presents

H i g h-w i re fe ats, a s h o w- s n d to pp i n g g ro u n d a ct s w i l l h a ve a u d ie n ces c la m o r ing fo r m o re!

7:30 PM OCTOBER

6

View more with c‘`l| {œl‘Ÿ cdl†Ÿˆw› hwˆqv qŽr

604.391.SHOW chilliwackculturalcentre.ca

3+


A22 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

GRAND OPENING

MUST BE THE MITSUBISHI

SEAT SALE

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2006 FORD F150 XLT

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2011 MITSUBISHI RVR 4WD 2010 GRAND VITARA 4X4

Auto, cruise, A/C, heated seats

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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.

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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

A23


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) and excludes licence, insurance, registration, any dealer administration fees, other dealer charges and other applicable fees and taxes. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. •$16,998 Purchase Price applies to 2013 Chrysler 200 LX (24H) only and includes $3,600 ConsumerCash Discount. $19,998 Purchase Price applies to 2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Canada Value Package (29E) only and includes $8,100 Consumer Cash Discount. $19,998 Purchase Price applies to the new 2013 Dodge Journey Canada Value Package (22F+CLE) only and includes $2,000 Consumer Cash Discount. *Consumer Cash Discounts are offered on select new 2013 vehicles and are deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. »$1,500 Ram Truck Loyalty/Conquest Bonus Cash 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/leased by the eligible customer and registered in their name on or before September 4, 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. ‡4.19% purchase financing for up to 96 months available on the new 2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Canada Value Package/2013 Dodge Journey Canada Value Package/2013 Chrysler 200 LX (24H) model to qualified customers on approved credit through Royal Bank of Canada, Scotiabank and TD Auto Finance. Examples: 2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Canada Value Package/2013 Dodge Journey Canada Value Package/2013 Chrysler 200 LX (24H) with a Purchase Price of $19,998/$19,998/$16,998 (including applicable Consumer Cash Discounts) financed at 4.19% over 96 months with $0 down payment equals 208 bi-weekly payments of $113/$113/$96 with a cost of borrowing of $3,555/$3,555/$3,021 and a total obligation of $23,553/$23,553/$20,019. §2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Crew shown. Price including applicable Consumer Cash Discount: $29,495. §2013 Dodge Journey R/T shown. Price including applicable Consumer Cash Discount: $31,640. §2013 Chrysler 200 S shown. Price including applicable Consumer Cash Discount: $26,895. €$10,750 in Cash Discounts are available on new 2013 Ram 1500/2500/3500 models (excluding Reg Cab & Chassis models) 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. ¤ Based on 2013 EnerGuide Fuel Consumption Guide ratings published by Natural Resources Canada. Transport Canada test methods used. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on powertrain, driving habits and other factors. 2013 Dodge Grand Caravan – Hwy: 7.9 L/100 km (36 MPG) and City: 12.2 L/100 km (23 MPG). 2013 Dodge Journey SE 2.4 L 4-speed automatic – Hwy: 7.7 L/100 km (37 MPG) and City: 11.2 L/100 km (25 MPG). 2013 Chrysler 200 LX – Hwy: 6.8 L/100 km (42 MPG) and City: 9.9 L/100 km (29 MPG). ^Based on 2013 Ward’s Middle Cross Utility segmentation. ¥Based on 2013 Ward’s Upper Middle Sedan segmentation. ≠Based on Automotive News classification and 2013 Ram 1500 3.6 L V6 4x2 and 8-speed transmission. 11.4 L/100 kkm (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. umers Digest Communications LLC, used under license. ❖Real Deals. R Real Time. Use your mobile device to build and price any model. TMThe SiriusXM logo is a registered trademark of SiriusXM Satellite Radio Inc. ®Jeep is a registered trademark of Chrysler Group LLC. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on powertrain, driving habits and other factors. Ask your dealer for complete EnerGuide information. The Best Buy Seal is a registered trademark of Consumers

A24 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

ALL OUT CLEAROUT SALES EVENT

ALL OUT OFFERS UNTIL THEY’RE ALL GONE. CANADA’S MOST AFFORDABLE MID-SIZE SEDAN ¥

2013 CHRYSLER 200 LX

$

16,998

42 MPG

HIGHWAY 6.8 L/100 KM HWY ¤

(4-door models)

36 MPG

HIGHWAY 7.9 L/100 KM HWY

¤

PURCHASE PRICE INCLUDES $3,600 CONSUMER CASH* AND FREIGHT.

$

96 @

BI-WEEKLY‡ FOR 96 MONTHS WITH $0 DOWN

$

FINANCE FOR

113

BI-WEEKLY

@

4.19 %

§

2013 Chrysler 200 S shown.

2013 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN CANADA VALUE PACKAGE

CANADA’S #1-SELLING MINIVAN FOR MORE THAN 29 YEARS

$

19,998 •

%

FOR 96 MONTHS WITH $0 DOWN

4.19

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2013 DODGE JOURNEY CANADA VALUE PACKAGE

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$

PURCHASE PRICE INCLUDES $2,000 CONSUMER CASH* AND FREIGHT.

19,998

PURCHASE PRICE INCLUDES $8,100 CONSUMER CASH* AND FREIGHT.

$

FINANCE FOR

FINANCE FOR

$

113

BI-WEEKLY‡

@ %

FOR 96 MONTHS WITH $0 DOWN

4.19

$

1,500 BONUS CASH

>>

37 MPG

HIGHWAY 7.7 L/100 KM HWY ¤

2013 Dodge Journey R/T shown.§

2013 RAM 1500

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@


CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

A25

Community

Community lights up against violence BY SHARRON HO Chilliwack Times

O

ctober marks the return of Purple Light Nights awareness month, and Chilliwack will be kicking off its local campaign with a tree lighting on Oct. 1. The month-long event, which focuses on raising awareness on domestic violence issues, has been held in Chilliwack for around five years. According to RCMP spokesperson Cpl. Len vanNieuwenhuizen, domestic violence reports in Chilliwack are up 59 per cent. “But that is in a way a positive thing

because historically, domestic violence has been significantly underreported,” vanNieuwenhuizen said, adding the rise in reporting is partly because of awareness campaigns like Purple Light Nights. “[Domestic violence] is an ongoing issue that we’re aware of. I wouldn’t say it’s our most prevalent issue, but it is historically an issue that we’ve had to deal with as police.” T h e l o c a l Pu r p l e L i g h t Ni g h t s campaign is a joint effort between police-based victim services, Chilliwack Community Services, community-based victim services, the RCMP Upper Fraser Valley Regional Detach-

ment and the Ann Davis Transition Society. The tree lighting will begin at 6:30 p.m. at 45798 Alexander Ave. and local residents are invited to join in. Residents and businesses can also show their support by shining a purple light on their front porches or windows as a sign of solidarity against domestic violence. Purple lights can be purchased for $2 at the Crime Prevention Services building at 45877 Wellington Ave. or at several other downtown businesses. ◗ For more information, visit www.purplelightnights.org.

Thanksgiving food drive gives hope

T

his past Saturday the BC Thanksgiving Food Drive (BCTFD) collected an estimated 402,000 pounds of food for 50 local food banks throughout the province. “It was great to see how the residents of our communities came forward to support our project,” said Andrew Rolfson, BCTFD Executive Director. “The success can be credited to communities selflessly working together, donating time, talent, and means to meet the needs of others—for this, we are truly thankful.” In Chilliwack, the BCTFD event included more than 250 volunteers providing over 625 hours of service to the community. They were able to visit several hundreds of homes and collected more than 11,550 pounds of non-

Photo submitted

Left to right, Morgan Kearl (BC Food Drive rep), Ian Pratt (Salvation Army Community Ministries director) and Chilliwack Mayor Sharon Gaetz show off some of the food collected on Saturday.

perishable food for the Salvation Army Community Food Bank. Excited with the amount of aid given,

Ian Pratt, Salvation Army Community Ministries director said “We appreciate receiving much-needed contributions from the community and the support of every individual involved. It’s essential to our work of helping the large number of people who rely on us to meet their basic needs.” The local BCTFD event in Chilliwack was generously supported by Save-On Foods and Coopers Foods. The BC Thanksgiving Food Drive is a non-denominational project and is open to all interested individuals, community groups, religious organizations, businesses or others who wish to join us in helping attend to the needs of the hungry in this area. For additional information, please visit foodbanksbritishcolumbia.ca and bctfooddrive.org.

Going Fishing? Make sure to pick up Your FREE copy of the 2013 Angler’s Atlas at Canadian Tire or the Chilliwack Times office 45951 Trethewey Ave. Lower Main d Fishing 20 lan 13 2 Ed. nd

Cover shot A winner offrom ‘fishnbc’. contest spo the 2013 photo nsored by

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Help Us Support Women’s Cancers Join us this Saturday, September 28 11am-1pm At Shoppers Drug Mart Southgate Plaza for our fundraiser

We will be shaving heads for a min $10 donation. Cosmetics will be providing Brow shaping and hand massages for $5 per service. Thank you to our volunteers for donating their time – in support of cancer research.

ALL FUNDS RAISED STAY IN OUR COMMUNITY.

45905 Yale Rd 604-792-7377 space donated by


P

arents and students at Evans elementary school are asking the public to support them in an online bid to win funds for Chilliwack’s first universally accessible playground. “We are going to build a universal playground for all abilities,” said Katrina Eng, parent and playground committee member. “It is a playground that a stroller can go on without any barriers—a wheelchair can go up or a walker.” So far, the committee has raised $17,000 of the $100,000 cost through donations and fundraisers. To accommodate for the shortfall, students, parents and even Mayor Sharon Gaetz, participated in a video submission to the Aviva Community Fund—which will award a total of $1,000,000 to different community projects. In order to make it to the qualifying round, the proposal needs to accumulate

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BY SHARRON HO Chilliwack Times

A26 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Community

A playground for all kids votes, which Eng hopes people will submit daily throughout Sept. 30 and Oct. 14. “We don’t want to make the kids pay for this playground, that’s the biggest thing,” Eng added. The school currently has four children who are wheelchair or walker dependent and 26 kids who are special needs. “They’re in a wheelchair or walker, they can’t get to everything so they sit outside and watch the other kids play on the playground,” Eng said, who, having seen similar scenes herself, called it heartbreaking to witness. The project will build on to the existing playground with features like lower and more accessible equipment and a rubber ground cover. The current playground, which was built to accommodate 200 children in 2008, is also working at over-capacity as enrolment swelled to 308 kids this year.

◗ To vote for Evans elementary school’s playPhoto submitted ground project, go to www.vote4evans.com. Parents and students at Evans elementary are looking to build a universally accessible playground.


CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

A27

EVERY SAT & SUN 10AM-8PM

ALL CHECKOUT LANES

OPEN GUARANTEED† unless we are unable due to unforseen technical difficulties

Every week, we actively check our major competitors’ flyers and match the price on hundreds of items*. Look for the Ad Match message in store for the items we’ve actively matched. Plus, we’ll match any major competitor’s flyer item if you show us!

Spend $100 and receive a

Spend $250 and receive a

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u

one time use cash card

one time use cash card

u With this coupon and a purchase of $100 or more before applicable taxes at our Real Canadian Superstore, 45779 Luckakuck Way, Chilliwack location only (excludes purchase of tobacco, alcohol products, prescriptions, giftt cards, phone cards, lottery tickets, all third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners, etc.) and any otherr products which are provincially regulated) and we will give you a one time use $10 Real Canadian Superstore cash card. Cash card is not a gift card and can only be redeemed at Real Canadian Superstore within the specified effective tive dates. See cash card for complete redemption details. Limit one coupon per family and/or customer account. No cash value. No copies. Coupon must be presented to the cashier at time of purchase. Cannot be combined with any other coupons or promotional offers. Coupon valid from Friday, September 27th until closing Thursday, October 3rd, 2013. 620929

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u With this coupon and a purchase of $250 or more before applicable taxes at any Real Canadian Superstore location (excludes purchase of tobacco, alcohol products, prescriptions, gift cards, phone cards, lottery tickets, s, all third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners, etc.) and any other products which are provincially ly regulated) and we will give you a one time use $25 Real Canadian Superstore cash card. Cash card is not a gift ft card and can only be redeemed at Real Canadian Superstore within the specified effective dates. See cash card ard for complete redemption details. Limit one coupon per family and/or customer account. No cash value. No copies. Coupon must be presented to the cashier at time of purchase. Cannot be combined with any other coupons or promotional offers. Coupon valid from Friday, September 27th until closing Thursday, October 3rd, 2013. 924433

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**Redeem your earned Superbucks® value towards the purchase of Merchandise at participating stores (excluding tobacco, alcohol, lottery tickets, gas and prescriptions). With each fuel purchase when you use your President’s Choice Financial® MasterCard® or President’s Choice Financial® debit card as payment, you will receive 7 cents per litre in Superbucks® value. When you use any other method of payment, you will receive 3.5 cents per litre in Superbucks® value. Superbucks® value expires 60 days after date of issue. Superbucks® value are not redeemable at third party businesses within participating stores, the gas bar, or on the purchase of tobacco, alcohol, lottery tickets and prescriptions. Superbucks® value has no cash value and no cash will be returned for any unused portion. Identification may be required at the time of redemption. See Superbucks® receipt for more details. ® Trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. ©2013. † MasterCard is a registered trademark of MasterCard International Incorporated. President’s Choice Bank a licensee of the mark. President’s Choice Financial MasterCard is provided by President’s Choice Bank. President’s Choice Financial personal banking products are provided by the direct banking division of CIBC.

Prices are in effect Friday, September 27, 2013 until Sunday, September 29, 2013 or while stock lasts. At our 45779 Luckakuck Way, Chilliwack location only. Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. No rainchecks. No substitutions on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/™ The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this flyer are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2013 Loblaws Inc. * we match prices! Applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ flyer items. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s flyer advertisement. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes) and in the case of fresh produce, meat, seafood and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us). We will not match competitors’ “multi-buys” (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get x”, “Free”, “clearance”, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this program at any time. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

superstore.ca


A28 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Community HOCKEY PLAYING WITH THE BIG BOYS

IS MOVING To accommodate our growth Community Futures South Fraser is moving to 2 new locations

EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 30, 2013 Building E UFV 45635 Yale Rd, Chilliwack BC V2P 6T4 Ph: 604.392.5133 Fax: 604.864.5769

Apollo Multiplex Centre Suite 203 3600 Townline Rd, Abbotsford, BC V2T 5W8 Ph: 604.859.7686 Fax: 604.864.5769

From Concept to Doorstep! The Times can design, print and deliver your flyers! Ask

Marni deBoer for details

604-702-5145 Cornelia Naylor/TIMES

Three-year-old Mykah Long gets ready to put a puck past the Chilliwack Chiefs Austin Plevy during a Girl Guides Fun Day at Central elementary Saturday.

DAILY LUNCH SPECIAL All you can eat Fish & Chips with beverage

11:00am - 4:00pm EVERYDAY

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Buy a 2 piece Cod & Chips and get the 2nd. FREE! With the Purchase of 2 Drinks. Eat in or Take Out Some Restrictions Apply • Austin Fish & Chips

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604.392.9999

Tue to Thurs & Sat 11am - 8pm • Fri 11am - 8:30pm Sun 11am - 8pm • Monday Closed

The Alpha course is your opportunity to explore the Christian Faith in a relaxed conversational environment. Join us for appies & dessert, a short video talk and open discussion

Tuesday, October 1st

7pm - 8:30pm @ Main Street Church (Kidcity) 9333 Main St.

to register visit mypcc.ca/alpha or phone

604.792.6844


Showtime

CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

Paul J. Henderson

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

Photo submitted

The Fitzgeralds performing their duelling fiddle act on stage.

Fiddles and fancy footwork T

Additional instrumentation Renowned family band gets crowd guitar. includes Pat on percussion along parents Pam and Paddy providmoving with Celtic jigs and reels with ing accompaniment on piano and visations on fiddle, mandolin and

he Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society will be celebrating the Chilliwack Cultural Centre’s third anniversary Oct. 5 with a musical show featuring Everything Fitz, a high-energy fiddling and step dancing family band on Oct. 5. Everything Fitz are touted as some of Canada’s finest young musicians. Their repertoire, which includes traditional jigs and reels, bluegrass, jazz and swing standards, Celtic and gospel, is sure to draw the Canadian spirit out of everyone in the audience. Their musical prowess will be complemented by complex footwork in novelty and choreographed dance

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◗ The event will take place at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $32 for adults, $29 for seniors, and $27 for students. Call the Centre box office at 604-391SHOW(7469) for more information.

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bass guitar. Having developed their musical talents since childhood, Everything Fitz has received glowing accolades from promoters, theatre presenters and fans across North America.

they studied the fiddle and mastered the fluid style of step dance that evolved with the Irish, Scottish and French immigrants. Julie, Kerry, and Tom Fitzpatrick are all champion fiddlers and provide intricate three-part fiddle harmonies as well as solo impro-

routines. Often noted for their polished act, the spirited dancers are sure to provide wholesome and captivating entertainment for everyone of all ages. Growing up in Ontario’s Ottawa Valley, which is known for being the hotbed of musical tradition, the Fitzgerald siblings’ musical journey began early in life. Over the years,

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A30 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES


CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

A31

What’s On 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 located 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.

Inez CD release

Inez Jasper’s CD release party for her latest album is Sept. 27 at the Echo Room. Doors open at 9 p.m., show at 11 p.m. Tickets are $10 at the door.

Bif Naked

Celebrated singer and breast 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.

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.

Sto:lo play

The University of the Fraser Valley theatre department and the Sto:lo Research & Resource Management Centre present staged readings of Kwantlen First Nation playwright Joseph Dandurand’s play Please Do Not Touch The Indians as part of Culture Days. Performances Sept. 28 at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m., and Sept. 29 at 2 p.m. at the Sto:lo Resource Centre, 107201 Vedder Rd. Everyone is welcome to attend for a dialogue with the actors after the readings. Tickets are free and available at the door.

Shangri-La acrobats

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.

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.

Vintage audio

The inaugural Fraser Valley Vintage Audio Show and Sale Swap Meet goes Sept. 29 at the Cultus Lake Community Hall. There will be a wide array of mid-high end audio equipment and collectable vinyl records. Come sell or buy vintage audio equipment, records and CDs. Tables are only $20 on a first come basis. For more information email info@classicsound.ca or classicvalve@ gmail.com.

Renowned birder

The Great Blue Heron Nature Reserve Society’s Speaker Series presents Dick Cannings, renowned author, birder and conservationist. Come out for a very special presentation on Oct. 3 at 7 p.m. at the Chilliwack Cultural Centre. All proceeds support the Heron Reserve. Tickets are $10 at the Centre box office at 604-391-SHOW (7469).

Fall film series

The Chilliwack Community Arts Council presents the Chilliwack International Film Series with six films in October and November: Oct.2, Mud (U.S.); Oct. 9, Love is All You Need (Denmark); Oct. 16, Frances Ha (U.S.); Oct. 23, Unfinished Song (UK); Oct. 30, The Hunt (Denmark); and Nov. 6, Intouchables (France). Films are Wednesdays at 7 p.m. at Cottonwood 4 Cinemas. Tickets are $6 per person at the door, or save money with a series pass: $30 for all six films. Tickets available at The Art Room, 20-5725 Vedder Rd., or The Bookman, 45939 Wellington Ave. For more info call 604769-ARTS (2787).

Cellist performs

The Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society’s 2013/14 kicks off Oct. 4 at 10:30 a.m.

with world-renowned pianist Sarah Hagen and special guest cellist Ariel Barnes. Tickets for this intimate morning performance showcasing some of the region’s elite musicians are $27 for adults, $24 for seniors and $22 for students. Call the Centre Box Office at 604391-SHOW (7469) for more information.

Art appraisals

Have you ever wondered what that old painting hanging on your wall is worth? Find out Oct. 11 and 12, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. when the Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society welcomes both Peter Blundell of Blundell Art and Antique Appraisals, and Anthony Westbridge of Westbridge Fine Art and Auction House for their first ever Antiques in the Attic art and antique appraisal here in Chilliwack. These are verbal opinions on value, not official appraisals. Assessment of all items is subject to a 15-minute time constraint. Cost is $40 per session. Some pieces of art may be considered for a monthly live, online auction in Vancouver. For more information or to book call 604-391SHOW (7469).

Presented by

The Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society presents The Shangri-La Chinese Acrobats with jaw-dropping spectacles for all ages on Oct. 6 at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $35 for adults, $32 for seniors and $30 for students. Call the box office at 604391-SHOW (7469) for more information.

Heron Reserve art

Visit www.playersguild.ca for more information. For tickets call the centre box office at 604-391-SHOW (7469) or purchase online at www.chilliwackculturalcentre.ca.

Being Earnest

The Chilliwack Players Guild presents The Importance of Being Earnest, directed by Clint Hames, Oct. 17 to 26 with a matinee Oct. 20.

John McDermott

The Chilliwack Visual Artists Association’s exhibit at the Great Blue Heron Reserve runs until Oct. 16, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily. The exhibit is called “At the Water’s Edge” and features approximately 30 pieces of art in a variety of media, styles and techniques. The theme is nature and includes representations of flora and fauna.

Looking Back ... 20th Anniversary Tour

Chilliwack Cultural Centre Sun, Oct 27 -7:30pm 604 391 7469

chilliwackculturalcentre.ca johnmcdermott.com

shantero.com

presents

PANIC SQUAD

FALL

& FRIENDS

, Super funcnoymedy n a le Super c 013 at 7:30pm 2 , 4 r e b o t c O MEI Theatre

4081 Clearbrook Rd, Abbotsford Tickets: House of James: 604-852-3701 www.gallery7theatre.com

Chilliwack International Film Series

MUD

October 2 USA (14A) Drama. English. 130min.

LOVE IS ALL YOU NEED

October 9 Denmark. (R) Comedy/ Romance. English. 110 min.

FRANCES HA

October 16 USA ( R) Comedy/ Romance. English. 86 min.

UNFINISHED SONG

October 23 UK (14A) Comedy / Drama. English. 93 min

THE HUNT

October 30 Denmark ( R) Drama. Danish – Subtitled 111 min.

INTOUCHABLES November 6 France (R)

Bio/Comedy/Drama. French – subtitled 112 min.

Wednesday 7pm Chilliwack Cottonwood 4 Cinemas

$6 per person at the door, or save money with a series pass: $30 for all 6 films! Available at The Art Room - #20 5725 Vedder Rd., or The Bookman - 45939 Wellington Ave. For info call 604.769 ARTS (2787) or visit www.chilliwackarscouncil.com

cultural collaboration 3 anniversary celebration rd

saturday september 28 11am to 3pm

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


A32 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

View more with


CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

Showtime

Award-winning classical musicians play The Centre

L

ocal residents are being invited to enjoy an intimate morning of classical music on Oct. 4 at the Rotary Hall Studio. The Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society and The Chilliwack Academy of Music welcome the talents of worldrenowned pianist Sarah Hagen accompanied by cellist Ariel Barnes for the 2013/2014 season opener. The performance will include pieces ranging from Schumann to Shostakovich as part of the Rain Mountain Classical Music Series. A Canadian talent now known around the globe, Hagen has performed in Carnegie Hall three times this year alone. Hagen’s talents, which radiate technical ease and tonal purity, has garnered her critical acclaim throughout North American concert halls. Her motivation is the belief that music has the power to be a window into our souls regardless of age or knowledge. A visionary and an idealist,

Cinderella

Bridal Show

Hagen’s performances are conceptually innovative, often involving photography, dance and theatre. Coming in as a special guest, Barnes has been described as having a “luscious tone” and “technical prowess.” Equally comfortable in musical languages ranging from the Baroque to the music of our modern times, Barnes’ performances range from evenings of unaccompanied Bach to world premieres of contemporary art music. His solo and chamber music recordings have been nominated for a Juno Award and two Western Canadian Music Awards. Show starts at 10:30 a.m. and each performance in the series will also feature refreshments and treats, courtesy of Sardis Bakery. Tickets are $27 for adults, $24 for seniors, and $22 for students. Call the Centre box office at 604-391SHOW(7469) for more information.

Ariel Barnes

Tues., October 1st ~ 5 - 9 pm

Free Admission

Show Location Princess & the Pea B&B – 21628 48 Ave Langley Sharon & Wally ~ 604-533-5569 princessbb@shaw.ca ~ cinderellabridalshow.ca Hosted by:

1-45695 Hocking Avenue Chilliwack, British Columbia V2P 6Z6 P: 604-392-2237 www.greatglassesbc.com

ccasion

A33

Photo by:

Thanks Bruce, I have a young family, a husband and three kids and my life is very complex. I needed choice, customization and spending a lot of money on glasses was something I couldn’t justify. My Great Glasses experience was awesome. I didn’t need an appointment for my eye test and I got three pairs of glasses for less than I paid for one pair at my regular optical store. I couldn’t believe how great the deal was and how accommodating the staff were to me. I will not buy glasses anywhere but Great Glasses in the future. I’m so glad that Bruce was willing to fight for good customer value. Sincerely, Amy Gill

Store Hours: Mon - Wed: 10:00am - 5:00pm Thurs - Fri: 10:00am - 8:00pm Sat: 10:00am - 4:00pm Sun: 1:00pm - 4:00pm

Get 3 Pairs Of Glasses For $199 *3 Complete Sets of Glasses Starting from $199 Including all Applicable Taxes


A34 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES ®

SPEND $100, EARN

®

100 BONUS

This Friday, Saturday & Sunday only!

AIR MILES® reward miles*

100 BONUS

Coupon valid from September 27 - 29, 2013 Limit one Bonus Offer per transaction. Purchase must be made in a single transaction. Coupon must be presented at time of purchase. AIR MILES® coupons cannot be combined with any other discount offer or AIR MILES® coupon offer including Customer Appreciation Day & Senior’s Day. Not valid at Safeway Liquor Stores. Coupon excludes prescriptions, diabetes merchandise, insulin pumps, insulin pump supplies, blood pressure monitors, tobacco, transit passes, gift cards, enviro levies, bottle deposits and sales tax. Other exclusions apply. Please see Customer Service for complete list of exclusions. Cashiers: Scan the coupon only once to activate the Bonus Offer. Do not scan more than once.

0

AIR MILES® reward miles*

5

SPEND $100 AND EARN

00000 53038

*With coupon and a minimum $100 Safeway grocery purchase made in single transaction.

®

Grade “A” Turkeys Under 7 kg. Frozen. WEEKLY HOUSEHOLD LIMIT ONE with minimum $50.00 purchase September 25 through October 3, 2013.

99

¢

lb 2.18/kg

CLUB PRICE

DALYE

3

Raspberries

SA

Product of U.S.A. 170 g. HOUSEHOLD LIMIT THREE.

.-SUN. FRI.-SAT FRIDAY

27

SEPTEMBER

SATURDAY

28

SEPTEMBER

Lucerne Milk

2 Litre!

1

29

Boneless. Cut from 100% Canadian beef. Sold in a Twin Package of 4 for only $20.00 each.

2for 4 $

ea.

$

! YS ONLY 3 DAPR ICE

! YS ONLY 3 DAPR ICE

5

EACH STEAK

NLY! 3 DAYS O

CLUB

CLUB

SEPTEMBER

New York Strip Loin Steaks

Assorted varieties. 2 Litre. Plus deposit and/or enviro levy where applicable. HOUSEHOLD LIMIT FOUR – Combined varieties.

99

SUNDAY

SA F E WAY C L U B

e Deli From th

Whole Frying Chicken

Fresh. 1.5 kg.

$

9

NLY! 3 DAYS O

ea.

Signature CAFE Pizza

Assorted varieties. 500 to 690 g.

$

5

S ONLY! 3 DAY PRICE CLUB

ea.

Bakery Counter Apple Pie

Made with Fresh Peeled Apples. 10 Inch.

$

5

S ONLY! 3 DAY PRICE CLUB

Coast to Coast Winnipeg Rye Bread

500 g.

$

3for

5

S ONLY! 3 DAY PRICE CLUB

Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Friday, Sept. 27 through Sunday, Sept. 29, 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 slig htly 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.

Lysol Toilet Bowl Cleaner

Or Action Gel or Power and Free 710 mL. Select varieties. LIMIT SIX – Combined varieties.

$

3for

5

S ONLY! 3 DAY PRICE CLUB

SEPTEMBER 27 28 29 FRI

SAT SUN

Prices in this ad good until Sept. 29th.


ON NOW AT YOUR BC CADILLAC DEALERS. CADILLAC.CA 1-888-446-2000. Cadillac is a brand of General Motors of Canada. *Offer applies to the purchase of a new or demonstrator 2013 Cadillac ATS or 2013 Cadillac SRX equipped as described. Freight included ($1,650). License, insurance, registration, PPSA, administration fees and taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers, and are subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in BC Cadillac Dealer Marketing Association area only. Dealer trade may be required. Limited quantities of 2013 models available. ≠0.9% lease APR available for 36/48 months on a new or demonstrator 2013 Cadillac ATS/2013 Cadillac SRX, O.A.C by GM Financial. Applies only to qualified retail customers in Canada. Annual kilometre limit of 20,000 km, $0.16 per excess kilometre. Down payment or trade and/or security deposit may be required. Monthly payments may vary depending on down payment/trade. Freight & PDI ($1,650) included. License, insurance, PPSA, dealer fees, excess wear and km charges, applicable taxes, registration fees and other applicable fees not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Offer may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See participating dealer for details. ^$4,250/$2,000 manufacturer to dealer delivery credit available cash, finance, lease purchases of 2013 Cadillac SRX/2013 Cadillac ATS (tax exclusive) for retail customers only. $1,000 manufacturer to dealer lease cash available on 2013 Cadillac ATS. Other cash credits available on most models. See your GM dealer for details. +4- years/80,000km no-charge scheduled maintenance. Whichever comes first. 6-year/110,000km powertrain component limited warranty. Whichever comes first. See Dealer for limited warranty details. ~Includes 6 months trial of Directions & Connections with Turn-by-Turn Navigation (Turn-by-Turn Navigation not available in certain areas; availability impacted by some geographical/cellular limitations), advisor assisted-routing available; Visit onstar.ca for coverage map, details and system limitations. Services vary by model and conditions. ‡Offer valid only to eligible retail lessees in Canada who have obtained credit approval by GM Financial, have entered into a lease agreement with GM Financial, and who accept delivery from September 4, 2013 through September 30, 2013 of a new eligible 2014 MY Chevrolet Cruze or Traverse; 2014 MY Buick Enclave; 2014 MY GMC Acadia; 2014 MY Cadillac; or 2013 MY Cadillac. General Motors of Canada will pay the first month’s lease payment (inclusive of taxes and any applicable pro-rata amount normally due at lease delivery as defined on the lease agreement). After the first month, lessee will be required to make all remaining scheduled payments over the remaining term of the lease agreement. This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. General Motors of Canada Limited reserve the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. †For more information visit iihs.org/ratings.

CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

Winners of the 2013 Friends of the Chilliwack Library photo contest

SCAN WITH LAYAR

First place in the under-11 category.

Second place in the 17-to-adult category. Photographer Sandra Owens

2013 SRX

$4,250

IN PRICE REDUCTIONS^

DLN 8692

LEASE FOR 48 MONTHS≠

0.9% Photographer Sydney Owens

Second place in the under-11 category.

F O R A L IMI T ED T IME O N A L L 2 01 3 C AD IL L A C VEHI C L E S , YO U PAY

2013 XTS

2013 SRX

WINNER

IIHS TOP † SAFETY PICK

4 -Y E A R / 8 0 , 0 0 0 K M N O - C H A R G E S C H E D U L E D M A I N T E N A N C E+ Photographer Megan Owens

First place in the 11-16 category.

MODEL YEAR END EVENT

$0

2013 ESCALADE

THESE EXCEPTIONAL OFFERS END SEPTEMBER 30TH.

45930 Airport Road

604-795-9104 Toll Free 1-877-362-8106

2013 ATS

2013 ATS

$2,000

IN PRICE REDUCTIONS^

LEASE FOR 36 MONTHS≠

0.9%

PLUS

IN CREDITS ON LEASE OFFERS^

$1,000

• 6-YEAR/110,000 KM NEW VEHICLE LIMITED WARRANTY+ AND ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE

CADILL AC SHIELD OWNER BENEF I TS

• 1-YEAR ONSTAR ® DIRECTIONS & CONNECTIONS PLAN ~

CADILLAC.CA

A35

Showtime

Super Snaps

Second place in the under-11 category.

Photographer Nathan Willms

◗ see page 37 for more winners

First place in the 17-to-adult category.

Photographer Michael Hamilton Clark

Photographer Elise Wagner

O N YO UR F IR S T L E A SE PAYMEN T. I T ’S O N US ‡.

2013 CTSV


A36 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Showtime

Country blues with attitude

rom the Great Northern Plains of Western Canada, Little Miss Higgins struts and serenades her way, guitar in hand, lips blazoned red, onto the stage in Harrison Hot Springs in the Memorial Hall Sept. 28 at 8 p.m. As if she just drove in off SCAN WITH the back road of another LAYAR time, this pocket-sized powerhouse plays music brewed up in old-time country blues sprinkled with a little jazz and maybe a hint of folk. She will be accompanied by a five piece band which includes an old-school horn section, guitar, mandolin, banjo, upright bass and chunky percussion.

260th Street & Fraser Highway, Langley • 604-856-5063 www.twilightdrivein.net

The Lower Mainland’s ONLY drive-in movie theatre: NOW IN DIGITAL!

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27 - THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3 CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2 (G)

MATT DEMON -inELYSIUM (14A)

7:30pm

9:15pm

WHITE HOUSE DOWN (14A) Fri & Sat 11:15pm

SWAP MEET SUNDAY 7AM • SELLER SPOTS ONLY $15 Have Your Garage Sale Here! More Info: 604-856-5165

FANTASY FARMS INC. PRESENTS

PETEY’S

PUMPKIN PATCH

FARM ANIMALS

SEPT 28th - OCT. 31ST (DAILY FROM NOON - 5PM)

See our website for a list of daily activities going on at Petey’s Pumpkin Patch PUT YOUR COSTUME ON AND JOIN US ON HALLOWEEN DAY FOR SOME TRICK OR TREATING – 2PM – 6PM Admission $8 per person $25 per family of 4 ($6 per over)

9423 Gibson Road, East Chilliwack 604-792-8572

Scan with

www.fantasyfarmsinc.ca

sponsored by:

Stand-Up Comedian of the Year Award Winner!

Steve Patterson Host of CBC Radio’s The Debaters

“wickedly funny”

- Halifax Herald

Not D This Is

le ebatab

Chilliwack Cultural Centre Thurs, Nov 7 - 7:30pm

(!$ "&%)'# 604 391 7469

shantero.com

COTTONWOOD 4 SHOWTIMES WED-SUN MATINEES ONLY $4.50!!!

SEPT 27- OCT 3

ONE DIRECTION THIS IS US (G) FRI-TUES & THURS 7:30 (3D) SAT & SUN 12:50 (2D) ELYSIUM (14A) FRI-THURS 7:10 FRI-SUN, TUES-THUR 2:50 THE WORLD’S END (14A) FRI-THUR 9:25 RED 2 (PG) FRI-SAT 9:00 SUN-TUES & THUR 7:00 FRI-SUN, TUES-THUR 4:35 2 GUNS (PG) FRI-THUR 9:30 SMURFS (G) SAT-SUN, TUES-THUR 5:00 (2D) SAT & SUN 12:55 (3D) FRI & SAT 7:00 (2D) GROWN UPS 2 (PG) FRI-SUN, TUES-THUR 2:40

TUESDAY ALL SEATS $3.50

BLUE JASMINE (PG) FRI-THURS 7:20 FRI-SUN, TUES-THUR 2:45 RIDDICK (18A) FRI-THURS 9:20 SAT 12:30 MORTAL INSTRUMENTS (PG) SUN-THUR 9:35 FRI-SUN, TUES-THUR 4:45 TURBO (G) SAT & SUN 12:40 (2D) FRI-SUN, TUES-THUR 3:00 (3D) PERCY JACKSON SEA OF MONSTERS (PG) FRI 5:00 DESPICABLE ME 2 (G) FRI-SUN, TUES-THUR 4:55 (3D) SAT & SUN 12:30 (2D) MUD (PG) Presented by the WEDNESDAY 7:00 Chilliwack Arts Council

45380 Luckakuck Way •

President’s own story: 15 years ago I started to have arthritis, prostate, kidney, snoring and sleep apnea problems, which were all helped quickly with natural health products. I made it my life’s purpose to help others. Nick A. Jerch

ARTHRITIS

NPN 80042283 Helps to relieve joint pain associated with osteoarthritis.

Truthful actual experiences from real people:

! For 40 years I had injections and drugs and finally Bell Shark Cartilage #1 spared me the endless torture I suffered day and night. Pat Laughlin, Coldwater, ON !My hip is 95% pain free. Pain killing drugs mask and Bell Shark Cartilage heals. Rebecca Hite, Oroville, CA!I tried another brand and pain came back. 2 weeks on Bell and pain is gone again. Gert Dupuis, Hanmer, ON!For 32 years I cried barrels of tears. Was in and out of hospitals costing society tens of thousands of dollars. I have taken many thousands of pills that nearly killed me. Finally 3 bottles of Bell Shark Cartilage costing less than $100 stopped a lifetime of suffering without side effects. Eleanor Sauson, Shigawake, QC !I suffered for years with sciatica. I tried everything and finally after taking a specially processed shark cartilage I was pain free in 2 weeks. After this experience I realised I could help many of those 5 million Canadian that suffer every day and night and I started to sell this same type of shark cartilage and helped hundreds of thousands of men and women to have less pain #1 or no pain at all. Nick A. Jerch, President of Bell Lifestyle Products. !Many people on our website write: “Can walk again for hours”;”Can climb stairs without hanging on to railing”;”First time in 15 years can sleep at night”…hundreds of testimonials all with full names and towns. Shark bones/cartilage was a previously thrown away by-product of the food industry. No sharks are caught for their cartilage. Don’t let any activist confuse you.

SNORING?

SLEEP APNEA?

As recommended by Dr. Gifford-Jones M. D. NPN 80027595 Helps to reduce the time it takes to fall asleep What people truly experience: In most cases also stops snoring and gasping for air (sleep

apnea) first night. Stops torturing your partner all night. Good sleep prevents being tired next day. Tired people work only at half capacity.! I really didn’t snore or gasp for air anymore. I sleep through the night and feel rested and refreshed in the morning. Mark Wilson, 40, Hudson, NH ! Sleep apnea capsules worked first night! For last 15 years I had sleep apnea and my doctor made me buy a CPAP machine, which I could #23 not use. Finally Bell #23 helped the first night and every night thereafter. Like a miracle. Unbelievable. Karen Braun, 67, Glace Bay, NS ! For 20 years I was waking up frequently gasping for air. During the day I would start napping every time I would sit down, because I was tired. Since taking Bell #23 sleeping 6 hours is heaven. It made a substantial change in my life. Mary C. Myrick, 62, Jackson, MS !It is such a joy not having to use the CPAP machine. I have had sleep apnea for 10 years. Using Bell#23, my wife says there is no more snoring or stoppage of breathing. It is such a joy to be able to roll to left or right with no hose or mask to deal with. Thank you Bell for a great relief. I suggest anyone with these problems to try it. You will be overjoyed with the results. Wayne Burse, 63, Beamsville, ON.

Allergies

are a modern epidemic

NPN 80043542. Provides source of antioxidants. Holy basil is traditionally used in Ayurveda as an expectorant to help relieve respiratory catarrh (inflammation of respiratory tract mucus membranes). By Dr. Chakib Hammoud, M.H.,PhD.

What people experience: !I tried numerous other remedies all my life that were not effective. Since I discovered #24 I do not have a stuffy nose and itchy eyes when pollen season comes around. I don’t have to walk around like a doped zombie anymore. Leonard Waldner, 44, Delia, AB ! For 20 years my #24 life was miserable with sneezing, watery eyes and sinus pressure year-round on most days. I was amazed. On 3rd day all allergies were gone. It was like magic. Becky Gerber, 25, Dover, OH !Golfing without allergy attacks I tried all the medications and none worked. After taking 1 capsule in the morning I’m completely free of all symptoms. Richard Gamez, 74, San Antonio, TX !God bless you I went from doctor to doctor for years with allergy sinus problems. The medications made me still sicker. After starting Bell Allergy Relief one capsule at night I felt like born again the next morning. Therese Noto, 58, New York, NY.

Bladder & Yeast Infection NPN 80038535 A diuretic to help relieve mild urinary tract infections. By Dr. Chakib Hammoud, M.H.,PhD.

chilliwackculturalcentre.ca

stevepatterson.ca

YOUR HEALTH

604-858-6028

True success stories by women: !Bladder & Yeast Infection #31 works within a day

or two! My experience in the last 4 years is that whenever I feel symptoms of an infections I take two capsules for a day or two and the infection is gone. I love this product. Pat Pearce, 53, Brantford, ON ! 30 years of bladder infections gone! For 30 years my doctor prescribed antibiotics. As soon as the medication finished the next bladder infection came back. After 2 days taking Bell # 31 I noticed a complete relief of my infection I had all these 30 years. God bless you all for helping all of us women. Emell Whitaker, 69, Bronx, NY ! Bladder infections kept on coming back. Since starting Bell Bladder & Yeast Infection #31 my infection was gone and I now take it from time to time for prevention and I have no more bladder or yeast infections. I told family and friends how good Bell products are. Thank you! Maria Racz, 60, Vancouver, BC !Went to the bathroom 10 times in an hour and more frequently at night!. In the last 2 years I went a number of #31 times to the doctor and got different antibiotics and none of them worked. My urination would burn enormously. I bought your Bell Bladder & Yeast infection #31. I can now work all day or sleep all night without getting up to go to the bathroom. I am not afraid anymore to drink water when I am thirsty. Praise the Lord! Thank you! Harriett Priester, 60, North Charleston, SC

To ensure this product is right for you, always read and follow the label. 100% Truthful testimonials with full name and towns. Real people you can call, if you want more reassurance. More testimonials on the Bell website. No money is paid for testimonials.

Try your local health food stores first. If they don’t have it and don’t want to order it for you, order on our website or call us with Visa or Mastercard. Shipping & Handling $9.95 regardless how many products are ordered.

1-800-333-7995 www.BellLifestyle.com Bell uses the power of nature to help put life back into your lifestyle

online

Described by bluesman Tim Williams as “Mae West meets Memphis Mini,” Jolene “Little Miss” Higgins delivers an authentic, earthy style of country-blues in a way that brings the listener back to a time when live performance was about gutsy lyrics and raw sound. Higgins was born in Brooks, Alberta, and raised in Independence, Kansas. Music entered her life early. “When I was about four my dad bought this old piano at a local bar,” she recalls. “It was a mini grand piano.” ◗ Tickets are $22 and available by phone, 604-796-3664, online at www.harrisonfestival.com or in person at the Ranger Station Art Gallery or Agassiz Shoppers Drug Mart.

Calming Stress

NPN 80041855 Helps to promote healthy mood balance, relaxation, use as a sleep aid and mental stress. By Dr. Chakib Hammoud, M.H.,PhD. Truthful experience by people: ! I am calm now in stressful situations! In the past 10 years I had a very short fuse, because my job is quite unpredictable. After I started Bell Calming Chronic Stress #66 the difference was amazing. My reactions to stressful situations are totally changed. I also have more energy, too. I don’t yell at others. I have more patience and I am much happier as well. Thank you. Mary-Anne Thompson, 61, Lasalle, ON ! I suffered greatly from anxiety. Standard treatments did not make me feel good. So my mother bought Bell Calming Chronic #66 Stress #66 and it has been helping me a lot. I am on my 3rd bottle. Remington Fletcher, 19, Ponty Pool, ON ! I have a very high stress career in the film industry. There was no time for relaxation or meditation as you are on demand for 12-15 hours a day with no breaks. Since using Bell #66I am able to focus on the tasks at hand with more patience. Thank you for your help! Christina Ollson, 36, Burnaby, BC !It’s exactly one year since we began using Bell Calming Chronix Stress #66 for our two sons. Our local health food store recommended it. Both of our sons suffer from anxiety disorders. Our older son (14) was going through puberty and had become quite unmanageable, because he is much larger than I am. We are delighted with the immediate results. Our older son became his former sweet self and our younger son’s (12) anxiety is dramatically reduced. Thank you so much. Donna Van Veen, 48, Grand Prairie, AB Stop needless suffering. Bell can help:!Prostate inflammation relief in days ask for Tea #4a ! Incontinence relief for women guaranteed Tea #4b ! Men can perform like in their 20s ask for Eroxil #6! Women regain their desire like in their honeymoon Erosyn #7 !Intestinal cleansing #10 !Headache relief in 30 minutes MIGRAID #15 ! Blood pressure relief #26! Nursing mother’s Tea to increase milk flow #32 ! HRT Menopause hot flashes & sweat relief #33 !Stop acid reflux #29 or #39 !Blood sugar and weight control #40! Prevent colds #51 ! Acne, psoriasis, eczema, rosacia guaranteed relief with first bottle #60 ! Stop further hair loss #77 AVAILABLE HERE: ABBOTSFORD: Abbotsford Vitamin Centre 33555 South Fraser Way; Alive Health Centre Seven Oaks Shopping Centre, Fraser Way; Herbs & Health Foods West Oaks Mall, 32700 S. Fraser Way; Living Well Vitamins 4-32770 George Ferguson Way; Nutrition House High Street Shopping Centre 3122 Mt. Lehman Rd; !AGASSIZ: Agassiz Pharmacy 7046 Pioneer Ave. !ALDERGROVE: Alder Natural Health 27252 Fraser Hwy. !BURNABY: Alive Health Centre Metropolis at Metrotown - 4700 Kingsway Ave.; Best Choice Health Food 4323 East Hasting St.; Health Natural Foods 4435 E. Hastings St.; Longevity Health Foods 6591 Kingsway; Natural Focus Health Foods Kensington Plaza, 6536 E. Hastings St.; Nutrilife Health Food 4185 Dawson St.; Nutrition House Brentwood Mall, 4567 Lougheed Hwy.; Nutrition House Eaton Centre, 4700 Kingsway Ave; Nutrition House Lougheed Mall, 9855 Austin Ave.; Pharmasave 4367 E. Hastings St. !CHILLIWACK: Alive Health Centre Cottonwood Mall, 3-45585 Luckakuck Way; Aromatica Fine Tea & Soaps 10015 Young St., North; Chilliwack Pharmasave 110-9193 Main St.; Living Well Vitamins 45966 Yale Rd.; Sardis Health Foods Chilliwack Mall, 134 45610 Luckakuk Way !COQUITLAM: Alive Health Centre Coquitlam Centre, 2348-2929 Barnet Hwy.; Green Life Health Cariboo Shopping Ctr.; Longevity Health Foods Burquitlam Plaza 552 Clarke Rd.; Nutrition House Coquitlam Centre, 2929 Barnet Hwy.; Ridgeway Pharmacy Remedy's RX (IDA)1057 Ridgeway Ave.!DELTA: Parsley, Sage & Thyme 4916 Elliott St.; Pharmasave #286 Tsawwassen 1244 - 56 St.; Pharmasave #246 Ladner 4857 Elliott St.; Super Gym 145-1440 Garden Pl. !LANGLEY: Alive Health Centre Willowbrook Shopping Centre, 19705 Fraser Hwy.; Rustic Roots Health Food Store formerly Country Life 4061 200th St.; Grove Vitamins & Health Centre 8840 210 St.; Langley Vitamin Centre 20499 Fraser Hwy.; Natural Focus 340-20202 66th Ave.; Nature’s Fare 19880 Langley By-pass; Nutrition House Willowbrook Mall, 19705 Fraser Hwy.; Valley Natural Health Foods 20425 Douglas Cres.; Well Beings Health & Nutrition 22 St. Fraser Hwy. !MAPLE RIDGE: BC Vitamin Expert 11968 - 207th St.; Maple Ridge Vitamin Centre 500-22709 Lougheed Hwy.; Roots Natural 22254 Dewdney Trunk Rd.; Uptown Health Foods 130-22529 Lougheed Hwy. !MISSION: Fuel Supplements and Vitamins 33120 1st Ave.; Mission Vitamin Centre 33139 1st Ave.; !NEW WESTMINSTER: Alive Health Centre Royal City Centre, 610 6th St.; Simply Health Vitamins & Sports Nutrition 589 6th St.!PITT MEADOWS: Mint Your Health 19150 Lougheed Hwy.!PORT COQUITLAM: Pharmasave 3295 Coast Meridian Rd.; Planet Organic Market 10-2755 Lougheed Hwy.; Poco Natural Food & Wellness Centre 2329 Whyte Ave; !RICHMOND: Alive Health Centre Richmond Centre, 1834-6060 Minoru Blvd.; Consumer's Nutrition Centre Richmond Centre 1318-6551 3rd Rd.; Great Mountain Ginseng 4151 Hazelbridge Way; Mall; MJ's Natural Pharmacy Richmond Public Market 1130 - 8260 Westminster Hwy; Your Vitamin Store Lansdowne Mall; Nature's Bounty 110-5530 Wharf Rd. !SOUTH SURREY: Ocean Park Health Foods 12907 16th Ave.; Pure Pharmacy Health Centre 111-15833 24th Ave. !SURREY: Alive Health Centre Guildford Town Centre, 2269 Guildford Town Centre; Alive Health Centre Surrey Place Mall, 2712 Surrey Place Mall; Natural Focus Health Foods 1023010 152nd St.; Natural Focus Health Foods Boundary Park Plaza, 131-6350 120th St.; Nutrition House Guildford Town Ctr., 1179 Guildford Town Centre; Nutrition House Semiahmoo Shopping Centre, 1711 152nd St.; Punjabi Whole Health Plus 12815 85th Ave.; The Organic Grocer 508-7388 King George Hwy. Surrey Natural Foods 13585 King George Hwy; The Energy Shop 13711 72 Ave. !VANCOUVER: Alive Health Centre Bentall Centre Mall 595 Burrard St.; Alive Health Centre Oakridge Centre, 650 W. 41st Ave.; Body Energy Club 746 Davie St.; Body Energy Club 555 west 12th Ave.; Famous Foods 1595 Kingsway; Finlandia Natural Pharmacy 1111 W Broadway; Garden Health Foods 1204 Davie St.; Green Life Health 200 - 590 Robson St.; Kitsilano Natural Foods 2696 West Broadway; Lotus Natural Health 3733 10TH AVE. W. MJ's Natural Pharmacy 6255 Victoria Dr. @ 47th Ave.; MJ's Natural Pharmacy 6689 Victoria Dr.; MJ's Nature's Best Nutrition Ctr. Champlain Mall, 7130 Kerr St. & 54 Ave.; Nature's Prime 728 West Broadway; Nutraways Natural Foods 2253 West 41st Ave.; Nutrition House 1194 Robson St.; Supplements Plus Oakridge Ctr.; Sweet Cherubim Natural Food Stores & Restaurant 1105 Commercial Dr.; Thien Dia Nhan 6406 Fraser St. !NORTH VANCOUVER: Anderson Pharmacy 111 West 3rd St.;Cove Health 399 North Dollarton Hwy. N.; Lynn Valley Vitamin House 3022 Mountain Hwy. Health Works 3120 Edgemont Blvd; Nutraways Natural Foods 1320 Lonsdale Ave.; Nutrition House Capilano Mall, 935 Marine Dr.; Rumex Natural Life 127 East 15th St.; Victoria's Health 1637 Lonsdale Ave !WEST VANCOUVER: Alive Health Centre Park Royal Shopping Centre, 720 Park Royal N.; Fresh St. Market 1650 Marine Dr.; Health Works 5351 Headland Dr. ; Nutrition House 2002 Park Royal S.!WHITE ROCK: Health Express 1550 Johnston Rd.; Alive Health Centre Semiahmoo Shopping Centre, 139-1711 152nd St.

chilliwacktimes.com

092613

F


CHILLIWACK TIMES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

A37

Showtime

More winners of the 2013 Friends of the Chilliwack Library photo contest

Photographer Hilary Munro

First place 17-to-adult category.

◗ see page 35 for more

Second place in the 11-to-16 category.

Photographer Darin Marr

Photographer Kevin Pollard

Second place 17-to-adult category.

Photographer Megan Owens

Photographer Grayden Zaleski

Photographer Darin Marr

First place in the under-11 category.

Second place in the 11-to-16 category.

First place in the 11-to-16 category.

FANTASY FARMS INC. PRESENTS

pre

Prospera Credit Union

1994

HAUNTED ATTRACTION

g

10th annual

November Ni ht Gala

Goes Psychobilly for 2013 Guerilla Q

& Chilliwack Hospice Society

NOVEMBER 2, 2013

now on location serving BBQ ribs, brisket, pulled pork and more

Sept. 27 - Oct. 31

(WEEKENDS ONLY UNTIL OCT 18, 2013)

• Starting Nightly Oct 18 - Oct 31, 2013 • 7-10pm (weekdays 7-9pm) 9423 Gibson Road, East Chilliwack • 604-792-8572

OPENING WEEKEND SPECIAL - Live Band - Six Gun Romeo $10 to Reapers,

PSYCHOBIL LY/ZO $10 to Maze of Terror, CONTEST (K MBIE PIN UP ing or Quee n ) or $18 for a combo pass nightly unti l Oct 27 Details on w Not recommended for children under 10 years of age. ebsite

www.fantasyfarmsinc.ca

sponsored by:

A Spectacular Gala Evening Squiala Hall, 45005 Squiala Rd. COCKTAILS • 6:00 PM (no-host bar)

GOURMET DINNER • 7:00 PM

TICKETS $150

PORTION IS TAX RECEIPTABLE

GALA TICKETS ON SALE!

To reserve your tickets, call the Chilliwack Hospice Society at

604-795-4660

EMERALD SPONSORS:

MEDIA SPONSORS: The Chilliwack

Progress

WINE SPONSORS:

Cheryl Bennewith Notary Public

SAPPHIRE SPONSORS:

Canex Building Supplies Ltd, Mertin Group of Companies, Odlum Brown Limited, Soprema, Vita Dental, Woodlawn Mt. Cheam Funeral Home, RE/MAX Nyda Realty, Henderson’s Funeral Homes & Crematorium, The Langley Concrete Group, Hampton Inn

@ChilliwackTimesNews Bring in a canned food item for the Salvation Army and receive a $1 off admission

all you need to know in 140 characters!


2013 SCHOOL DISTRICT TRUSTEE BY-ELECTION NOTICE OF NOMINATION PUBLIC NOTICE is given to the electors of Chilliwack School District No. 33 that nominations for the office of: School District Trustee – 1 person to be elected For the remainder of the 3-year term (ending December 2014) will be received by the Chief Election Officer or a designated person at City Hall, 8550 Young Road, Chilliwack, BC, as follows: Nomination Period from 9:00 am on Tuesday, October 15, 2013 to 4:00 pm on Friday, October 25, 2013 excluding statutory holidays and weekends Nomination documents are available at the City of Chilliwack Clerk’s office during regular office hours between 8:30 am and 4:30 pm, Monday to Friday, except statutory holidays. QUALIFICATIONS FOR OFFICE A person is qualified to be nominated, elected, and to hold office as a member of local government if they meet the following criteria: • Canadian citizen; • 18 years of age or older or will be on General Voting Day; • Resident of British Columbia for at least 6 months immediately before the day nomination papers are filed; and • Not disqualified by the Local Government Act or any other enactment from voting in an election in British Columbia or from being nominated for, being elected to, or holding office. FURTHER INFORMATION on the foregoing may be obtained by contacting: P. Carol Friesen, Chief Election Officer at 604.702.8258 or sdelectionchwk@gmail.com Janice McMurray, Deputy Chief Election Officer at 604.793.2986 Delcy Wells, Deputy Chief Election Officer at 604.793.2986 Chris Crosman, Deputy Chief Election Officer at 604.792.9311 P. Carol Friesen, Chief Election Officer


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

0120-64001 003-413-128

Civic Address

BCA Long Legal

Folio

64 5742 UNSWORTH RD

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

0901-45936 027-824-411

0122-01601 026-072-459

16 44565 MONTE VISTA DR

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

0128-21002 002-410-630

21 46626 YALE RD

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

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

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

0315-32002 023-204-567

32 45715 ALMA AVE

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

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

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

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

0324-21003 006-896-863

21 44431 YALE RD

MOBILE HOME REG. # 35435, BAY # 21, WESTEND MOBILE HOME PARK, MHP ROLL # 16-303-0788-44431

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

PID

Civic Address 404 45893 CHESTERFIELD AVE

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

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

0925-46148 002-461-951

46148 PRINCESS AVE

LOT 20 BLOCK 21 SECTION DIVE NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 1737

0925-46190 002-429-284

46190 PRINCESS AVE

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

0928-46246 009-360-417

46246 PRINCESS AVE

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

0935-45836 012-745-375

45836 VICTORIA AVE

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

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

0440-42550 007-181-183

42550 YARROW CENTRAL RD

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

PLAN NWS3242 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON

0514-45334 013-258-303

45334 VEDDER MTN RD

LOT 8 SECTION 1 TOWNSHIP 23 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 2556

STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM 1

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

0541-44436 026-370-620

44436 BAYSHORE AVE

LOT 81 SECTION 2 TOWNSHIP 23 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCP18901

0541-46873 027-105-148

46873 SYLVAN DR

LOT 11 SECTION 5 TOWNSHIP 26 NWD PLAN BCP30784

0548-46672 018-684-882

46672 GROVE AVE

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

0553-47057 027-667-910

47057 MACFARLANE PLACE

LOT 53 SECTION 5 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCP38319

0570-46714 027-212-866

46714 HUDSON RD

LOT 6 SECTION 8 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCP32465

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

PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE

0953-45551 010-430-580

45551 PRINCESS AVE

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

0955-45869 002-367-670

45869 HENDERSON AVE

LOT 11 BLOCK 15 SECTION DIVB NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 1737

0955-49329 007-151-276

0982-46392 012-424-170

0983-46066 027-370-054

0986-46602 026-616-599

STRATA LOT AS SHOWN ON FORM V

1014-46616 008-419-876

45346 LABELLE AVE

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

STRATA LOT 2 DIVISION K NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT STRATA

PROPERTY IN PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE

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

0886-45346 017-816-068

2 46608 YALE RD

PLAN BCS1758 TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON

6 46083 AIRPORT RD

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

LOT 66 DIVISION E NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCS2700

SHOWN ON FORM V

0842-46090 027-321-452

112 43995 CHILLIWACK MTN RD

406 9422 VICTOR ST

PROPORTION TO THE UNIT ENTITLEMENT OF THE STRATA LOT AS

0999-52019 006-754-562

0882-43942 023-546-727

LOT 5 BLOCK 15 SECTION DIVF NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN

TOGETHER WITH AN INTEREST IN THE COMMON PROPERTY IN

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

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

46392 YALE RD

1737

45514 WELLS RD

7 46083 AIRPORT RD

LOT 12 DISTRICT LOT 383 GROUP 2 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 35334

0719-45514 004-882-881

0842-46091 027-321-461

49329 YALE RD

52019 YALE RD

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

46616 FAIRWOOD DR

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

1052-46551 008-512-426

46551 TETON AVE

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

4260-05451 001-925-211

5451 SUMAS PRAIRIE RD

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

4451-08300 028-177-398

8300 AITKEN RD

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

continued on next page...

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.


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

4533-05842

4535-04985

026-992-591

013-495-968

Civic Address 5 5837 SAPPERS WAY

4985 CULTUS LAKE RD

BCA Long Legal 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

4536-08925

007-511-558

8925 VINES ST

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

4541-09302

010-490-981

9302 JACKSON ST

LOT 21 DIVISION “A” NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 21562

4547-09624

006-254-021

9624 SPANISH CORRAL

LOT 27 BLOCK 7 SECTION DIVB NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 41806

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

4598-08362

023-213-761

102 8364 YOUNG RD

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

4605-09406

000-601-756

101 9417 NOWELL ST

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

Folio

PID

Civic Address

BCA Long Legal

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

4643-09485

023-791-918

26 9470 HAZEL ST

LOT ST25 SECTION F/K NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN LMS1710

4651-09562

010-489-444

9562 WOODBINE ST

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

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

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”

5003-06969

008-904-553

6969 MARBLE HILL RD

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

5003-06981

002-166-895

6981 MARBLE HILL RD

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

5012-07275

025-510-819

7275 BRYANT PL

LOT 2 SECTION 24 TOWNSHIP 26 NWD PLAN BCP1623

4606-05206

026-221-926

5206 BRIDLEWOOD DR

LOT 46 SECTION 6 TOWNSHIP 26 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN BCP16365

5106-08288

013-159-917

8288 NIXON RD

4631-09050

000-630-331

9050 CHARLES ST

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

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

5106-09623

005-331-862

9623 ABERDEEN CRES

LOT 53 DISTRICT LOT 476 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT PLAN 55028

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.


DAILY DRIVERS AUTO SALES 1998 PONTIAC SUNFIRE GT #DD6895 COUPE,AUTO, 191KMS

SUNFIRE

$2000

• 2004 Pontiac Montana #DD1124 $3495 • 2003 Dodge SX 2.0 #DD4578 Auto, loaded $2995 SIERRA • 2002 Chevrolet Malibu 2003 GMC SIERRA #DD0980 Loaded, leather, 136kms $2995 #DD2530 1500, 4X4 $5995 • 1999 Pontiac Sunfire #DD3432 Auto, 4 door $1895 • 1998 Acura 1.6 EL #DD9902 5 speed $2500 • 1997 Nissan Altima GXE HARLEY #DD3963 Loaded,auto, 159kms $2700 1981 Harley Davidson Shovelhead • 1995 Honda Civic #DD4570 $8500 #DD3623 Auto, 4dr $1995 • 1995 Dodge Dakota 4x4 #DD8189 Extra Cab,5spd $1995 • 1995 Chev Silverado 4x4 #DD8979 5spd, ext cab $1995 KIA • 1992 Ford Tempo 2001 Kia Magentis #DD2198 132kms, auto, 6cyl $1495 #DD1286 Full Load, 117kms $3495

ASK ABOUT OUR WARRANTY PROGRAM!

Daily Drivers Auto Sales 7981 Atchelitz Road Text or Call Steve at 604-799-5600

Find us on

See pictures of all our vehicles on Facebook-Daily Drivers Auto Sales or scan this code on your phone DL#10257


A44 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Purchase a Regency or Hampton gas, wood or pellet fireplace, insert or stove until November 25th, 2013 to receive a FREE accessory. See instore for full promotion details.

www.regency-fire.com

• GAS • WOOD • PELLET • ACCESSORIES • SPAS • AIR CONDITIONING

Stay warm and toasty with Regency Fireplace Products this winter. Efficient heat, roaring fire, and stunning design; create an inviting living space to enjoy special moments.

“The Valley’s Largest Display of Burning Fireplaces, including wood & pellet stoves” 8915 Young Rd. S. (corner of Young & Railway) • 604-793-7871 See us online: www.jcfireplace.com

FIRE UP YOUR SAVINGS! from September 12th-30th, 2013 Save up to $500 with

instant in-store and mail-in rebates on select Pacific Energy Fireplace Products.

!!! FINAL 10 DAYS

See your authorized Pacific Energy Fireplace Products dealer.

“The Valley’s Largest Display of Burning Fireplaces, including wood & pellet stoves” 8915 Young Rd. S. (corner of Young & Railway) • 604-793-7871 See us online: www.jcfireplace.com

BBQs • BBQ PARTS • GAS CAMPFIRES • FIREBRICKS • ROPE GASKET • GRATES

BBQs • BBQ PARTS • GAS CAMPFIRES • FIREBRICKS • ROPE GASKET • GRATES

It’s easy to do the math this fall

Receive up to $1,450

in rebates with Carrier® Cool Cash*

Receive a rebate* on your qualifying purchase of an energy-efficient Carrier® heating and/or cooling system from September 1 - November 15, 2013, and enjoy increased comfort and energy savings all year round.

Contact your Carrier Expert today. Call 604-793-7810 or visit www.carrier.ca for more information. *Cool Cash offer valid September 1 - November 15, 2013. Installations must be completed by November 30, 2013. Homeowner must claim rebate at www.CarrierIncentives.com by December 15, 2013, 6:00pm CT. Rebates paid on qualifying products. System rebates range from $0 to $1,100 depending on purchase. System rebate increases to advertised $1,450 rebate with addition of Infinity® Touch™ Wi-Fi control or bundle, Infinity® air purifier and steam humidifier.

YES! FINANCING AVAILABLE!!

High Efficiency Furnace

• Carrier Infinity 98% Efficiency Furnace • Multi-stage Operation • Variable Speed Blower

Complete Infinity Series System

High Efficiency Furnace with Heat Pump

• Carrier Infinity 98% Efficiency Furnace • Multi-stage Operation • Variable Speed Blower • Carrier 16 seer Heat Pump

200

Cool Cash $ Rebate up to

Cool Cash Rebate up to

1100

$

• Carrier Infinity 98% Efficiency Furnace • Multi-stage Operation • Modulating Speed Blower • Carrier 2 Speed up to 20 seer Heat Pump • Infinity Air Purifier

1250

Cool Cash $ Rebate up to

See us online at www.jcfireplaces.ca 8915 Young Rd (at Railway)

604-793-7810

ACCESSORIES • SPAS • AIR CONDITIONING • GAS • WOOD • PELLET •

Save money on your home heating bills.

BBQs • BBQ PARTS • GAS CAMPFIRES • FIREBRICKS • ROPE GASKET • GRATES ACCESSORIES • SPAS • AIR CONDITIONING • GAS • WOOD • PELLET •

• GAS • WOOD • PELLET • ACCESSORIES • SPAS • AIR CONDITIONING

BBQs • BBQ PARTS • GAS CAMPFIRES • FIREBRICKS • ROPE GASKET • GRATES

Chilliwack Times September 26 2013  

Chilliwack Times September 26 2013